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The Arizona sentinel. (Yuma, Ariz.) 1872-1911, September 05, 1900, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84021912/1900-09-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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OTTR NEW PLANT
IS HERE
VOTERS, LOOK OUT . . .
. . . DON'T GET FOOLED
ARIZONA SENTINEL
Independent in All Things.
VOL. XXIX, YUMA, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1900. NO. 43
THE SAME OLD THING.
From the White Lake Wave.
You bet. Same old ticket.
Same old boss;
Same old platform
, ( Minus cross) ;
Same old powder,
Same old gun ;
Same old waddin',
I'Steen to one) ; ,
Same old kickers, "
Same old growl ;
Same old anti-
H anna howl;
Same old issues
Nothing new;
Same old lies to ,
Help 'em through ;
Same old talkers,
Same old josh ; ;
Same old brand ot
Campaign slosh,
Same old voters,
(Bless their souls) ;
( Same old trouncing
At the polls.
Republican Territorial Convention.
Headquarters Republican Territorial
, Cexteral Committee.
Tucson, Aiizona, August 22, 1900.
TO THE REPUBLICAN PARTY OF
ARIZONA:
A convention of delegates of the Re
publican party of the Territory of Ari
zona is hereby called to meet in the City
N of Phoenix, at 10 o'clock a. m., on Sep
tember 24, 1900, for the following pur
poses :
1st. The nomination of a delegate to
Congress.
2d. The selection of a Territorial Re
publican Central Committee.
3d. The transaction of such other
business as may properly come before it.
The basis of representation will be one
delegate for each fifty votes and for
every fraction of voles over twe-ity-five
cast for Hon. Alex. O- Brodie for Dele
gate to Congress- in Noyember, 1898;
thereiore, the representation will be as
follows:
County. Brodie Vote. No
Del.
5
9
. 13
. 8
. 10
. 35
. 3
7
, 13
5
. 4
. 28
7
Apache
Coconino
Cochise
Gile
Graham
MaKcopa
Mohave
Navajo
Pima
Pinal
Santa Cruz ..
264
4(54
648
3S3
521
1,743
168
339
641
273
193
Yavapai 1,404
Yuma 343
Total number of delegates .... 147
Proxies will be recognized only when
presented by a voter who is a lesident
ot the County from which the same is
issued.
All railroads have been asked to make
a reduced rate for this convention and
if no such rate is in force when delegates
leave for the convention they should
take receipts for money paid and the
matter can probably be arranged at
Phoenix for returning free.
A full attendance oi delegates is earn
estly desired, as well a3 the presence of
representative Republicans trom every
part of the Territory.
OH AS. R. DRAKE, .
J. KNOX CORBETT, Chairman.
Secretary.
Home Again.
J. W. Dorrington, publisher of the
Sentinel arrived home from an ex
tensive eastern trip, which included
the Republican National Convention
at Philadelphia, on the 23rd inst.
Mr. Dorrington was a member of the
committee who gave Mr. McKinley
the official notification of his nomi
nation and he was the onl one on
the committee who had acted in a
similar capacity for the second time,
he having served on the same com
mittee four years ago, and in both
instances the members made a trip
to Canton, Ohio, to fulfill their mis
sion. The Sentinel's new plant is here, j
POSSIBLY HAS
LEFT A WILL
FREDERICK BUCK MAY NOT HAVE
DIED INTESTATE AND POOR.
Some Thousands of Dollars of His
Said to Be on Deposit Both in Los
Angelese and Phoenix Banks
Also Some in Yuma.
Letters of administration were
granted Mr. L. F. Bradshaw in the
estate of .Frederick Buck, on the
20th of last month, who, it is sup
posed perished on the desert the lat
ter part of July while hunting his
burros.
The letters were applied for and
granted to protect deqeased's min
ing interests, which are said to be
quite valuable, and because of him
having died intestate, and nothing
being known of his connections.
After Mr. Bradshaw had been
appointed administrator, Patrick
Fitzgerald arrived in Yuma and
made the following statement to a
representative of the Sentinel:
''I have known Mr. Buck inti
mately for over twenty-three years,
during which time I spent a part of
my time nearly every year with the
Wm u.au uu u, uib cuuip tu
visit to bam being early last spring,
wueu j. tnea 10 persuaue nim to
abandon his lonesome life, knowing
j that he had ample means to live in
j comfort. He demurred to this, say
j ing that he had led a hermit life so
j long that he dreaded making a
j change,
j "During our acquaintance Mr.
; Buck talked quite freely of his af
j fairs.
"He told me that more than twen
ty -five years ago he was living with
I his family on a ranch, south of Sac
i ramento, Cal., but that he and his
j wife could not live together amica
bly, so one day he told her that
I since their continual discord Was
I unpleasant to both, he proposed to
J to' remedy the matter by leaving the
country and leave her in peaceful j
, possession of their home.
"Mr. Buck acted upun this reso
lution aud drifted into the interior.
He has been in this section of An-
! zona for over twenty-five years, and
nas ior a long time ueen kuowu as
"Hermit Buck.' D uriug all these
years he and his wife had no direct
communication with one another,
but indirectly they kept compara
tively well posted, and both seemed
to be satisfied as no effort was made
to secure a legal separation.
"Mr. Buck also told me that he had
considerable sums of money banked
both in Los Angeles, Cal., and
Phoenix, Ariz., besides having
money in a safe in Yuma."
Should the above prove true
there is also a possibility that a will
may be in safekeeping somewhere.
The hook and ladder boys are
drilling several times a week and
are rapidly perfecting themselves
as fire fighters. This is an effort in
the right direction. A practical
knowledge of apparatus is an essen
tial to efficiency at fires.
Bright Outlook
Richard Darling, a well-known
mining man of St. Louis, is in town.
Mr. Darling is interested in a group
of mines near Tysons' Wells, this
county. Prom the best information
that we can'' receive, this group of
copper mines bids fair to rival the
famous United Verde mines at
Jerome.
Miners' Wages Raised.
The leading mines in this camp
have announed an advance in miner's
wages of 50 cents per day. Of course
the card wasn't up 10 minutes till
it was pronounced one of McKinley's
campaign tricks. We only wish all
politicians were full of such tricks.
We are willing to be tricked that
way all our lire, especially when
there is no chance to vote for the
indivual who played the trick. Some
people would kick if they had both
legs broken. Many miners have
sought other $3.50 camps, when it is
a well known fact that the mines in
this camp are the pleasantest in the
territory in which to work. The re
sult will be immensely beneficial to
Globe. Times.
New School Trustees Appointed.
Probate Judge A. Frank has ap
pointed Donald Mclntyre and J. H.
Godfrey trustees for school district
No. 1, to fill the vacancies caused by
the resignations of M. J. Nugent and
Chas Eichelberger.
. Int and Goflfrey
Messrs Me
tre old resid
.
ents of Yuma, have resided here for
years; they are men of family and
have always taken a lively interest
in public schools. These gentlemen
have gone to work with a will, be
cause on investigation they found
the school property in a deplorable
condition and they will have to
strain every nerve to have the build
ing in readiness to open school next
Monday, the time fixed for opening
the schools.
The News From Mohawk.
Col. Geo. W, Norton of Mohawk
was in town Monday. He informs
us that the station on the Southern
Pacific has been moved from Texas
Hill to Mohawk Summit, from where
his stage line to the King of Arizona
makes close connection with the east
land west bound trains. Mr. Norton
!Sas everything in and about the
King of Arizona mine is
perous. They now have
very pros
very rich
take them
out. The
ore m sight which will
twenty years to work
company is about to put in a 10,000
ton plant and will increase their
works proportionate! v all around.
jThey have an abundance
of water,
having recently bored a new well.
Mr. Norton has taken a contract to
open a wagon road from the King
to Tyson's Wells mining district.
The route has been surveyed, and
found feasible, with no heavy grades
and plenty of water. The opening
of this road will divert the trade of
that prosperous miuing district to
the King of Arizona and Mohawk.
Mr. Norton states that Mohawk is
quite a bustliDg town. Also that our
old time friends Chris Horner, Lafe
Clark ond Jim Ran are well, happy
and prosperous. The Colonel re
turned on Monday night'seast bound
overland.
TWO niNERS
INSTANTLY KILLED
HURLED INTO ETERNITY BY A
PREMATURE EXPLOSION.
One of the Unfortunate Men Was
Found Literally Torn to Pieces
After Rescuing Force Had Re
moved Tons of Debris.
Last Saturday a terrible accident
occurred at Hedges, in which David
Bean and William Ames were in
stantly killed. Both were miners
and while loading their holes one
of them must have accidently ex
( ploded a cap while tamping, caus
ing a premature explosion, which
the luckless men their lives.
One of the victims was found
horribly torn and mangled by the
rescuing party, whom it took four
hours to remove the tons of rock
which covered them. The accident
caused entense excitement and sor
row fills many hearts, as the men
were very popular in the camp.
, Health Much Improved.
! Gov. Murphy spent Sunday in
Yuma and returned to Phoenix the
same night. The governor gave us
the pleasing information that his
brother Frank Murphy, president of
the Santa Fe railroad, had returned
from his trip to Europe, greatly
benefited by the trip, and thought
that he would soon be able to take
an active part in the affairs of his'
road.
Telephone Line Extension.
The Sunset Telephone company is
extending its line from Phoenix by
way of Buckeye, Agua Caliente, Pa-
lomas, Mohawk, King of Arizona to
Yuma, where it crosses the Colorado
, river toCaliforniaand passes through
the section covered by the Imperial
canal, thence to Gild Cross, Banning,
Beaumont and i 1 connect with their
system at Colton. At Mohawk it will
connect with the N r on e'eph- ne
line which is now in operation be
tween Mohawk Summit and King of
Arizona.
Ben Heyl of the firm of Heyl &
Biise, in company with Mrs Heyl,
returned Friday night from the coast.
They left the babv with grandma Gil-
roy, wife of Mr. Gilroy of the firm of
Gilroy it Moretti.
junauBftori
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. f

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