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THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW, BISBEE. ARIZONA, FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST, 4, 1905.
CONGIESS MINE IS INTO
A NEW ORE BODY
FAMOUS OLD PRODUCER IS AGAIN
New Ore Body at but Short Distance
From the Old Believed That It
Will Prove to Be Richer Than the
A writer la the Los Angeles Min
ing Review has the following to say
01 the Congress mine:
The report that a large body ofWhn hronu i hinwino- it i imnct
nign-graae ore naa Deen encoumerea
In one "of the lower workings at the
Congress gold mine, Arizona, is con
firmed. For many years the Con
gress was Arizona's greatest gold
mine, but when something over 3,500
leet of depth had been reached the ore
began to show signs of leanness, and
after a long hunt for richer ores the
owning company concluded to stop
further work below, and attention was
devoted to the tailings, which were
being cy&nided. But it was not easy
to settle down to a belief that the rich
ores of the Congress had "petered"
out, so, while no attempt was made
to hoist ore, it was decided to go on
a "still-hunt" for new ore bodies. The
hunt ha3 resulted In finding what the
more optimistic of the larger stock
holders of the owning company (The
Development Company of America!
had persistently affirmed, the exist
ence of another ore body at no great
distance from the one which had
been furnishing the richer ore.
The Congress mine Is located thirty
miles west of Prescott. in Yavapai
county, hut the distance by rail is
about seventy miles. It is connected
to the main line of the Santa Fe, Pres
cott & Phoenix railway by a branch
line two and one-half miles, in length i
from Congress Junction. The ele
vation is about 3000 feet. Congress !
has a population, when the mine Is
being worked, of about 1400. one-third
of whom are usually employed in or
about the mine.
The property Is cne of the best
equipped In Arizona. There are two
stamp mills and one of the complet
cst cyaniding plants in the South
NOT NEAR THE END THAT
HAR RFFW HnPFfl FnRfifty resDondinS to the Invitations is -
Urtu ULLll IlUi LU lull sued. Besides the guests of honor
IN SPITE OF REPORTS THAT THE
TROUBLE IE NEAR AN END
WATER IS STILL RISING
Monday's Arizona Republics con
tains the following con;eniinj the Sal
ton sea, which has attracted the attcn
tlon of the entire county during ths
last two weeks:
"Reports from some quarters to the
contrary notwithstanding, it seems to
have been pretty well established dar
ing the past week, that the Salton Sea
Is at least holding its own if not con
tinually rising and the longer It stays
at high tide the more it soaks things
up and gives the breakers a chance to
undermine and wash awny the rail
road grade. The latest news is in an
article quoting a Southern Pacific of
ficial, that was printed in the Los
Angeles Times of Saturday, arriving
here yesterday and which is reproduc
ed as follows:
"'That the rising Salton sea will
suck down the main line of the South
ern Pacific at Salton is now believed
to be inevitable by officials of that
company. But the rising waters of tne
sink will be checkmated in good time,
for the track which the company is
now rushing through on higher ground
from Salton ten miles to Mortmere
will be connected and ready for serv
ice next Tuesday. Barring a sudden
high wind between now and that time,
which would toss the waters of the
lake up over the tracks which they
are now lapping in the calm, there
will be no interruption of traffic.
" 'In spite of all the efforts made to
check it, the water is still pouring
from the Colorado river through the
intake of the California Development
company's canal in a huge volume and
the level of the Inland sea continues
steadily to rise.
" 'General Superintendent Ingram,
who returned from Salton yesterday,
says: 'We shall doubtless get the
shoo-fly track completed in good time.
It will reach ground six or eight feet
higher than the present track and
therefore well out of reach of the ris
ing wafer. It will make our line about
3,000 feet longer, and from present ap-j
pearances is likely to serve more than
a temporary end.
We held off building this track,
just as long as there was any hopej
of saving the main line.
saw that there was nothing left us
but an ultimate abandonment of the
present line, temporarily at least
Then we pushed things as rapidly as
possible with the new track along the
higher ground nearer the bluffs.
'T InnVa nt t,rtwi , H?afl" -,it1 .
soon cover the old line. The engineers
have met -with many difficulties in.
stopping the inflow from the Colorado!
track will enable us to put the old1,.
IC .. (,.. ..1...WA vnlmA. IJ I 1 ..n.. .. 1 .3 ... (, .
uuu luiu Buaiivs WUU wc WUOIUC1 It.
expedient to do so, without Interrupt
"There are from 250 to 350 men
at work on the Southern Pacific tracks
in the threatened district, that being
all that can be worked advantageously
on the job. Small waves were report
ed running on the inland sea yester
day, but they were not breaking over
"Travelers who came from California
on yesterday morning's train verify all
that is mentioned above and go into
more detail concerning the situation,
though they say there is nothing
alarming about the situation to the
traveling public. It Is the railroad
company that has the worrying to do.
The trains are more or less delayed
owing " to the necessity of traveling
very slowly through the sea or more
accurately the swamp, - At one time
Saturday there were four passenger
trains, eastbound, blockaded near Sal
ton, but after a few hours they moved
on without Injury. The blockade was
caused by a couple of ttnk cars that
had been overturned and It took some
time to clear the track.
"The building of the shoo-fly was be
gun at this end and there is an Im
mense force of men and large quan
tities of material on hand so that ev
erything Is being rushed as fast as
passible. In the matter of travel it
was never so pleasant in those parts,
especially in the summertime, except
for the delay. When there is no wind
It Is quite humid but the water keeps
the temperature much lower than the
usual trnnnrntiir of thnso nat-to am
like the seashore. There la no dust
'for miles and miles In the place where
heretofore the dust has been almost
unbearable in connection with the heat tory of Arizona, the rich ledges of that
Those who arrived here yesterday say district have been giving up rich gold
they went to sleep in the Pullman on rock to the wandering prospector, who
Saturday night while crossing the dos- without the capital to put in modern
lUThTwateTn &, 1
of the track is not over a half mile ?. nearer the center of clvlliza
wlde anywhere and probably not over'"?- Projector arter prospector has
a foot deep except in the little ar-1foll?wed1 each other over the ground,
royas that run down from the "hills. ' each taUlnS h!s little gold, and all
The trains run very slowly and If the leaving with the set determination of
track were at any time to sink beneath returning to that "rich district when
them the only thing that could possi- the railroad comes nearer." The rail
by happen to a passenger might be road has "come nearer" and the pros
the inconvenience of having to wade pectors who went back, and the few
ouL But nothing of the kind has oc-,who stayed with It. are undoubtedly
jcurred and probably will not for the
situation is very cioseiy watched by the benefits of their perseverance and
men who fully understand it. The labor.
railroad worry is the added expense tol The railroads have come nearer and
date and the necessity of building then0w threaten to go right into the dls-
shoo-fly, together with the possibility t,jct
of serious Wjury to the Imperial coun- p" pr tedflm,nt wnrk ,h.-,t has
try In which the
railroad Is now
DlIiUuPi nt HU nil ltd
Inrinefriol Cnhnnl PiAntn Unn-
liiUUuilIUI UbllUUl llflUulu UlG
Making 3,000 Brick a Day
.... .. .
From The Press.)
The reception given "Wednesday
evening last by Hon. Steve Itoemer
.n honor of 3Ir. and Mrs. Doane Mer-'in
rill, Jlr. and Jlrs. Geo. T. Stalnback,
Air. and Mrs. Geo. Perrin, and Mr. and
Mrs. It. M. Johnson," was a brilliant
social affair, fully one hundred and
mere were present Mrs. Judge Doaa
and Mr. J. N. Gaines of Tombstone.
Mrs. Banks of Cananea, and CapL
Kynning of the Arizona Rangers.
Superintendent Berner of the In
dustrial School has started the second
mud m.111 and the cadets are making
J,000 crick per day. The brick now
being made are of a much better quali
ty than the first kiln burned. The
cadets are also painting the roof of
the main building, the color being
gray instead of red, as formerly.
F. E. Trask states that he will
have a big crop of honey this year.
His apiary is on his Oakwood farm
in the Whetstone mountains. Arizona
honey is the best honey in the world,
and the honey this year Is of better
quality than former years.
F. J. Schmidt, freight cTerk at the
depot, received the sad. lntelligeca
last week that his son was drowned
at Venice, near Los Angeles, to which
point he immediately left for.
J. 31. Barnes, who has been book
keeper for the Boquillas Land and Cat
tle company for several years, has
resigned and has gone to Durham,
John Klippen, the carpenter, will
go to Magdalena in a day or two
where he will work on the new elec
tric light plant building, and will later
work for a mining company in that
Messrs. Pacheco and Grijalba, of
the Tres Alamos' district, have brought
a bunch of range horses Into Benson
for shipment to Omaha. The ship
ment will consist of about 300 bead.
J. F. Crowley, wife and children
of Willcox were in Benson Tuesday,
being en route home front Tombstone.
Contractor Eckerman has com
menced work on the new jail.
The St. David bridge Is Hearing com
pletion. I. II. Moore of Dragoon has gone
to Ohio on a visit.
Mrs. W. C. Land will leave Tuesday
for the coast to Join her husband.
Miltcn Fairioe has returned from
his trip to Patagonia where he has
J. A. Lewandowski, the well known
mining engineer of Douglas, was in
j. u, j;eal of Dragoon spent a cou-
"-,T)ie 01 aavs in iowu uie iwiv ui. im
the week on mining business.
Rev. Jndson A. Elliott was In town
Sunday, having come up from Socora
where he Is interested in mines.
Mr. and Mrs. Fuller of Monroe,
Loulsass, are here on matters connect-
ed th the Dixie mining company,
RAHRfUn ANA SHOPS I
This morning the work of stringing
the new telegraph line wire between
El Paso and Bisbee was started with
Lineman Kamb in charge of the work.
Mr, Kamb yesterday afternoon organ
ized his party of ten men and started
this morning working eastward and
will continue the work until he reaches
El Paso, when he will return to Doug
las and build the line into Bisbee. The
party met with hard luck on the start
this morning, a3 one of the Mexican
laborers in the party was thrown from
the hand car while passing near the
coal chute. He fell across the track
and before he could extricate himself
from the dangerous position the car
struck him, badly bruising him about
the body. The man was put in charge
of the local physicians for treatment
TONTO BASIN COUNTRY
RICH IN OOLD PROSPECT
TIME NOT FAR DISTANT WHEN IT
WILI PRODUCE HEAVILY
According to the Belief of Mining
Men Who Are Now Interesting
Themselves There Railroads Open
ing a Formerly Isolated Section.
Some day, a day not far distant,
that part of the Tonto Basin country
adjacent to the post office of Payson,
will make Itself known throughout the
world by its-cold nroduction. Since
'white mn first found their way into
the country now known as the Terr!
nearlng the hour when they will reap
proven that the ore bodies increase
In size and richness as they "go
Through both of these, agencies the
Tonto Basin is last, approaching tne
record nroducinc stace. Not so much.
- however, through the coming of the
railroads as on account -of the deep
mlninz that has been accomDlished
'during the past two or three years.
In fact, the mines in that setcion are
reaching a stage of development where
the railroad don't cut much figure in
their future success, although they
would be of ereat benefit in brincinc
machinery, the ores In the district
! being free milling, the bullion can
easily be shipped out over the good
' wagon roads over which machinery
'can be hauled In. As to sreneral sun-
1 piles, they can be bought at Payson
las cheaply as they can be at any of
the nearest railroad towns.
For the above information the Je
rome Mining News is indebted to
James Noel who has been in Jerome
during the past week on business con
nected with mines in that district in
which he is interested. He has been
there during the past eighteen months
developing what is known as the Sin
gle Standard Gold mines. Of this
property Mr. Nole says:
"These mines are located in Gila
county, about four miles south from
the town of Payson. and -with me are
interested Messrs. T. E. Campbell,
E. L. Jordon and Lyons & Knoblock.
We have sunk a good working shaft,
4xC feet, to a depth of 100 feet, and
have run drifts on the ledge 200 feet
The ledge or vein is five feet wide in
the drift, the ore assaying from flO
to $50 per ton. There is now on the
dump about 100 tons of tha class of
ore. There is considerable water in
the mine which makes the work of
development very slow. We are now
however, awaiting the arrival of a
hoist and pump, which will enable us
to continue the shaft down to a depth
of 500 feet. In the drift we have a
very strong vein of ore, which grows
richer with depth."
H. B. Fletcher, who ha3 had charge
of the work at Crook station in repair
ing the tunnel and roadbed, recently
resigned his position and has entered
the railroad construction business with
Caples, Powers & Connors. Mr. Flet
cher came in from El Paso this morn
ing and Is today organizing a party of
laborers which he will take to Lowell
where they will be put to work recon
structing the line into Bisbee. Mr.
Fletcher will build his camp at French.
The party will work between that
point and Lowell. About fifty labor
ers will be put to work and it will be
pushed through as rapidly as possi
Reports from Crook tunnel state the
work there is progressing better man
expected and the cement work which
is being placed as a lining In the tun
nel, is proving jut the thing and no
more trouble can possibly occur when
the work is finished.
The old wagons and scrapers that
have been stored for a number of
months at the stock yards are being
loaded this afternoon and will be sent
to French, where they will be put In
service on the recent reconstruction
E. H.- Boyd, who has been working
In the railroad ahopa here resigned his
position and left this morning for El
A- Clothier, of the Copper Queen,
left last night on a visit to Springer,
James T. Hall, of the Nacozari line
at Nacozari, left on No. 4 last night
for El Paso.
W. P. Hunt, who has been working
as stenographer in the material office
In place of the regular man, left this
morning for Crook, where he will ac
cept the position as timekeeper in the
extra gang, which is at work there bal
lasting the line.
James White, a well known mining
man of Paradise district, J3 in the city
for a few days on business connected
with local properties In which he is
'Allen R. English Is in town from
Tombstoqe on Jegal business.
Resident .Engineer Wilson, of the E-
P. & S. W, is in town from EI Paso.
EXTRAORDINARY VALUES FRIDAY
IN SUMMER LAWNS
5 c Scotch Lawns 3 J -3c
A very choice selection of pretty
patterns. In figures, floral and
striped effects, in light and dark
ground, sells regularly at 5c a yd.
Special for Friday, per yd. 3 1-3C
25c 3Iohaits J 5c
The most popular fabric this rea
son for sheer dresses Is the fancy
figured mohairs in choice patterns
and colors, worth 25c.
Special for Friday per yd. ... 15C
60c Wash Silks 25c
These comprise the-new checks and
stripes which have been popular
ized everywhere by the best
women dressers, 50 and COc values.
Special for Friday per yd. ...25C
$4.00 Patent Leathers $2.85
We have several very choice styles in men's
patent leather Oxfords. The nobbiest lasts
and toes shown this season, regularly priced
at S4.00. Special for Friday per pair
El Paso TrUIlK Factory
Trunks, Bags and Leather Goods
Made and Repaired
Hext to Post Office
ITrnulcs taken in ezehaaz-
A WARNING TO MOTHERS.
Too much care can not be used with
small children during the hot weath
er of tho summer months to guard
against bowel troubles. As a rule it
is only necessary to give the child a
'dose of castor oil to correct any dis
order of the bowels. Do not use any
s-ubstltute, but give the old-fashioned
castor oil. and see that it is fresh, as
rancid oil nauseates and has a tenden
cy to gr'pe. If this does not check
the bowels give Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and
then a dose of castor oil, and the dis
ease may be checked in its incipency
and all danger avoided. The caster
oil and this remedy should be procur
ed ct once and kepi ready for instant
use as soon as the first indication of
any bowel trouble appears. This is
the most successful treatemtn known
and may be, relied upon with implicit
confidence even in cases of cholrea
infantum. Fur sale by all dealers In
CURES SCIATICA. -Rev.
W. L. Riley, L. L. D., Cuba,
New York, writes: "After fifteen
days of excruciating pain from sciat
ic rheumatism, under various treat
ments, I was induced to try Ballard's
Snow Liniment; the first application
giving my first relief and the second
entire relief. I can give it unqualified
recommendation." 25c, EOc, $1.00.
Sold by Rinehart's Pharmacy.
plete. 3 Room, Gas, Range, Bath, Telephone, Hot
Wster, Janitcr. S!Ti 1 IP
Elegant, Ne. Close In. P- -Jf
SSI S.Figner a LOS ANGELES HM M.Fiemon
Nothing on the Market Equal to
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
This fact is well known to drug
gists everywhere, and nlno 3ut of ten
will give their customers thla prepara
tion when the best is asked for. Mr.
Obe Witrner, a prominent druggist of
Joplln, Mo., in a circular to his custom
ers, says: "There Is nothing on the
market In the way of patent medicine
which equals Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera, and Diarrhoea Remedy for
bowel complaints. Wc sell at.d rec
ommend this preparation" For sale
by all dealers In patent medicines.
"7T?Z7- - w Shoe
JOc Batistes 5c
Pretty lawns and batistes in light
and dark effects, striped and fig
ured designs, 28 Inches wide, worth
8 1-3 and 10 c a yd.
Special for Friday per yd. ...5C
35c Organdies 20c
Imported Ginghams, Organdies and
lawns, 30 Inches wide, white and
colored grounds, stripes, figures
and dots, regular price 35c.
Special for Friday per yd. ...20C
35 Linen Suitings 20c
Plain and fancy colored linen
suiting, in navy and cadet blue,
brown, tan and gray, regular 33
Friday Only, per yd 20c
only, per pair
A SHOP THAT
One of the pioneer meat markets b?
Bisbee U Bauer's market on O. K
street, opposite tie depot The shoj
makes a specialty of handling oclj
Phoenix heo.f, and many 13 the carinas
of fat beef cattle whick reaches hen
consigned to the Bauer market Mr
Bauer is a rare judge of cattle on the
hoof, and every steer must pa3s kit
critical Inspection before being killed
and dressed for use in the market Ii
consequence the meats offered are oi
the beat quality. Try Bauer's meat
In Lumber as well as in everything
else. It is the quality of our Lum
ber that sells it. Why not let us
figure on your bill?
Bisbee Lumber Co.
About August 1, 1905, the under
signed will begin issuing a daily re
port from the records of Cochise Coun
ty, which will contain all that bus.
ness men will want to know regard
ing the current records. The price
per month, postage prepaid, will be
$2.00 to subscribers.
Your subscription is respectfully so
THE GIBSON ABSTRACT CO.
E. P. & S. W. R. R. Co.
Commutation Books good for 30
trips have been supplied and are on
sale at Ticket Office, good between
Bisbee and Don Luis and between
Bisbee and Lowell, for the use of our
local patrons and their families.
Parties living at either of the above
places will find these books of great
convenience. Don Luis Books J3.00.
Lowell Books $2.00.
W. P. McNAIR,
CHEAP CASH STORF
MEDIGOVICH & MOBILE.
WINES LIOUORS, ETC FRE8
FRUIT8 VEGETABLE ETC.
20c Bjtistes 10c
Dimities and batistes, a very choice
assortment in new summer pat
terns,floraI and pretty mottled; cE
fects, 15 and 20c values.
Special for Friday per yd. ...IQC
65c Waistings 25c
White Oxford waistings with woven
black figures, stripes and dotsv Zi
inches wide, 50 and C5c values.
Special for Friday per yd. . . -25C
50c Crash Suitings 25c
Pure linen crash suitings in mixedl
effects, plain white, red, tan, sray
and blue, unusual value at 50c.
Friday Only, per yd 25P
JOHNSON & MURPHY;!
$6.00 Shoes $4.45 i
You have your unrestricted clioice of our (
entire line of this high-grade men's shoe, Lest
styles, all leathers, and new, nobby lasts sold I
everywhere at 6.00. Special lor Friday
Heard about the Baptist l-i"a5-
ing a new church: Havoii'C rlsTJj
Well they are and say, by thow.
guess I'll tell you something S
Ever heard of Veliacotf? MucSaS.!
up Brewery Gulch? Phone 1G5-. fl
right next to the Wye Suis jutCfcj
neard of the place? Well I -was;!
just going to tell you that up t&eec
they are buildlne ves roaKte
building the best trade in cfanGtr
teas and coffees in town. Haiti sJ
just a minute! He sells z fca: i
other things too. Sure, he sel&l
fruit and vegetables, came near?
forgetting that. Lets go up Esai
see tne place anyway.
Phone lfi5 24 Brewerv Gulci
M. J. McLEAN, Prop.
533, 5outh Sprlnr Slrett
LOS ANGELES CAI
Suuny room. .Strictly flnt-clacT. $ex&
rates to Arizona guests..
in a garment dnesn t count Jay
much, if the material used in xssa
ufacturing it isn't thoronehlT sp
Ao-date. The pattern must be ia-
dividc.il and exclusive, as trtD an.
the cut and finish. : We jhv
special attention to our stoca- -t
"Woolens and model every garrasi&
as only the master- tailor knows 2rtw
"We can make yon a suit to order fusv
Upstairs Schmidt-Shattuck B5Js.
Velvet- Ice Cream at t2ae
HAataaaaaaBp9 UjK yrpc"