Newspaper Page Text
THE LOCAL NEWS......
.OF THE .
CITY AND COlNTY s
J. F. Wilsou left for I'heuix
a very heavy frost this
Johu Sorg left this morning for his
home at Shu Jose, California.
Max Alwours was iu town today hav
ing recoered from his recent illness
The oeu season for deer this year
lasts from September l." to Novem
Mrs. Reese M. Ling ; returned
Thursday evening from her visit
Clarence Oavis. of Juuier, came in
yesterday 'o attend tbe funeral of his
J. C. Herudon is at home again ft M
Williams where he went on p; I -sioual
F. A. Tritle has accepted a Hsitioii
in the auditor's orhce of the S. I . I'.
& P. railroad.
The funeral of tbe late JMrs. P. F-.
Davis took place ;this afternoon from
the Baptist church.
Prof. A. J. Matthews of the Teniie
normal school came up on this morn
ing's train for a short visit.
Joe McXulty has returned from his
California visit. While there he at
tended the marriage of his sister.
Howard Burmister and M. E. Murin
went up to liock Butte on this morn
ing's train for a deer hunt of a couple
A. J. Ooran returned this moiniug
from attending a meeting of the board
of managers- of the St. Louis exposi
t iou. '
A. E. Fraukie has resigned his poei- '
tion as foreman of the Val . Verde !
smelter and left Ibis morning for Chi- I
-Mrs. J. 1). Betbuue, of Los An
geles, will arrive on tonight's train
for a visit with her daughter Mrs. .
W. C. Sanders, storekeeper for the
S. F. P. & P. railroad left this moin
iug to spend a ten days's vacation,
fishing at San Diego.
Work on the pipe line of tbe new
gas works has reached a point in the
alley between Hotel Burke and the
Leroy Anderson will leave on Sun
day for Taylorville. Illinois, to attend
court there iu connection with the
Crowned King litigation.
H. P. Auewalt went up to Ash Fork
today to meet (ieneral Freight Agent
Edward Chambers of the Saul;-. F
road, and have a conference with uini.
Mr. aud Mrs. R. B. Burmistei mil
leave ou Sunday for a short visit iu
California. Miss Helen Bura:-t-will
accompany them and will cuti r
school there again.
Thomas Fisher, mho went to San
Fraucisco a few weeks ago for the
benefit of his beaith has returni-d aud
is now iu tbe Mercy hospital iu oui'.e
a critical condition.
The dance given at tbe Atl ..-i,
club last evening was a very enjo. able
ftfair aud it was attended by a large
number of ladies and gentlemen. Tbe
club is noted for is pleasant parties.
. G. W. Middleton left on this morn
iug's train for New York on mining
business. As bis business will detain
him there for some time, Mrs. Mid
uletou accompanied him for a visit.
T. L. Harris, business manager of
the Journal-Miner will leave ou Sun
day for a visit to his old home at
Hamburg. Iowa. He exjiects to be ab
sent about three weeks and ou his re
turn will lie accompanied by his wife
and childreu who are now there. The
report of bis going to Chicago, as
published by the eveuiug news guess
er. was simply auother case of (.'aim
telli. as he has no intention of goiug
Deputy Sheriff (ieo. Heisier went
north ou yesterday's train on official
business. -He wired the sheriff's office
today that he had lieen successful iu
his mission and had in custody Harry
Upson who is charged with forging
the name of the Mother Superior oi
Mercy hospital to a cheek of IB ou
the bank of Arizona. Tbe check was
cashed iu one of the Prescott saloons,
aud as soon as it was found that it was
a forgery a complaint was lodged
against him. He was arrested on the
line of tbe Santa Fe railroad.
Tbe funeral of little Laviua Bailey,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Bail
ey, took place this morniug from the
Catholic church aud was attended by
a large concourse of sympathizing
friends of the afflicted family. Aflat
nearly every memlier of the family
bad gone through a siege of typfcaM
fever this little oue was stricken
with pneumonia, and despite all tbe
skill of physicians and tbe loving care
and nursing of devoted parents, its
life went out leaving, an aching void
in the hearts of its relatives a void
which time only can heal.
Charles E. Pearce. superintendent
for Grant Bros., railroad contractor.-,
was in town today.- He says' the rail
road track is laid about three miles
lieyoud Middleton at present aud
within the next three weeks it will be
laid to the summit. The grade is
completed to the summit and there is
about one mile of gradv completed be
yond the summit. Altogether there is
a trap of incompleted grade between
it aud the summit. The grading lam
is kept up at about 2jU meu. aud it is
expected to have the grading complet
ed to Crown King by the end of Feb
ruary or middle of March.
The Jewish people of this city bam
decided to start a Sunday school
here, where their childreu may be
taught their religion. The matter baa
beeu thought of some, and mentioned
several time- by prominent Hebrews
here. It was brought up yesteulay
duriig the celebration of loin Kipplir
and met with hearty approval. Ac
cur lingly a meeting will lie held in
Padgett hall Bed Sunday afternoon,
to ivhich everybody interested is ask
ed to come. People with families are
e-pecially invited. The building of a
synagogue is also being agitated
aiming the Jew- here. Many ol tftjaM
think that a fOOd loud c.uld be raised
for tin- purpose now, ami it is pro
I -ed to start tie- matter -non.- Phe
nix I iaette.
f rom nond:i 's Dai I;. .
Mr. ami Mrs. C. C. ;ia.-s have taken
h suite of r ioin- lor the winter in (he
Hotel Congress cottage.
J. W. Jackson oarue up from Kirk
land this morning.
Judge Win. Koberts, of Kirkland
camp up on I his nun ning's train.
Sheriff Joe I; returned tbi:
morning from his trip to Mexico.
Mrs. Lee came over from
and has gone out to Simmons, where
she has been engaged to teach school.
The Sunday afternoon liaud concert
, was up to its usual standard and the
taaea mm alto up to the usual
! mini tier.
Thomas Sutton, bustler for liishop
A" Co.. ol Los Angeles, lelt Ibis morn
ing alter a successful visit of a couple
ol days in Present!.
C. K. Wiliiams of Woodbine. Iowa,
lelt fur Ma home Ibis moruiug after a
week'.- visit with his brother. Fred
N. Tin j 1 1 lo. who has been visiting
with bis daughter. Mrs. Alfred Kuiz,
for several uiont hs in Prescott, left
'his morning lot St. Johns.
tieo. D. Berry, of Crown King, and
Mr-. Allele Kvau-, of Pre.-colt, were
married on Saturday eveuiug, Octo
ber X bf Prolmte Judge C. P. Hicks.
Tlie line weatbi r which is prevailing
at prescut is an indication that tbe
regular Arizona wiatber clerk has re
turned fioui his vacation and is oc
Klwin F. Tarr, the Jerome drug
gist, returned this morning to his
home after spending a day iu Prescott
ordering Christmas goods for his -tore
from a commercial traveler.
Mrs. J. M. Aitken arrived from
Phenix on Sunday to attend the wed
ding of her sister. Miss Pearl Weaver
to Mr. Wilsou. nephew of J. W. Wil
son, which will take place on Wednes
day ol this week.
A. W. F.d wards added auother eagle
t.i the Murphy zoo on Saturday. The
place has recently been improved by
making the buildiug.- more substan
Ual and comfortable for the winter
months which are approacbiug.
I. (i. .orris went to Phenix ou
: Saturday eveuiug on professional bus
Ba took this two boys along
qo that in case the circus should hap
pen to bump into him, he could have
them along to enjoy it with him.
Dr. (Jeorge B. Pratt,the well known
optician of Phenix. has sold out bis
business theie aud will move to Oak
land. California, on account of his
wife's beaith. They expect to leave
Pbeuix about (be 18th of this month.
Mr. aud Mrs. R. H. Burmister went
i to tbe Gratid Cauyou on Sunday ac
company iug Mr. and Mrs. R. B. and
i Miss Helen Burmister there. The
j former will returu home on Wednes
day and the latter will go direct from
the Grand Canyon to Los Angeles.
Sunrise and sunset will be an
l u . 1 again by the boom of cau
n .:. the gun for that purpose having
arrived at Whipple on Sunday. It
c . ironi Huachuca. The troop of
3B fairy ordered to Whipple from Fort
fitMebaea will leave there October 20.
Johu A. Campbell, a native of Can
ada, aged years died at Mercy hos
pital i Sunday of consumption. The
ree ,ms were taken in charge by P.
y. . . I Co.. aud the funeral took
place thisafteruoou from the Catholic
i ll' ,-h. Deceased was a plumber,
I . .. rly in the employ of .1. H. Mul
Proliate Judge C. P. Hicks fierform
ed the ceremony on Saturday evening,
October 'i, which united James Under
wood and Mrs. Frank ie Davis as man
and wife. The bride is a daughter of
Mrs. William Brobst, at whose resi
dence in West Prescott, tbe marriage
Rev. E. O. Mclutier preached two
very interesting discourses on Sunday
at the Methodist church. He is a very
earue-f i dnister and bis sermons
an ;' lalj able and nractieal, aud
'created a very favorable impression
on the minds Jof bis hearers. There
was a good attendance at both ser
vices. E. E. Elliuw.od went to Flagstaff
ou Sunday ou professional dmsiuess.
Mr. BUiawood at present has a tax
-ui; in each of the Hvenortheru coun
ties ol the territory. I u some of them
lie is employed to secure taxes for tbe
coiiuties ami in others he is employed
to defend non-taxpayers.
Mrs. K. J. Phelps, a lady well
known in Prescott having resided here
for some time, will arrive on tonight's
train accompanied by her two chil
dren and by Miss M. H. Lamsnu. of
Chicago, to remain during tie winter.
She will occupy the residence of Mrs.
A very! ou South Pleasant street.
A lumber dealer ot Prescott said the
other day that his trade with mining
companies during last month was
larger than any mouth since he had
been iu busiuuss in Prescott. This is
good evidence that the fading off of
ao'ivity in mining, which occurred
ou account o the eight hour law, go
ing into effect June 1. has ceased and
that this industry is once more in its
"It would appear to a uisinterested
reader of Prescott new.-iapers that a
Bear gas plant iu Prescott is hardly a
i.i ces.-ity. " Enterprise. The above
insinuation ie a little too general in
its application. If tbe Enterprise
had designated t he part icular paper
w hich has a superabundance of gas the
item would Be more pointed aud per
Sergeant ieorge Keldcauip. of Co.
E. l'Jih V. S. infantry, Fort Whipple,
leaves this week ou a two months fur
lough, ami will visit eastern pniuts.
He is an expert baseball player. Iieiug
the reliable catcher of the military
team, ami iu addition to that accom
plishment is agreeable in fellowship,
winning from the civil element with
whom he has been associated their re
gard and good will ou every occasion.
C. C. Jackson, sale-man fo- the
I!, i;. company met with a very se
rious and painful accident yesterday
and oae which will keep him from
Ml Ear the next six weeks or two
imtha. He was out hunting in tbe
vicinity of the American ranch, aud
in discharging the left barrel of hi
'oii it exploded causing a severo lac
erated wound on bis left wrist.
While, as -Tilted, the injury is quite
a nun-, it i- not considered perman
ent, but w ill disable him from work
lor a considerable time.
I: Tl Drove recalled a teh craui on
! Saturday that his father had uist died
at Perth, Kansas. Mr. finite, as au
BOaaeed in Sat m day's Issue, had ju.-t
returned from accoinnyi!ig theie
main.- of his hint r. Dr. Beiuiie E.
Qraee, jt, of Sea icy, Arkuasa.-.to the
dinner home at Perth, for burial,
and had hade his tat her good bye at
their home on bis departure from
there on Tuesday last. At that time
he was iu apparently good health, al
though sorely grievejl over the death
of his sou. The double affliction is
I quite a Wow to Mr. tlrove.
The new drive wav built by F. M.
Miirnhv is comideted and ha? beeu
thrown open to the public. While
short it is a most beautiful and pic
turesque drive. Tbe rclad leaves the
old boulevard road at the Murphy
park. diverging to the left tbere. It
is fiom three quarters to a mile in
length aud is made iu the shape of
the figure eight. Au excellent view
of Prescott i- obtained from this new
road, iu fact tbe very best that can be
obtained from any point around the
town, as the road extends out to tbe
poiut of the rocky bluff overlooking
tbe towu. from which a beautiful pan
orama is presented, every part of the
towu being visible. This new drive ie
almost level and the road lied is wide
From Tuesday's Daily.
J. M. Aitken came up this morning
Miss Nellie Drake, daughter of Mr.
aud Mrs. W. A. Drake left this moru
iug for a visit in Los Angeles.
Mrs. C. M. Sabin. wife of Pullman
Conductor Sabin,, has sufficiently re
covered from her recent illness as to
lie able to retnrn to Phenix.
Returning visitors from Phenix this
moruiug were: T. i. Norris and bis
two boys. Mr. aud Mrs. C. M. Raible,
E. S. Clark, aud A. W. Edwards.
H. B. St. Claire, of Phenix, was an
arrival ou this morning's train. He
is en route east and will continue his
W. A. Jaquette aud Miss E. A.
Thorpe were married yesterday by
Rev. Bennett aud went to California
to sud their honeymoon.
Miss H. E. Archer, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. T. C. Archer.left this morn
ing for Oakland. California, for a
visit of two or three months.
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Job left for Los
Angeles this morniug for a visit. The
I latter will probably remain tbere for a
month, while Mr. Job will return iu
a couple of weeks.
Iave Grabara the news dealer on
tbe S. F. P. 4 P. traiu came up on
this morning's train to arrange for
baudliug Suppiger's Picturesque
Gold, Silver and Copper on the train
of tbe above roaa.
A. S. Haskell, tbe well known Je
rome fruit grower arrired iu Prescott
last evening. He says his peach crop
this year was fair while he has a good
apple crop which he is just now com
mencing to market.
A traiu composed of twenty two
car loads of cattle is due to arrive
here at five o'clock this eveuiug. eu
route from Holbrook to Pbeuix. The
cattle are feeders being taken to tbe
Salt river valley to lie fattened for tbe
A. A. Pratt, who was arrested some
time since in Salt Lake and brought
to Prescott, will prolably be released
on writ of habeas corpus tomorrow.
It is said that if such is the case be
will be immediately rearrested on
A. W. Edwards, geueral manager
and overseer of the Murphy zoo is ar
ranging accommodations for four
monkeys and three baboons, which
are en route here from New York.
They are getting up quite a collection
of auimals at tbe park.
Receipts for the filing of articles of
incorporations in tbe office of tbe ter
ritorial auditor for tbe last mouth
amounted to 82517.70 and for the five
aud a half mouths since the law went
into effect $17,676.05. It was esti
mated by the board of equalization
iu determining tbe rate of taxation
that the receipts for the year would
amount to 8-10,000.
Col. Wilsou has received a telegram
iu Pbeuix from Congressman D'Ar
inoud of Missouri, staing that he is
preparing to accompany tbe Hearst
party to Xe Mexico aud Arizuua.
This practically decides the question
of tbe visit as Mr. Hearst's manager
announced that if D'Armoud will
come the trip was assured. The party
is due to leave Chicago next Sunday
Orick Jackson bas secured quarters
in tbe buildiug occupied by Cliue's
Trausfer company, in which to pursue
his duties iu the mining correspond
ence Hue. He states that many re
quests are daily coming to him for in
formation ou mining and tbe general
reeeapaei of Yavapai conuty. and
which he is eudeavoriug to answer
fully and freely. His articles iu out
side papers are creating much atten
tion and interest as to the possibili
ties of mining in this immediate sec
tion of Arizona.
A. Redewill, tbe well known piauo
man and capitalist of Pbeuix. was a
passenger ou this moruiug's north
bound train en route to Baltimore.
Be was accompanied by his sou F. H.
Iledewill. a very talented young mau.
who recently graduated from the Uni
versity of California, aud is new tak
ing a course iu the John Hopkius
Medical institute of Baltimore. The
voung man will remain in Baltimore
for a year while his father will spend
about a month visiting in the east be
fore his return to Arizona.
Mrs. Sharpneck, wife of E.L.Sharp
aeafc of the Ideal company, and
mother of Mrs. i. W. Sarano died
last evening at her borne iu West Pies
Beat, alter a protracted illness. She
came here with her husband, a suffer
er from bronchial t roubles in t he hope
that she might lie benefitted by the
climate and her life was no doubt pro
longed, by her residence here. She
was a most estimable woman, highly
esteemed and loved by all who knew
her. While she was known to beau in
valid ber death came rather nuexpect
"d aud was a great shock lo many of
her friends who had not beard of any
alarmiug symptoms. The funeral will
take place on Wednesday afternoon at
three o'clock from tbe family resi
dence at I .'lo (I rove avenue. West Pres
cott. under the direction of P. Mohn
.V Co. Deceased was a native of Cam
den. New Jersey, and was M years of
WANTED. A trustworthy gentle
man or lady iu each county to manage
business for an old established house
of solid financial standing. A straight.
iiona tide weekly salary of .-1H paid by
check each Monday with all expenses
direct from headquarters. Money ad
vain- d for expenses. Enclose address
ed envelope. Manager. MliO Caxtun
llldu.. Chicago. HIMi
Will the ieople of Philadelphia feel
tlatlered that Mr. Charles M. Schwab
comes to their city when oidered by
his doctor to take a rest?
Because the Journal-Miner express
ed its honest opinion that statehood
would uot tie obtained at tbe ap
proaching session of congress, the
Phenix Enterprise jumps on it with
both feet, iu a double leaded editorial
two columns iu width and over a half
column in length. Becau.-e loisooth
tbe Journal-Miner expressed a candid
aud unbiased opinion of the probable
result of statehood, an opinion which
is shared by Mark Smith. Col. Wilaoa
aud iu fact by every man who has
kept Hsted ou the subject, tbe En
"There are republican papafl in
Arizona that are honestly for state
hood. It is evident that the Journal
Miner is not of them "
Should this paper express an opinion
that war is liable to occur iu the Bal
kaus.judgiug from the trend of events
there, according to Enterprise logic
it would be accused of boosting for
Id a roundabout way the Enterprise
itself admits that there is uo hope for
statehood, but insists that uo one
should lie honest enough to say so.
This is wherein the Journal-Miner
committed its heinous offense in the
eyes of the Enterprise.
Were the Journal-Miuer to state an
other fact, viz. : that there are a great
many people in tbe territory who are
absolutely indifferent to statehood,
under existing conditions, of a heavy
debt aud a confiscatory tax rate, tbe
Euterpise would probably use three
columns in width to denounce it.
Id order uot to strain tbe editorial
capacity of that paper to au unusual
degree we will refrain from such
That tbe Journal-Miuer should "re
fer in light vein to the successive
campaigns the democrats have made
in this territory on the vital issue of
statehood" seems to lie surprising, as
well as painful to its Pheuix contem
porary. Why should it not be refer
red to iu light vein? Campaign after
campaign tbe democrats nave reiter
ated their promise of statehood, have
gulled voters into believing it when
they knew that they did not have the
power to make good tbe promise.
After each succeeding failure the
appeal would Ire made again "just
this ouce, vote the democratic ticket
and we will secure statehood." Last
year it was positively promised and
yet the party press and party orators
kuew full well that there 'were not
euougb democratic votes to make the
promise good. They based their
promise on the hope that euougb re
publican votes would be secured to
euable them to make good the prom
ise. They kuew full well also at tbe
same time that if tbe territory elected
a republican delegate the democratic
support in congress woniu-he with
drawn from it.
There is no use iu mincing words ou
this questiou. The admission of ter
ritories today is as much a political
question as it was a half a century
ago, and uo amount of palaver will
The Enterp.-i.-e editor knows this
in his own heart despite his grand
stand play iu double column type
He does not fool any oue, except the
most ignorant by concealing the real
truth, and by putting on a mask to
bide bis real opinion on the qne-tion,
so far as a condition of facts are con
cerned. He knows that there is absolutely
no hopes for statehood at the coming
session of congress, so far as can lie
jugded from present indications.
Whether work may change pnaaol
conditions and indications remains
for the future to determine.
WANTS MORE TEACHERS.
The civil service commission has re
ceived a call from the Philippine gov
erument for 150 male teachers to be
appointed at salaries rauging from
8300 to 81200 annually, and examina
tions will be beld ou October 1!) and
20 in various cities. Iu, connection
with these positions the commission,
iu its circular uotificatiou, says:
"Peace bas beeu established in the
Philippines aud the conditions of liv
ing are improving every month. This
examination, therefore, afford- an ex
cellent opportunity for young men to
enter au attractive service, which
offers excellent opportunit MM for pro
A great many complaiuts have beeu
received here by tbe insular bureau
of tbe war department from teachers
who have gone from this country to
serve in the Philpipiues agaiust their
treatjiieut in the islands. The gov
ernment has taken steps, however,
to lietter conditions there for them
and the difficulties which existed be
tween the teachers and the civil gov
-rnmeut have iH-en practically set
A campaign is now on in the demo
eratic party of Missouri agaiust bund
ling. Tbe democrat ie machine of the
state upholds it while a large propor
tiou of the rank and file support
Prosecuting Attornev Polk of St.
Louis iu his efforts to bring boodier.
to punishment. Some of the demo
cratic papers in the state which stand
for houesty iu public affairs charge
"that the anti-Folk element in St.
Louis prefer to see the state go repub
I ican rather than let I'olk be elected
governor. Iiecanse they know the ebc
tion of I'olk means the end of Un
democratic machine iu Missouri."
It cost a St. Louis barber 11 to just
lo what he thought was the iirnner
crimps on a customer's hair. The
customer asked to have has hair clean
ed and when the barber had finished
the job, he was presented with a bill
of 7. 15. The customer only had 0
and the barber compromised for this
amount. The custoiuer.still thinking
he had gotten the worst of the bargain,
told his trouble to the police with the
result that the barber was arrested,
takeu before Judge Tracy, tried and
seuteuced to pay a fine of 50 leavine
him a net loss of 11 on the transac
Judge Sloss of San Franci-co hat
rendered a decision in which it is kaU
that banks must cash checks or drafts
wagered and lost in games of chance
of any kind. The caw which brought
out the decision was that of Chick
James of Salt Lake again-' the I'ii.-t
National Hank of San Fraiiei.-eu. The
money. 1400, was lost iu a poker
game, and James gave a check, which
he afterward stopped payment ou.
Judge Sloss ordered the money to be
Ilryaiiism bas lieen defined "au nr
tificial mixture of populism and deal
ocracy." We suppose the ratio is 16
parts populism to 1 of democracy.
ENDORSE THE PRESIDENT.
President Roosevelt's action in re
gard to refusing to discharge a govern
ment employe at the autocratic lie-
best of labor unions seems to meet
with universal approval, democratic
papers even failing to try to make ;kj
litieal capital of it. The Kausas City
Journal, republican, says:
"The president's attitude must com
meud itself to every fair minded citi
zeu, uuiouirt or uon unionist. He
will not refuse to receive the uuiou
labor leaders. He will treat them
courteously. He will give them a
raaheetfol hearing. But be warns
them beforehand that he has taken his
stand on the constitution aud laws of
tbe couutry.and that uo pressure they
may employ will budge him. He is
tbe president of the whole people, and
uot merely of trade unionists. Tbe
government printing office is, there
fore, aud is to be as lotig as Roosevelt
is president, au "open shop." He
has, of course, uo desire to alienate
the lalior unions. They are a consid
erable factor iu the politics of the
country. Rut he does not propose to
let considerations of self interest
swerve him a degree from what he re
gards as the line of duty. His atti
tude is characteristic of tbe man
candid, fearless and ju-t. "
The Prescott Courier, which seldom
sees anything in a republican official
to endorse, uo matter how fair and
just it may be, has the following very
sensible aud logical endorsement of
the president's actiou:
"The actiou of President Roosevelt
hi refusing to commit tbe government
of tbe United States to tbe principle
that only members of uuious can work
iu government work shops, was an ac
tion which was forced upon him by
the extremists iu labor orgauizatious,
aud these extremists are the worst en
emies of organized labor today, be
cause they make the organization ri
diculous by attempting to force it in
to absolutely uuteuable positions.
Whenever any government takes the
stau 1 that its citizens must belong to
any organization, either of capital or
labor, before they can work for their
daily bread, right then whatever or
gauizatiou is so selected by the gov
ernment really becomes the. govern
ment itself, lad a government the
most tyranical tbe earth ever saw, and
the liberty of tbe citizen is destroyed.
The majority of the American people
believe iu labor uuious, and their
sympathies are naturally with labor
ing people in any just efforts to im
prove their condition, and the best
fiieud of the laboring mau is uot tin
oue who agrees witn him on .-.
proposition, but it in v ! i '.. ,.-
the courage of his coii c to tell
him when begets into au enable
position. Undoubtedly, repnblican
ism. as represented by Roosevelt,
stands for tbe trusts aud means a gov
ernment of tbe trusts ami by tbe
trusts, but the president's actiou in
tbe matter referred to is backed by
every constitutional ground and the
declaration of independence itself."
The first part of the last sentence
of tbe above is contradictory of the
remainder of th ' article, as well as
contrary lo actual facts. President
Roosevelt's administration is the first
to have tackle 1 tlie capitalistic trusts,
and his actiou in this matter as iu re
fusing to obey a maudate of the labor
trust, makes it apireut that all trusts
look alike to him. aud none of them
can dominate his actiou.
A FAIR STATEMENT.
Iu au editorial under the title of
Labor unions aud common sense."
the Deuver Republicau makes this
fair aud very true statement :
"No oue will deny that the great
body of tbe working meu of this
couutry desire to work on fair aud
reasonable terms with their eniploy
cis, aud that when they are confront
ed with the facts tuey regret the ex
travagance aud the bligbtiug effect of
the leadership which causes disturb
ance and ends in strikes. But these
same meu are tbe last to obtaiu a
hearing and secure recognition. Their
BatBaalaoaeervaUaai causes them to
retrain fro --it ing themselves un
til the raakleai aud irresponsible
members have run their course aud
the solier. second thought of tbe ma
jority has time to assert itself.
"The duty which such men owe to
themselves, to the community iu
which they live aud to the members
of their orgauizatious is to assert
themselves before tbe dauger iiue has
beeu reached. Hut wheu matters
have run to extremes, it is then still
more their duty to 6trive to Mag
their fellow workmen lack to the
oaths of common seuse. Labor organ
izatious have ofteu beeu mined by
i heir leaders. "
Phenix papers have had consider
able to say alio"tthe difficulty and
Peal epen,-e of getling a wagou road
Iron) that city to" the site of the Ton
!o basin reservoir. The cost is esti
mated at Mn,vJ0Q This would be a
useless expenditure of money as the
natural iiase of supplies 'or that work
is Prescott. There is a fairly good
vagou road now from Prescott clear
through to Tonto basin, and the ex
penditure of trom MM) to aiflLOOQ
ould make it as good a road as call
be found in the territory. A large
iinoiint of supplies colli. 1 be obtained
trom the Verde valley which is the
nearest poiut to the site of the pro
Kansas almost always has some
i sort of trouble on hand. No it is a
dearth of school teachers, there be;ng
i .-(milage in the state of 178. Male
teacher.- are paid M0 ar month ami
females 26. Opportunities for la! - i
in farms at better wages attract 'the
men, and the recent order prohibiting
courting or marrying of teachers dur
ing their school terms has had a dis
hearteuiug effect, on the women. The
latter are not to be Uaaied either.
The idea of a woman teaching school
tor 26 per mouth aud not being al
lowed to make goo goxi eyes for six
aioutbs at a stretch! How absurd!
A twelve inch gun gave tangible
lemon.-trat ion of its destructive pow
ers the other day near San Francisco.
It was Ism ng fired at target practice on
Anuel island and the concussion
aaaed kg it- tUeeharce shattered wiu
lows ill Sausalito, .-hook houses,
knocked down plaster and caused
nucli excitement among the people
The Presidio also was well shaken.
The boom of the heavy gun made the
feaeral hospital feel unsafe for a few
ninutes. so violently aal it rocked by
I be shooting.
Bar- Frank le Witt Talmace, son
if Rev. l)e MM Talmage. of world
wide fame, i- visiting Los Angeles
in. I may receive a call to the pastor
ate of tbe First Presbyterian church
of that city. Mr. Talmage promises
to 1 oc. nie equally famous as bis
father as a preacher, as it is said by
those who have heard both that he has
much of the fire aud eloquence of his
famous sire and that be adds to that
a humor that is all his own and'
brightens tbe heavy eloquence of bis
According to a New i'ork telegram
the American Sugar company bas been
stealiug water from tbe Brooklyn Wa
ter company for the past tenyears.
Officers of the water conqiaDy esti
mate tbe value of the water thus taken
at 81,000,000 and have brought suit
forJ852. 1,000. The water is alleged to
have been taken through unmetered
taps or pipes without the knowledge
of the authorities, and has never been
(Jeorge Alexander Dowie. tbe faith
curist and head of the Christian Cath
olic Church of .ion, who is goiug to
New York to save the city, belongs
to that class of meu who believe that
tbe public likes to be fooled and is
willing to pay for it. P. T. Hariiuni
Ilea moldering in the grave but his
soul goes marching on.
A New York woniau bas just given
birth to twins at the age of sixty five
years. Within a few days of tbe event
her daughter and her granddaughter
added to the population, by each per
forming a similar service in opposi
tion to race suicide. Six babies em
bracing tbree generations was the uet
Latest advices from Turkey and
Bulgaria indicate that war in tbe Bal
kans has been averted at least uutil
spring. .Inst how this was brought
about, is uot stated further than
neither Turkey nor Bulgaria is pre
pared to enter into a conflict such as
this will be.
A rapid increase iu the number of
suicides iu New York City iu propnr
tiou to the population is shown by
health depart mini statistics, which
have beeu made public. In 1892
fourteen persons took their lives out
of each 1(0,000 inhabitants. Iu 1902
there were twenty two suicides to each
Kansas is short ou school teachers
hut her corn crop is up to the stand
ard. It is esti.uated at l!O.000,i0ii
Biirglin proof coffius are one of the
latest liiurie- of eat millionaires.
Work is progressing on the erection
of a mill ou the Rapid Transit mine,
in the Hradshaw mountains, which is
beiug operated under the superintend
eucy of Coon! Ment-chikolf. Th lat
ter states that he expects to have it iu
operation next month.
Details of an important transaction,
involving the title to valuable mining
properties iu Arizona just acquired by
Los Angeles capitalists, have been
made public. As a result ol the trade
a valuable group of mining claim.- in
cluding the well known Arnold mitre
at Cedar Valley. Mohave county, has
been aaqalrad by a corporatiou organ
ized in l. i- Ainrele- atid known as the
C".lar Valley Mining and Smelt mn
company. The property is a gold and
silver proposition of merit and though
opened many years ago, bas lieeu
closed for several years. As far as the
early 70's ore was shipped from the
Arnold mine which uetted handsome
returns iu spite of labor at $10 a day.
aud Hour, sugar, etc.. at 81 a pound.
Tbere are many feet of did workings in
the property which is situated fifty
two miles by wagou road from Yucca,
on the Santa Fe. Much of the work
is still iu good condition, and the
new compauy is planning further
developmeuts that will place it amoug
the leading mines iu that section of
tbe territory. The uiiue is equipped
with a fifteen stamp mill, steam hoist
ing plaut aud other valuable ma
chinery, that will euable tbe com
pauy to begin extensive developments.
In all a little over 1000 feet of work
iugs are iu good couditiou, aud where
exposed the ore body shows a width
of six to thirty icet. Values though
are unusually high, even for that
well mineralized county. At Cedar
Valley the company has a store that
is a supply center for many of tbi
smaller mining camp- in that viciu
ity. L. A. Times.
John Berrie has just completed the
contract of enlarging the shaft of tbe
Hunker Hill mine to a double com
partment shaft aud of retimbering the
entire distance of its depth 100 feet.
Tbe shall now is iu tine condition.
We are iulor ued that tbe Oro
(irande mine will have its 5-stamp
mill finished next week, and will
start it up about the 15th. A mill
man of exerieuce has been employed
iu the ea.-t aud will arrive iu Wiekeu-
burg iu time to see that the mill is
started off ou the right foot. It will
not be long before this famous prop
erty will lie iu operatiou ou a big
scale and there will lie a bustle and a
boom in that camp. Local mining
meu are anxiously waiting to find
what the result of this test run will
be. Nearly all are well satisfied that
it will be a success. And if such is
the case, it will do more for the Wick
RU burg district than anything that
can happen to it, in the near future.
There are many other good mine-,
which will iu their turn boom the dis
trict, but none so near as tbe Oro
(Irande and none so near ready for
work. News-1 lerald.
F. X. O'Brien, manager ol the In
terior Mining aud Tiu.-I eompauy's
property, has a force of about forty
men at work ami two shafts are being
sunk and preparations being made for
tbe operation of a 10 stamp mill. It
is said Unit as soon as conditions jus
tify it. inure .-tamps will be added.
Word was n ceived in Prescott today
of a MawrkaU! rich strike which ha
heen recently made in the Postmaster
mine owned by tbe Oriental Mining
company ou llig Bug. Full purlieu
lars of the strike were not obtained
but it wa.- learne.it hat a very consider
able body of high grade ore has been
encountered hi the mine, some of it
running away up in the thousands of
dollars per ton in gold. The Post
master adjoins the f irst Home mine
owned by the Merchant.- Mining com
puny in which viiy rich ore was en
countered recently. It is reported
that the new strike iu the I'ostmaste
is near the line of the Merchants Min
ing company'.- mine.
AN OFFICIAL IN
Extradition of a Prisons
er From Mexico.
Sheriff Roberts Relates Something
ot the Tortuous Methods Which
Are in Vogne.
Sheriff Rolierts failed temporarily
iu accomplishing the object of his
visit to Mexico and returned without
bis prisoner. His failure was uot
caused by any inactivity or negligence
ou bis part however, but was tbe nat
ural result of the slow motiou of the
Mexican government iu cases of tbis
kiud. aud Cbouo Kios, the red banded
murderer of a fellow Mexican at Con
gress may yet 1 returned to this
county to tie tried for bis crime, as
unprovoked a murder as was ever com
mitted iu the county, if tbe records
of tbe case on file in tbe office of the
clerk of tbe court tells a true story
of tbe killing.
Some time since Sheriff Rolierts re
ceived a telegram from au officer iu
Douglas, wanting to know if Cbouo
was still wanted iu Yavapai county.
Supposing that be had him under sur
veillance in Arizona, Douglas beiug
iu this territory, the sheriff replied,
"arre.-t and hold Cbouo uutil my ar
rival." The next he beard was that
he had beeu arrested in Agua Pri ta.
a small Mexican town just across tbe
line from Douglas, and was beiug de
tained iu jail there. In order to get
him across the line Sheriff Rolierts
bad to secure extradition papers, ami
armed with these he left about tbree
weeks ago for liermosillo, where bis
papers were presented to the governor
of Souora. That official referred bim
to the secretary, and tbe first thing the
latter wanted was to have the papers
tiauslated. This doue they were re
ferred to the judge at Nogales and
back Mr. Roberts came to Nogales.
Tbe judge referred tbe case to tbe jus
tige of the peace, or inferior judge, at
Agua Prieta for investigatiuu of the
cast", as that was the place tbe prisoner
j was being held. Over to Douglas and
' Agua Prieta the sheriff went with tbe
! iapers and tbe official there was al
j lowed tweuty days for bis examination
live days more to transit them to the
superior judge at Nogales, who is al
lowed three days to look them over
and three more to digest them and de
cide his course of action. Tbe case
then goes back to the capital at Her
mosiilo for actiou by tbe secretary
and governor. Mr. Rolierts says that
under favorable couuitious tbe extra
ditiou papers should get through the
gauntlet they have to run and tbe va
rious processes of law will have lieeu
finished by October 10 to 20. when
he will ascertain the fate ot the pris
oner. He feels quite certain that hi
tbe final actiou in tbe case the Mexi
can authorities will turn bim over to
the territory for trial.
Iu tbe meantime Rios is incarcer
ated iu a soorlled jail at Agua Prieta. j
ine tan cousisis oi a Hole 'i" leel,
ami six feet deep dug in the ground,
and covered with a trapdoor. A guard
stands over tbe place all the time to
prevent his escape.
Sheriff Rub I talked with Rios
who admitted Ibe hilling of the Mexi
can, but claimed self defense. Of
course he did uot bank very much on
tbis pretense at the time of the kill
ing, from the celerity be exercised in
getting away from the scene oi the
homicide an 1 across the Mexican line
wheu- he thought himself safe.
Tbe crime oi which be is charged is
the murder of a Mexicau at Congress
iu June, HJB& According to te-ii-raouy
taken at the inquest be aud his
victim were engaged iu playing Mi
lan i s or pool, when a quarrel arose,
iu which Rios was bit w ith a cue. He
walked out of the saloon and was goue
from a half to three quarter's of an
hour when he returned to the back
door. His victim was at tbe liar
drinking with two friends, wheu Rios
called to the latter to jump out of the
way. Ue then fired three .-hots into
bis victim and immediately tied tbe
The following is the daily report ol
instruments filed in the county re
corder's office, as reported by the
Prescott Title Company:
September 2it. -Century Miues Co.
locates Copper Cent ;it: 1 Copper Trace
and amends local iou of (iold Sheaf
mines. Hassayampa district.
Frank I Lane locates (ilenwood
aud Asbcroft mines, Hassayampa dis
trict. J H Aagnrd locates
Castle Creek district.
Louise Coltiu locates
mine. Big Bug district.
Win Hawkins locates K.
mine, Martinez district.
Jauies Date- locates Maud
mine, Martinez di-trict.
Win Sisk and wife fo James White,
power of attorney, owcr- for llig
Dandy Joe Dandy and Dandy No. 1
Kd S Campbell to Stalk Gold Mill
ing Co, deed. Hidden Treasure.
Golden Link and Oath mine-. Black
S W Iligley and wife, to Gertrude
T. Stewart, deed, lot 5, and n one
half 7. blk . Fast l'n -colt. 83110.
October I. Mrs Maiy O'Brien and
Abe Leggett locale F.veniug Siar and
North Star miues, tiiitl ug dist.
Decree of probate court distribution
ail estate of II. W. Komig.-Wrg. de
ceased, to Julia Koeiii-sl ere, w idow
beiug property in Congress.
Mary M. Caldwell to Amelia Kecd
w deed, lots 12, 1 1. bik 1, 1 rescott
October 2. J A Helb feille and w ife
to Wm F Peters, deed, lot 11. Dec. p
tiou Gulch, Jerome. 9150,
A W Fdwards amends location of
Little Lou and Shasta mints, log Bug
Fred Stephens and .1 II BaMaaoa et
al locate nw one fourth, sec 2:'. Bin .'!
e., as placer claim.
Kllfugio M OMa to .lose M Cota.
bill of sale, two tor; os. wagon and
S Mentsi hikoir to II T Calumet
Prescott M and Dev Co, deed. Calu
met Prescott mine. Tiger district.
John M Owen to I Lee-;,ao, bill
of sale, cue horse, buck bo: i aud
I u lie r, H Clark locates Masse.na 1
miue. Ha-.-ayampa district. I
M G Put lis tiles a of a work on Fx
press mine. Hassayampa district.
J F Wilson, S Nott and T C Job in
corporate i eneral Investment Co,
capital stock 1,000,000.
M D C Putman amends location of
Express mine. Big Bug district.
Jennie H Clark and James O'Con
nell amend location of Rose mine,
Coles A Basbford aud wife to How
ard C. Kurmister, deed, lot :t, blk 1,
Hashford tract, Prescott.
Bob Brow locates South Chester
mine, Hassayampa district.
J M Moore, receiver, to Burliugtou
'old M Co. receipt, ludia, Bessie No
1, Republic No 1, Republio No 2 and
Snow Storm mines. Big Bug district,
October :l.-Wm M Lewis to E S
Clark, trustee, deed to lots 1 and 2
in sec 10, 1 u 2 w, aud e one Inalf of
ue oue fourth, sec 24, lino.
J H Bradley flies bond of 91000 as
justice of tbe peace, Octave precinct.
Robpeter .v Smith file bond of
?100o as butchers near Dewey.
Hugh L Ross files bond of
justice of the peace, Lyux Creek pre
cinct. Conron Bros file bond of 1000 as
butchers near Miuuehaba.
Oue miuiug location notice.
October i-SE Griffin to Victor
Strom and II Ericksou, lease on Sum
mit group of mines.
II L Hall to United Miners Oold
and Copper Co. deed to Hillside, Iron ;
Duke, (iold Hug et ;il mines, Bigbug ;
Seven mining location notices.
The board of supervisors, at its ses
sion ou Monday, received the report
of School Superintendent J. B. Jolly,
showing in expenditure duriog the
quarter ending September 30, of 11.
635. 11 distributed as follows: Gen
eral school fund, (6727.78; building
fund Prescott, :i7!K. 73 : interest, $504.
Tbe superintendent's salary aud office
expenses for the quarter was allowed
for Mat. at
The treasurers report waa received
showing a balance on band September
30 of 51,459.35 as agaiust a balance on
September I of 42,317.76. The largest
sources of revenue for tbe quarter
were 1903 taxes .v7.'.. and licenses
Proposal for building a wagon
bridge over tbe Agua Fria Dear
Cherry station ou the P. IE. railroad
was opened and the contract
awarded to J. W. Beard for 8100.
being tbe only bid presented.
Mary F. Fuller was granted relief
in tbe sum of 15 for the mouth of
Settlement with the sheriff, for li
ceuses collected duriug tbe quarter,
was made the report being as follows:
To 98 uainbliDi! licenses. 30. KZ790:
U CS saloou licenses. 850, 83150: to'
ls saloon liceuses, 40, 720: to
saloon licenses. 20. 1240; to 35 sta- ;
tion licenses. 12. 420; to six wholesale
liquor liceuses third class7."i. 450:
to -i wholesale liquor liceuses
fourth das.-. . 180: to one pack
peddler. 75, 75; to one miscellan
eous, 10. 10. Total. S90:S5.
The county recorder reported re
ceipts for the quarter 1786.20. of
which ?5nt. :$." was received in July,
191.80 in AuguL 468.90 in Septem
ber, all beiug for recording instru
ments aud for certified copies certifi
cates, etc., the receipts for the quar
ter were 319. 15. The latter sum is
lurued over lo tbe couuty under pro
test, tbe rex-order still claiming that
he i- entitled to tl.is and hopes some
day t.i recover i! fumi the couuty.
board is still iu sessiou today.
Results of a Year.
On Septemlier 18. 1!2. tbe editor of
tbis paper was elected a member of tbe
Associated I'ress aud one year ago to
dar. October e IMS, the Jonrnal
Miuer commence I l::Uiug tbe after
tioou press report of that news gather
ing institution wbich is without a
peer in its liue iu the world. While
the additioti.il eaaatM has beeu very
heavy the safisf-c! b u it bas brought
aud the increase in i he number of its
siibscriliers "as been very gratifying.
The experiment of takiug a press re
port iu Pre.-cott has la-en frequently
tried before, but discontinued ou ac
count of tbe iucreased expeuse beiug
greater thau tbe increase i f revenue
from it. It is believed thai the prea
ent term of service is the longest con
tuitions period that a Prescott paper 1
has ever takeu a press report, and tbe
Journal-Miner bas au abiding' faith in
tbe appreciation of the people of
northern Arizona iu sustaining tbe pa
per in the future, in its efforts to give
them the news.
Arkansas City. Kau., tJct. ti. Miss
tieorgia Grime of Paris, Keutucky.
auswered au advertisement for teach
ers wauted here aud was accepted and
came here accompanied by her father
to take the position. There were three
vacancies anil she was permitted to
choose which .-he would have. She
visited each ot the three rooms aud in
each she found from oue to tbree ue
araaa aa pupils. This was too much
for the Kentuckiaiis. who demanded
that the negro chidren be liarred if
Mi-s Grimes was to teach.. As this
eoaU nut I- done tailh father and
laughter returned to their hmnei. as
Grimes declared that it his neighbors
in Kentucky were ever to discover
that his daughter was teaching nig
gers" it Mould ruin bis -lauding and
make him a social outcast.
London, Oct. t!. There is practi
l i any ooi otic opinion in iririruic iv
j the reconstruction of the Kritish cab-
; iuet, and tha' is that Premier Balfour i
ha.- : dssed l.i- op urtuiiity to rehabil
' itate the character of the governmeut,
aad that so far as tbe unionist ' policy
is concerned the ministry has tost
e i ol its prestige and antboritv.
It is uuexiected that the detection
of the Duke of Devonshire will be of
grave iniart to the liberal unionist
party. It is uot evicted that the
new government will remain iu ajwer
even fur a single session. The politi
cal parties aie already preparing! for
a early dissolution of parliament.
St. Louis, Oct. i". Sweeping in
structions to investigate uatnraliza
tion frauds, aud fraudulent schemes,
operating under the guise of legiti
mate business, were delivered to tbe j
new ly impaneled fedeial grand jury
l;ere tudav l y Judge Klmer B. Adams.
if the di-trict i rt. He dwelt with
piiticubir vicor ou the subject of uat- i If young Corbett were given au ap
urtilizaGun tmuds Mid asked tbe grand poiutmeut to Annapolis h: i tig of
jarj "to gi tit the louutain head el ireshmen might become unpopular at
this grave elfeiise. against the law of ! the uaval academy,
lie I'nited States. We must get the'
! met) iu high places who are guilty.
Report anybody, rich or pinir, high or j
low. and irrespeotix e of position, "
.vere .void- which he used.
IINE WARNING NOTICES!
NORTHERN BELL AND JUPITER.
Notice is hereby siren that tbe undersign
ed is the owner of the Northern Bell and
Jupiter mining claims, located in Walker
lining district. Yavapai County. Arizona ;
the owner of said property nor the property
itself will not be responsible for any debts
contracted for labor or otherwise daring
tbe time said property is being workd under
ease and bond. C. G. BROCHC.
September 4. 1902.
BIG BCG SMELTER.
Notice is hereby given that tbi George
. Trcadwell Copper Company hns leased
the Boggs mines, mnelter and pipe .ine, and
:hat the undersigned will in no ray be re
sponsible for debts contracted in operating
COMMERCIAL MINING CO.,
J. S. Douglas. Agent.
October 27. 1899.
Notice is hereby given that the Silver Belt
mine, located in the Agua Kria Mining Dis
trict, is now being worked under bond and
ease, and the owners of Mid property nor
' the property itself, will not be responsible
aeois comraciea agaiust naia prop
erty uunufc ine lime oi -win nona.
MRs. F. BASH FORD.
Prescott. Arizona. May 22. 1901.
Application For a Patent.
C. S. Land Offlee. Prescott. Arix.,
August 11. 13. f
Notice is hereby given that in pursuance
; of Chapter Six. of Title Thirty-two. of the
! Revised Statutes of the "nited States, the
: Oriental Mining Company, whose pestomce
i address is 1'rovidence. Arizona. has tnadeap
i plication for 2902 6 linear feet of the "New
Era and " t'ost master lode claims, bear
ing gold, silver and copper, situated in the
Big Bug i omul district. Yavapai county,
Arizona Territory. Mineral Surrey No. 1671.
and described in the official plat and held
notes on tile in the office of the Register of
the Prescott land district. Arizona, as fol
lows, to-wit :
Beginning at cor No 1. the n e cor of the
location identical with same, a porphyry
stone Htx.'4 ins set 1 ft in the ground,
i alongside a mound of stones 3x3 ft, stone
marked P No 1-16, 1. A X on a porphyry
rock in place marked B R P No 1-1671, brs
n 61 deg w 19 ft. A X on a porphyry rock
in place marked B R P No 1-1671 brs n
13 deg 52 min w 18.9 ft. Core sees Nos 1. 6,
31 and 36. tp 12 and 13 n. r I e and 1 w br n
85 deg 46 uiin e 9994.M ft. Thence s 42 deg
9 min w 1462.6 ft tq cor No 2, which is also
cor No 1 of the New Era lode of this survey.
Them e n 42 deg 45 min w 600 ft to cor No 3.
which is also cor No 4 of the New Eta lode
of this survey. Thence n 42 deg 9 min e
1462.6 ft to cor No 4. Thence s 42 deg 45
min e 600 ft to cor No 1. the place of begin
ning, survey of exterior boundaries.
NEW ERA LODE.
Begiuning at initial mound of location,
thence n 4- deg o min e 740 ft to n c e,
which is also the s c e of the Postmaster
lode of this survey. Thence s 42 deg 45 min
ie 300 ft to cor No 1.
hu h is also cor Mo 2 of
tka P.t...aalur l,l. ,t h! mr,.r ThanM
! 4 iW :1 min w Mill ft tn e.,r V-i the nee
n 42 deg 45 min w 600 feet to cor No 3;
i thence n 48 deg 30 imn e 1440 ft to cor No 4.
which is iilso cor No 3 of the Postmaster
lode of this survey ; then -e s 42 deg 45 min
300 ft to n c e. the place of beginning, sur
vey of exterior boundaries.
Variation at all corners 14 deg east.
Postmaster l.ode 20 066
New Era Lode 19. 829
Total Area :B. 895 acres
This claim is locatid in Sec 2. tp 12 N. R
1 W. Gila and Sl
River Ra-o Meridian, in
-trict. Yavapai county.
Big Bug mining .
Notice of locati n . f the Postmaster lode
is record d in lh Recorder's office if Yava
pai county. Arizona, in book 58 of mines,
pages 512 514.
Notice of location of the New Era lode is
recorded in the Recorder's o'lige of Yri.;u
count v. Arizona, in book 58 of mines, pages
The Postmaster vein eitends from the
discovery shaft N 42 deg 9 min E 1.322.i ft
and S 42 deg 9 min w 140 ft.
New Era vein eitends from initial mound
N 48 deg :) min e 740 ft and S 48 iieg 30 min
Th's claim is bounded ou so.ith by the
K rum. lie lotlv. uasureed ; on to, norm and
west he a lode claim, name unknown, own
ed by Aiken A Co. : on the northeast 1 y
; on the east by Gov
Any and all persons holding adverse claims
her. to are required to present the sau.e he
fore this office within siity days of the first
publication hereof, or they will be barred by
thi p rovi-ions of the I'nited States Statuti s.
FEN. S. HILDRETB.
Kirst uublication Aug. 12
Application I or a Patent.
I. S. L.ud Office. Prescott. Arizona.
Sept 23. 1S03. I
Notice is hereby given that R. J. Schwa n
beck. whose posteffiv. address is Middleton.
Arizona, has this day tiled his applicuion
fur a ptiteLt for !5U0 linear feet of the I.osC
Found n.ii .-ot vein, bearing precious met
als, uith su face ground 600 feet in width,
shoaled in Peck Mining Di-'rict. Yavapai
county. Ar zxiaa Territory, a: d designated
by the field r.oti s and oincioi plat on file in
this i. nice as Purvey No. 1774. approiimately
in Tp 10 u. U I e. G S u M. said survey
No. 1774 b- inn as fol loirs:
Beginrdi-g at cor No 1. &z n-. cor of loca
tion, a porphyry sloi.e 5iJ.5ji4 ins set one ft
in ground, ilongside a mon of sone3x3ft,
stone marked L F 1-1774. A X on a quartz
rock in place marked B R L K 1-1774 brs s
54 deg min w 64 ft. Middleton's power
nouse ihb u oca w aiH.ut ctju reel is 79
L M No 2. Peck mining district, brs n 55
deg 27 min w 6479 ft. Thence s 28 deg e
247 ft to R R to Crowned King. Bradsbaw
branch of P fc E R R. 1070ft to wagon road.
1500 ft to cor No 2: thence n 62 deg e 300
ft to s c e. 600 ft to cor No :; ; thence n 28
deg w 480 ft to wagon road. 1000 ft to R R.
1500 ft to cor No 4 : thence s 62 deg w 300 ft
to n c e, KOllft to cor N" 1. the place of be
ginning, survey of exterior boundaries.
Magnetic variation 14 deg e. containing
The location of this mine is recorded in
the Recorder's office of Yavapai county. A.
T.. m book 66 of mines, page 4H1.
The adjoining claimant is G. W. Middle
ton, with Bcstoiiin and New York claims,
Any and all persons claiming adversely
any portion of said Last Found mine or sur
face ground are required to tile their ad
verse claims with the Register of tbe U. S.
Land tffice at Prescott. in the Territory of
Arizona, during the sixty days' period of
publication hereof, ur they will be barred
by virtue of the provisions erf the statute.
Fen S. Hildreth. Register.
First publication Sept : w
Notice For Publication.
Land Office at Prescott. Ariz., .
July 16. 1903. I
Notice is hereby given that the following,
uamed settler has nled notice of his inten
tion to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made be
fore the Register and Riceiver it Prescott.
Arizona, on September 1st. Iter., viz. (ieorge
L. White, for the. S j NE ' and W . SE
4. Sec a Tp t:t N. R 1 E.
He aaaai the following witni-sses to prove
his continTKHw residence upon and cultiva
tion of. sioo land, viz: fhoi.ias GatrJi id. of
tT-escott. Arizona: Harri Mil. use. of IXwey.
Ariz. : Edward In int . of IV, y. Ariz., and
Mike Duggau. of Dewey. Ariz.
Ken. . Hildreth. Register.
Kirst publication July 22 W
CURE K MEN
14 yfatrs f. tiiot Hui'i't-N? ul ptviulist in
Shu Fraucitftro. itmtiuutf t tr-at and
I'ure all d ..- nf im n. M r.iu
am1 quick cant i- Uirtlint: th world
with it? iimrveMfita rituall. Nt man is
lott ! Th -t iy :i -urc curt' for vrvry weak
man. can rt.v to yiw tlt ptrrngth
and HirfuI iv,'trf .uth 1 have no
illuitnted . n'k- tr (wiinphK t To draw
on our itiimtiuiitioii. Write :m a plain
fttatcitu tit of iur CHS. Uo this now, de
lay are danueroiis. I'atifnts trrfted and
medicine? -ent to all parts of the t". S.
WM. . JAUSOV M. D.
24 Gror Street. San ranciKn California,
i rMeasr nietion this paper i
Edward tbe Seventh bas reminded
the F.nglish people that a king baa.
something to say iu tb v forma; ion of