Newspaper Page Text
ARIZONA WEEKLY JOURNALMlNER.
Pioneer Paper of Arizona.
PRESCOTT. ARIZONA. WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 18, 1903.
AT 1. 0. 1 P. HALL
Was a Big Display of
Hassayampa Water on
Baked Beans for Hungry
If a "little nonsense now and
is relished bv the best of men.
49 ball given by the Odd Fellows at
their hall last nichl nuirht to have
been keenly relished, t. i certainly all l'orge B. t. pton is in chaige ot tne
conventionality was laid a-ide and the , lroerty.-Kepublieau.
big crowd of people that was iu at- J
tendance pitched in for a good time, C' Raukin r"rud yesterday
and to a man up a trio tbev seemed to I m"f" from a visit to the Heulief
. - ta mine in the Big Bug district, and
be having it. .
.p. , . a . . . . ' reports things looking flue at that
The mei. were dressed in real davs ; r
, . . . . , proaerly. The Henrietta, which is
of 49 costumes, -siid six shooters aud J '
, . ... owned and operated bv the Bragauza
knives we: e much in eviaence. while, ' -
. . .
wore costumes appropriate
. .,.in Tk. m.i ni..h"ue sieauy producers oi mis section
' i . 1 i . uv uj uri u iv w
was furnished by the Smith-Emanuel
orchestra, was all that the Mafcjl
dancers could ask for and the merry
dance went on uninterrupted, save
fnp Tina- unrl Oii'l; H lilli. slii.Otilli
. .. , , . j
Bmiiii in ti thu -mull tiimss i it tun
o'clock this morning.
At eleven o'clock a lunch of beans,
brown bread and black coffee was
6erved and the way the crowd v. ent for j
the feast was evidence enough of the I
way it was appreciated and enjoyed.
Frnit punch was served during the
entire evening and a barrel of real ;
Hassayampa water was constantly on
tap with Tommy Thompson at the ;
faucet to see that the old timers did t
not founder themselves.
The ball was a great success flnan- .
ciallv as well as from a standpoint of
real fun and good fellowship, au-i mlZZTZZ ... . ... , T.
a novelty it certainly took the bun
yes, the wucle bread wagon.
M. C. Parmley, of the Dividend
Consolidated Gold Mints company,
left this morning for a few days' trip
to Los Angeles and Pasadena. He
reports that things are looking all
right for the future of the Dividend. J
The compauy is now endeavoring to I
raise the necessary ean to increase
the capacity of the mill to at leas!
forty stamps beside adding consider
able machinery in the way of large
and powerful hoists, cvauidiug plants,
etc.. aud as soon us this can M Be
complished, wtiich they ale iu hoper
of doing soon, the dividend will take !
its place among the big producing and
big paying properties of this sectiou.
The production of several cars oi
forty five per cent copper matter re
cently at the plant of the Val Verde.
Arizona, from ores averaging about
one per cent copper, a.- indicated iu
correspondence from Yavapai county.
Arizona, shows a high degree of con
centration. The work is performed in lac a dayrr two and reports his Mon
a rectangular matting furnace with ( ica group of mines to be producing
Brelherton attachment for heating the j him some good bulliou. He is mill
blast, by which about 400" cubic feet ing the ore from the property and it
of air per minute is healed to 350 and ! is plating 815 to the ton. He has over
400 dergee before it enters the toy- ."iOiki tons of this kiud of ore in sight
eree. The result of this is to utilize in the property aud is consequently
the sulphur iu the ores as fuel, mak- : in high spirits over his good pros
ing the coke required correspondingly I pects.
less. This heating of the blast also
serves to lei ;;ely eliminate the arsenic
which i9 ei ried in some of the ore
smelted, thus escaping the feOMj
penalty on the arsenij when present
in the matter in an amount over one
per cent. Tne matter product hs above
carries high values in gold and sil
ver; the charge here is made up ir
about the following proportions: stil ;
pbide ore, 240 pounds: lime, 80
pounds: briquetted concentrates and
flue dust. 880 pounds: silicoc ma
terial, 100 pounds: slag. 300 pounds:
coke, 00 pounds, making the ae'agt
charge cany about two per cent ret
copper. The waste slag runs approx
imately thirty one per cent irou. 3."
per cent silicia, 9 per ceut lime. 10
per cent alumina, 6 per ceut zi:;: '.
per ceut oxytreu. Ibis riant, nudei
direction ot lr.-. b. .. Brelherton. 1
a notable e-.-..mnle nf success attained
by a smelter of comparatively small
capacity, it bundle.- the bulk of the
copper iron sulphides of I hat ion.
doing maiul) a custom wo.k. Min
W. W. Elliott, the mbH known mill i
builder. has returned from tLc pr per j
ty of the Stark Mining companv on '
lower Turkey creek, where he has just :
completed the erection of ten
tages, an office and boarding bouse for !
the company aud has the material en
the ground to begin the erection of!ure. The claims have belonged to
the mill building which will coutan-
a ten stamp mill with plenty of room
for doubling th-- number of sta ;
and a cyanidiug plant of about thirty
According to a Crouu King cor
respondent to the Courier, the Crown
King made its iuiliai run on Tin-lay
of this week. Some difficulty wa- en
countered ou account of the tailings
beir.e verv dami' which hindered their
free passage through tht screens aud
crusher. It is thought a diyer will
have to be erected to overcome Ihii-
The Oro Bell propety in the Brad
ehaws, has i -Mimed operat ion- after a
brief shut ('own. "en nie 'a!tips
are being a led to t ie mill which will
make it a t w-nty stamp mili.
It is repo --ed that Henry B. Clifford
has bonded the Contention mine,
owned by tic Gibbous brothers in ih
Bradshaws, 1 ud that active work will
soon begin on thi property which
gives promi- of bee -i-i ui; a I 1 cr pro
ducer when 1 roper! d-vi-loped.
The Tiger Gold company has in
stalled a Ulepboue system between
the Oray Eagle, Big Bell ami Oaatta
The five stamp test mill recently iu-
tolled at the Oro Grande near Wick
euhtirg has been completed and a
short run made to cet everything in
smooth ruuniug order preparatory to
the flual test. About a thirty hour
run was made and the mill worked
entirely satisfactory. Ore was taken
promiscuously from all over the
dump aod the plates saved over ?20 a
ton making almost a complete saving
of all the contained values. At pres-
ent the company is workiug three
shifts iu the bottom of the shaft. sink-
ing to obtain a greater reserve supply
of water for the general test of the
mine, which will he nmde nnmi th.
arrival ol eastern lenibers of the core-
pany, expect i-i this mouth. It is uu-
mtMNfMi authority that the
compatiy will at once proceed wit h the
erection of the contemplated 100
stamp mill if the test proves the ore
j to average K a ton, a fact which is
' generally more than conceded by all
' wno are worked iu or are acquainted
with the property. General Manager
tioia .Mining company. nas Deen among
: ior tne past year jaua a nan. Having
paid two cents on the dollar divid- nds
nearly every month in that ti ne.
It is thought by those who are est
acquainted with the mine that he
real valuable part of the mine is just
being opened up, as the heavy sul
phide -hipping ore is the ore that will
make the property permanent and a
steady producer of wealth.
The Calumet and Arizona is said to
have more than 700,000 in cash .nd
copper on hand. This has been ac
complished. together with the liqu.da
tion of a debt of 3350,000, iiuce the
first smelter was blown iu on the 1 ."it h
of November, BBS.
The news that the trouble iu the
coal fields of district number tit teen I
are returning to work, will
ceived with joy in this county as well Riven aDy specia, attention rore and
as iu many other sections. It was when tue returug cawe ju from the ag.
feared that several of the properties in gay8 it DearIy took his breatb ag ,he
this section were going to have H MM anajlea gnia Ini re
shut down on account of not being , suUg iu free KoM . Xo , No o
auie to get coal aud coki rne Lulled
Verde smelter at Jerome has had all
it could do to keep a supply of coke
under the most favorable conditions
and when the strike was declared in
the coal fields it shut off their supply
of that necessary commodity and it
nas oeeu ruuiorea m mis cuy ior a ,
aay or two mat ine smener would
have to close down again, throwing
several hundred men out of work.
The Iron King mine bail almost ex
hausted its supply of cohI and it was
fe-red th mtne and mill would
have to close iIudu till another supply
of coal could be obtained. There were
several other properties throughout
the county iu the same fix, hut it is
boied the settlement of the coal strike
will remove the danger and that the
mines and smelters can continue oper
T. M. Earnhart has beeffin Prescott
A fuel oil shortage is causing min
ing operators iu several sections of
Arizona considerable worry. Their
inability to secure oil contracted for
and to purchase new eousignasei ts
may result in the -closing down of sev
eral plantn, unless iclier is forthcom
ing. Lack of fuel oil is responsible
for the closing down of the mill o
the Old Terrible company at Tuc-on
The mill has beeu reducing al.ouf
twenty five tons of ore a day. The re
turns have beeu in the neighborhood !
of 8600 a day. The failure of the rail- ,
roatls to supply tank cars is one rea
son i:sr:gned for the present fuel
shortage. L. A. Times.
A meeting of the stockholders of
the Niagara Copper company was hel l
at the office ui the company in thi.-
I . 3 ..x .... 3 IL.
J,,,,"M. tt,u',mKu ,u"
lovtiug officers and directors were
elected for the en-uiug year: Presi
dent aud treasurer, Hermann Voge :
vice president, G. 11. Schuermau: sec
retary, Johu P. Bander; accountant.
E. B. Moden: directors, M. A. Roth
child. Irving S. Rosenblatt and F. L.
Wright. This company owns some
rery promising copper claims on Cop
lr creek, near the
property, and it is
the intention ol
the company to begin active develop
meut of the property iu the near fu-
Messrs. Voge and Bander for over five
years, aud during that time they have
done iu the neighborhood of 100U feet
of underground work, but .the work
has now reached a stage where it must
lie done on a larger scale than these
gentlemen were able to handle it
alone, so they organized the Niegara
Oopnar company a few mouths ago ami
wil1 '" sufficient stock to enabb
,!'ni to put up rcdncMoi; works and
for the economical
handling of the ore. The property i?
a very large low grade copper proposi
tion, but just the kind kthat nave
ma Ie some of the most famous ntiue.
in the world. Ope great advantagi
the company has is pleuty of water
the year around. Boulder creek cross
im: the propel ty.
Johu IL Nichols and White Da eon,
fw-i of Chicago's business mei , a:
rived iu Present! Sunday night and in
eu.npii.y with (ieo. P. Harrington left
th;s morning for a visit to the Brad
sbaw mountains, where they are inter-
est id in the mining industry. 'This
i- he fi st visit these geutleman knen
m; de to this sictioi. ol the com try.
but tbey were greatly impressed vitb
-cott. and put in the day yesterday
looking over the city. They - id
they'or 1 ! ! hardly realize that tk
was sucl au up to date, wide s ivai.o
aud substantial city away out hire in
the mining country.
Thos. Al. McGill and B. F. Cobb
are recent arrivals in Prescott from
i Chicago. These gentlemen are inter -
eeted in the properties of the L'uited
Gold Mines company, located within
j a few hundred yards of the great
j Congress gold mines which sold a
couple of years ago tor $5,000,000.
They left for Chicago yesterday in
company with I). J. Sullivan to look
: over the property. This group of
j claims give promise of being great
j producers and tbere ie every reason
in the world to believe that with the
j proper development they will compare
furnrulilr with I h PiiH're urnnurl r
as they show up better than the con- i
; gress mine did when it had the same I
amount ol development work done,
; The two properties were located by
j the same man Dennis May and Mr.
I May does not hesitate to say that
(the properties of the United Gold
Mines company now have a much bet-
; ter prospect than the Congress mine
did when the same amount of work
bad been done.
Word from J. S. Acker, who is at
present iu Cincinnati in the interest
of the Corona Consolidated Gold and
Copper Mining company, is to the
effect that he is doiug a good business
tbere and thinks the prospects bright
for placing enough of the stock of the
compauy to enable them to go ahead
with the development of the property
in good shape.
Isidor Gerteulaub. who came to
Prescott several days ago from Chi
cago, to look over some mining prop
erty, left yesterday for his home.
Geo. E. Moe, of Oxnard, and X. C.
: 'urwell. of Saticoy, California, left
this morning for their homes after
spending several days at their mining
property which is located about twelve
miles southeast of Kirkland. and is
known as the Farwell group of claims.
Work was suspended several months
ago on this property but these gentle
men have been looking over the situa-
tion with the object in mind of re-1
suming operations again very shortly, t
Several weeks ago while Mr. Moe was
81 "e property looking over tne sur
f., ,.,nin..o u ..!,
I IlL'l . - I i IL 11' Ill-Ill
from a crooning that had never been
335.70 and No. 3, 877.76. When oper
ations are resumed again the work
will be done on this ledge. The ledge
is a very strong one, tbecroppings be
ing several teet wide, wbile the ore
atreak at the gurfat.e ig from eif,hten
; to twenty five inches. H. E. Moe,
cf Mr Moe U Htuying at ,he canip
It is reported that Messrs. Peter
son and Boyce. of the Zonia Mining
company, visited the property recent
ly and that a party of eastern capital
ists who are at present iu Phenix will
visit the mine iu a few days. It is
thought it is the inteution of the
compauy to resume development on j
the property in the near future, i
ine KUiowing is tne aany report oi j
instruments hied in the county re- ,
confer otnee. as reported by the
Prescott Title Company :
Novemlier 0. J isbepard, B C :
Haiu aud A R Scheffer incorporate
M E ('
Clover Mountain Consolidated .Mines
Co, capital stock 1,000.000.
B T Riggs to A E Dodson, deed,
ten feet of 2nd s ext Tiger mine, Ti
ger dist, con 810.
J I Roberts, sheriff, appoints E V
Hall as deputy, Upper Agua Fria dis
trict. Henry Gobrman files a oi a w on
Dam Phool mine.Copper Basin dist.
J Qtiist and wife to H L .Heck, ch
mtg. one piano, con 225.
Carl Rees files bond of 81000 as
butcher at Jerome Junction.
T 0 Hill to G VN Sarano and E L
Sharkneck. in deed, Puritan aud No
mines, thumb hstitte dist.
Mrs. Ellen S Terry to F H Coon
l-ase, residence. No 118 n Grove ave, 1
Piueoutt, con $102.
lsnior uanoniand and i porter
incorporate Advantage Gold Alining
Ob, capital stock 81.000,000.
Estate Peter Oualle et al tile a of a j
w on Bonanza aud Washington mines, 1
Mineral Poiut dist.
Three mining locations.
November 10. J as 11 W'ingfield to ,
P II llauce, w deed, lot at Camp '
Ver.le. con 825. !
R II Burniister and W C Bashford
tile a of a w on Win iuiue,Squaw Peck !
dist. I its eye on the Verde valley for some
J J Hawkins and C .H Bennett file' time and he ha.! uo doubt but what a
a of a w Mouutaiu Charlie mine, j road would be built to the valley be
Hassayampa dist. fore so verv long, but that the coni-
Thos Roach et al to E B Leigh, ni !
(leed, Untie nk
Hudson. Midway et
al, Piue Grove dist.
A W F. Iwards to E W Parsons, m
deed, Linda. Sha.-ta, Little 1.. u mines.
E D Seaton to Cumberland Mug
Co, in deed, Stanley uiiue, Turkey
November 11. -T W Miller to Goo
B .Miller, p of atty. general.
A H Milchell files a of a w on in
dependence and No 3 mines. Walker
P (iautriauil et al locate Coppe-r
Hill mine. Mineral Poiut dist.
J F Mahoi.ey and wife to Mrs Josie
Burton deed, lot S. block 1, Prescott,
Joe Whi'ebou.-e files a of a w on
Good Hopi mine. Hass dist.
Ed Zeiger locates two mines and
six m sites, etc, Martinez dist.
-I H Win-field & Sons file bond of
81000 as Union la I at Camp Verde.
November 12. '.old Tunnel Co files
a of a w on Big Whale et al, Walker
Tom Mwritl et al files n of a w on
Fat Boy et al Coper Basin dist.
II Voie et al file n of a w on Flour
8pa and i Irnfa Stake mines.
,onn BIlHnaa et al locate 2d
Thought mine, Agua Frla diet.
1 November 12. L N Abel locates
thiee miuis. Pine Grove dist.
j A Ross and wife fo Hass C and C
.Vg Co. Send Mono miue, Hass dist.
R 11 and M B Burniister file a of a
w on Hart. Scramble et al. Black Hills'
Mary II Philpott to Wilhelmiue
! Kaible, release mtg.
C McMahin et al locate two
Walnut Grove dist.
J. C Bollard locate Romulus mine.
Novebmer 14. John J. Philbiu, jr,
appropriates 500 iuches a' water of
John Berrie files a of a w on Buz
zard group of mines. Walker district.
K H Burniister locates True Vein,
Tapper, Standard, Royal and Pitts
burg mines. Cherry Creek district.
Alice lioeUec, by attorney, to Mar
garet runt-aid, deed to lot 1, block 5,
Monitor addition; $150.
Matters in Court.
"We, the jury, find the defendant,
Antonio Lucero, not guilty."
This was tne deeJaton of the jury in
the district court loduy in the case of
the Territory vs. Antonio Lucero and
Francisco Per.lla. The trial was a
long one. The defendant moved the
court to direct a veidict of not guilty
by reason of variance, but the motion
was denied, and when the jury finally
returned this afternoon it was with
the result above given.
The case of the Territory vs. H. A.
Pitts was continued.
Case of the Territory vs. A. A. Pratt
was taken up and set for Nov. 18.
In the matter of attachment of San
chez the defaulting witness, Sanchez.
' was brought into court and being
I sworn stated want of meaus. He was
remanded to the custody of the sheriff.
The attachment case of Wm. Myers
was taken up. and defaulting witness
was discharged upon stating his reason
In the case of Francisco Peralta the
indictment was dismissed and defend
The rlrst business in the district
court this morning was the pronounc
ing of sentence upon five prisoners
who had cither plead guilty or been
guilty iu the court the past
Cbas. Pay, who waa found guilty
for attempted rape on a six year old
girl, was sentenced to fourteen years
in prison at Vuiua.
Lopez, who bad plead guilty to a
charge of rape on a little Mexican girl
in Jerome, whs given six years.
Ramona Rubio, for robbery, sen
tenced to three years.
Harry Upson, forgery, eighteen
Primitio Vega, robbery, six years.
The grand jury returned indict
ments agaiut Juan, the ludian, for
horse stealing aud Al Jones tor assault
The ca8e of Janieg llrkei on a
charge ot assault with a deadly
weapon, was tried before a jury, who
found a verdict of guilty of simple
In the afternoon the case of Cota,
who was charged with testifying false-
y during the trial of the
murderers, was being heard
Iu the district court this
before a j
Judge Sloan su.-lained the demurrer ;
of the defendants in the Cota perjury j
case, and referred the case again to
the grand jury, on the ground that
the indictment was faulty in its con-
st.uetion. The jury which was im- j
nauelled vesterdav to try the case wa-
A jury was impanelled to try the '
DeL.eon embezzlement case, and that I
has occiioied l he lm eater nart of I
case has occup
tnt. ,iaT au, .J
imouv was still being
tawen at tne time oi going to press.
Railroad to Verde.
George HaOOe, the well known
Verde raucner and . . . t corre
spoudent, who has done a git at deal
I for the advancement of that section of
'the country, accompanied iheexcur
! sion to the Bradsbaw mountains yes
terday, and on the way back, after he
bail been hauled to the top of those
famous innuutaius on au upholstered
seat in a railroad coach by the snort
ing locomotive, when for so many
years it was supposed that the only
way to reach that dizzy height was 011
the back of a lazy burro, he cornered
General Pa.-senger Agent Anewalt, who
i 11-nj u.itli t liA MMMli.. f.,1.1 liuurl r
talked his arm off ou the proposition
of building a railroad into the Verde
valley. Ho said if he hail ever had any
idea that it would be a very hard
proposition to build a road into the
valley, that after he had seou the
railroad in actual operation to the
top of the Bradsbaw mountains all
doubt was now guue that be was
persuaded now that e. railroad could
lie built anywhere. Mr. Anewalt in-
formed him that the company had had
pany was at piv.-ent straining every
nerve to open up the great mineral re
sources of the territory, aud this
couuty iu particular. As soon as that
was accomtdished they would take up
the matter of runuing a road iuto the
THE NEW WOODBURY.
The Woodburv Business College, of
Los Angeles, under the presidency of;
Prof. E. K. Isaacs, is forcing abend i
in a manner interesting to the friends
of the school. It is now located in I
its splendid uew building, erectetl
aud designed for its exclusive use, on j
South Hill street near the corner of'
Eighth. Its location is ideal, being;
but a few moments' walk from the '
new Huntington lines depot on .Main
street. aud yet well otusitleof the ru-ih
of the business center. For out of
town pupils it could not well be bet
ter. The buildiug itself includes
the best features of modern colli.,
buildiug c-oust ruction, and especially
along the lines of fontllniion and
The V' Ibury Business Colleue has
an excellent teaching force, ami It is
to this fact as well as the wise BMW
agt in. ut 1 its president tint il- pres
ent aneoeai is Ann. "Wi odimry" has
stood for perfection in business train
ing fir more than two decadea, and
the IndicationB are that Ihrre i to !
no siep backward under the new con
No long waits we hurry, '. Pri
'rug Co-: pony. Send us your mail
rdt-rs, we give satisfaction.. l-15tf
the Coal Fields.
Iron and Steel Workers Will Act
as Coal Miners Will Soon
Have Plenty Coal.
Pueblo, Colo., Nov. VI. Officials
of the Colorado Fuel and Iron com
pany ch.im today that the eonl miners
strike will now be solved effectually
in their favor by aid from the steel
and iron works men, who have been
laid off here and who are goiug into
the coal mines. More than two thou
sand men were laid off Saturday in
the steel works on account of the
shortage of coal. They are being
shipped rapidly into the mines. The
operators state they will soon have
plenty of coal.
Butte, Mont.. Nov. 11. -Work was
resumed today in all the properties of
the Amalgamated Copper Company iu
this state. In Butte OViOO men return
ed worjc today. Iu Anaconda 9000 men
are again employed iu the Washoe
smelter at Great Falls aud the Boston
Montana smelter is working with a
full force. Twenty thousand men are
at work lowering mules, horses, tools
etc, into the mines to begin work
this morning. The amalgamated offi
cials state that their other properties
in Idaho aud Wyoming will be started
up at once. Nearly "J1.000 men, ail
told, have returned to work.
Washington. Nov. 11. The state
,iar.m.,.t -..li.il fro,,. !
Minister Beaupre, at Bogota, date-;
NT it- - ururinir Oint lurnu nmvetitj tvor-i. I
parading the streets crying "Down llll'v were ' ''ling
with Marroquiu." Amass meetilll j ments ami tl.. Cdombiau gunboat Bo
was held to denounce the president ota been 'tripped for action,
and calling for a change of govern- Spokane. Wash., Nov. 11. A storm
meut. The gathering 'was dispersed ; of snow and rain which seems to cen
by the troops and several were wound- ; ter off the strait ol Juau de Fuca is
ed. The city is under martial law.
and is well guarded by soldiers. The
residence of Lorenzo Marroquiu. be
lieved here to be a sou cf the presi
dent, ha been attacked with stones.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 11. Tne ae-ad
emy of rcieuees has received photo
graphs, coins, furniture aud weapons
found in a subetrrauean town near I
Karki. Turkestan. The place was dis I
covered by travelers who determiue.l I
to explore certain caves in the bills I
on the right embankment of the Amu ;
Darja river. Proceeding into their
heart, they fouud that the caves were
beginnings, or vestibules, of au an
cient town, about two square miles in
circumference. The town has regular
streets and squares and houses two or
three stories high. Iu the houses were
fouud all sorts of furniture and orua-
meuts, also coins of gold, silver and
bronze. According to the latter, lb,
,ity mUst uaTe ljet.u nhaMtffl1 up to
200 years bef ore Christ. The people
of tile ueigtihorho. ! .... I I
H??"!? d" ,r''"'' t,,:'1
fp. ii.i :!-., ,.. liiiiu npurplltl I ll.i ...nil
11. ru , I 1UV 11 liim: ,J,L,1... ,1111 u ' . ,1
Berliu, Nov. 11. The imperial
chancellor. Count Vou Bnelow, au
thorizes the A.-sociated Press to de
clate thai all rumors of German inter
ference in Colombian affairs are base
less aud that (oimany ioilows will
its IJ iaiathitl the efforts of the Unit
ed States to establish order on the
Paris, Nov. 11. Ambassador Portei
called at the foreign otlice today aud
had a long agreeable conference wiiP
Foreign Minister Deicasse concerning
events at Panama. The discussion
showed that the most harmonious ac
cord of views existed between the two
governments. The ambassador took
occasion to thank Deicasse for the
friendlv, sympathic altitude of
Washington, JNov. 11. The senate
i began business iu earnest this uioru-
ing by receiving a number of peti
Itiou.s many bills and some petitions
; protesting agaiust Senator Smoot of
1 Utah remaining iu the senate. The
bouse was iu session only five minute.
aud no busiuess was transacted.
Chicago, Nov. 11. A committee
representing the employes of the ('In
cago City Railroad called upon Mayo;
llarrisou today aud protested again!
a statement credited to Chief of Po
lice O'Neil to the effort that ampb
police protection would be afforded
TO HE OR NOT
! the company iu its strike. It is now
; believed that a walk out of the em
ployes of the railroad company can
I not be averted.
New York, Nov. il. Before sailing
for Europe today V J. Bryan was ask
ed : "If nil asiree.l on you, would
you Hccept the nomination for presi
dent.'' lie iipiied: "1 am not t.
candi !;.te. I have .aid this before, 1
repeat it, I am mcA candidate foi
office. On my return 1 shall simply
re.-ome my light for democracy and
what I shall do nu .My'- lial
1 have done in the past. I hope to
keep up the fight for at least twenty
five years more. I will then be OS
years old. and iu the meantime tbere
will be six presiibntial elections.
Even then I may not be too old to
continue the fight."
Berlin, Nov. 11. The arrest of the
Armenian archbishop of Tiflis has oc
curred iu the OMMMiMI capital under
dramatic and sensational circum
stances. The Armenian iu Rn.-sia are bit
terly (liscnutt iidet' because the gov
ernment confiscated the endowments
of the Armenian schools.
The archbishop a venerable old
man of 70 years voiced the burning
indignation of Armenians in a pas
siouate denunciation of Russian
tyranny as more intolerable than that
of the Turks. At the conclusion of
his speech the .archbishop, raising his
voice to a s hriek, uttered the fol
lowing terrible .'inathenia against the
czar: "Curse the czar, his children,
aud his house! May the just Piety
wreck vengeance on the cruel despot,
the sacriliueous plunderer of church
property! God eur.-e the czar!" The
congregation sprang to their feet aud
shouted in raqwan
czar, his children, and his house!" T. u ".
, ' , I The matter was brought before the
Before the end of the service t i.ssacks 4 . . , ., ,. .
, , , c urt bv the Llewellyn Mining com-
entered the catnedral. :ragged the' , . . . . , , .
, , pany which refused to pay the back
archbishop from the pulpit and con- .. Y. - .. ...
. .. wages allotted by the strike commis
veved him to prison to await bis trial . . ,. u - .
. , 1 Isiou. Tne miners prought suit before
for high treason. - i, -hti - - - -
laatfoa oi the Peace Lloyd for wages.
Panama," Nov. II. -The United which was awarded. On mandamus
States gunboat Concord, which left proceedings against Lloyd Judge
here yesterday is s;:id to be bound j Auten decided in favor of the com-
lor buena eutura. lbe last news
received from Bueua Ventura was to
P"""'1 th Colombian
expecting to attack that
the direction f Panama,
v Mfctngtoa and
The telegraph is
Salt Lake. Utah, Nov. Us
days a storm of wind, snow
has beeu ragiug throughout the north
wot, all the way from British Co
Himbia to UMHrai .Montana, today
extended into Wyoming. Colorado
and L tali. In the I auOMi
tmo feet of snow has fallen
i . I'll'
, , r
for trouble, "ill-
have beeu im-
'"''- "t pr.
though thus far they
peded but liti e.
WaaMagtou. Nov. 12. The seaker pauied hyfSecretary Hay in the lat
annouueed the ays and .Me. ais com ter's state carriage, arrived promptly,
mittee a.- follows : They were joined almost immediately
Republicans Payne, N.Y. : Dalzell, by President Roosevelt and Secretary
Pennsylvania : Grosveuor, Ohio: Taw , Loeb.
uey, Minnesota; MeCall, In- Secretary Hay formally presented
setts; BabBOek, Wi.-cou-in; Metcalf, ' Bunanvarilla to the president. In
California; Bill, Connecticut; Bout t
iene. Illinois; "arson, uidiana; iur-
Democrats liljarn-, Mississippi;
Robertson, Louisiana; Lawson, Vir
ginia: HoCMJan, New York; Cooper.
Texas; Clark, TWIeaoOll.
Chairman Payne will call the com
mittee together at once to confer
about the Ciiiuin bill.
Payne today introduced a bill in the
I house making effective the ;.Cubau
reciprocity treaty measure. The bill
was referred to the Ways aud Menns
Washington. Nov. 12.--Immediately
upon assembling li lay the seuat.
plunged into the di.-cussiou of the eli
gibility of Bead Smoot, of Utah, to a
seat in the rebate. The debate grew
out of raBMDrka made J esterday by
Hoar saying the petitions bearing up
on Smoot 's case were as much out of
. , . ..
nJa.'e as w-m!.! m i:i;il?.r l erms to
I upou ue supreme court in the
interest of any ease before that tri
.. , . .
biiual. Dubois, of Idaho, today took
issue with Hoar's remarks being pie-
seuted in con notation with p titione I
which were pre-eulcd by himself.
Boston, Mas--., Nov. 12. Resolu
tions Vara introduced in the A-uericaii
labor convention today to he i in
that "The so called open shoo policy,
whether under private or goverumeut
management, cannot be recognized
by organized labor." ThepreHiul.lt
indicated that the resolutions were
based upon the Miller case, grow:ng
out of the trouble in the goverumeut
TO bt DONh.
printing offioes and President Roose
velt's decision in the matter.
Rome, Nov. 12. Pope Pius X held
his first consistory today. Five car
dinals, including the papal secretary
of state, receive their red caps.
Chicago. Nov. 1 At four o'clock
this morning the long expected strug
gle between the anion employes of
the Chicago City Railroad company
began. Only the mail cars are run
tiiug today. In the shops, bams and
power houses the union workers quit.
.leclari!"-' they will remain idle until
the company consents to arbitration.
The strike is to enforce the demands
for an increase of 25 per cent in wages
aud the recognition of the union.
Abut 3000 men are involved and 200
miles of trackage is tied up.
following the trip of the first mail
car effoits were made by the company
to move pa.-senger cars with non union
crews. Almost invariably the cars
were empty. They were blocked and
derailed by the crowds which jeered
and stoned the crews. Several motor
men and conductors were injured.
Nearly every car returned to the barns
with shattered windows.
St. Petersburg. Nov. 12. A fire in
a mail car of the St. Petersburg-Moscow
train Tuesday night is reported
to Dave destroyed valuables estimated
at ?.'!.5iMi,000. The fire started from
spontaneous combustioD. Four hun
dred aud thirty seven foreign parcels
and eleven sacks of foreign mail were
Suubug, Pa., Nov. 12. Judge
Auten has rendered an opinion in
which be decided that in the eyes of
the law the decision of the anthracite
strike coii. mission is not binding upon
cither miners or operators. This it
Lexing'on, Ky., Nov. 12. A wreck
was reported early today at New Hope,
Ky., iu which six men were killed.
A double header freight on the L Jc
N. met another freight. The engines
: were completely demolished. All the
firemen and eugiueers were killed and
several men are under the wreck.
Washington, Nov. 13. The president
today formally received M. Philippe
aud Bunavirilia, the duly accredited
euvoy extraordinary and minister
plenipotentiary from Panama to the
Fnited States. The reception of the
minister marked the birth of a new re
public into the family of nations, and
paves the way for negotiations between
the United States aud the infant re
public precisely as they may be con
ducted l.etween the other sovereign
i .nation. The ceremonv incident to I
iiic licei nun ami :u n n oi ine
. . , , ., , . ,
new minister s credentials occurred in
' . . , , .. .
i lie uiiic room ui ine nuite nouse at
!:30 a. m. totlay. Bunavirilia accom-
,,reijentiug his credentials the minister
dr1!- ' ' a brlf a'till'M to which
tic president feelingly responded.
New York, Nov. 13. -Andrew Green,
Um "father ofGrea'erNew York,"
w-.i-t shot several times this afternoon
at Thirty ninth street and Park ave
nue, by CoraaMna M. Williams, col
ored, who has beer, arrested. Green
died al:uost immediately.
Artlmor -. I T , Nov. 13. News of
the decision of the supreme c ourt of
tii" United coatse in refusing to grant
a vrit of prohibition restraining the
CbJeknaan and Choctaw citizenship
, 1 fr7T rv'-"vir!5 th judgments
in the federal courts in the southern
and central districts was received here
late this afternoon, and it came as a
startling surprise to the great army of
court claimants jn this vicinity. The1
decision, it is said, meaus that the
1 , ,. .-, I .. . t n,.i(if ia nnoi n, Ik. mmpt
uilliiri. 11. l'i ".'111 ,0 .11. uu il'
, , A
.--is. 11- r.. itu In l.h lhair riitlit a a nil
li-li- 01 l ,1,- liocitt. 01 cull.lli.Mlw
nations. The federal courts at Ard-
MOM ;::'d South McAlister admitted a
large number of persons to citizen
ship of the Chickasaw and Choctaw
nations. The nations' attorneys al
leged that fraud was used by the
court and when the Indian treaty was
ponding a provision was inserted pro
viding for a special citizenship conrt
to review the judgment of the federal
COWta. Attorneys here sought to pro
hibit the special court from interfer
ing with these judgments, but the su
preme court today decided again.-t
Chicago. 111., Nov. 13. Sir Thomas
Liptou's big packing plant at the
union stock yards will probably soon
pass iuto c mtrol of the Independent
packing company, and be used by the
cattle growers of the southwest to op
pose the encroachments of the big beef
combine. Trusted members of the :
new 1 ackini? company recently gave
out I he report that plants were to be
noted both here and at Kansas City.
Qaaaral Manager Conybear would
Mtfehflf nillrin nor deny that negotia
tions b. d Ix-en opened for the plaut.
but diiiitted that he bad had some
i-rrc-p -iidcuce with Charb - !'. Martin
Of Denver, who II secretary of the new which compares favorably numerically
gaoklng company of the National with auy trades union iu the city,
took c ui'iii.-sion. 1 The new org mi action will be known
Des .Moines, la., Nov. 13. The eel- j as lnterborough Council of Teachers,
ebratloo in honor of the million army i Nearly 13,000 employes oi the board
i . t i e tan iu earnest here this morn-(of education are members of tnis
10 . ( aressman Hall, Gen. John j aouncil. which has M its direct ob
C Bati and other regular army ofH ' ject lietterment of teachers a ml more
ial- v.i re preseiif. The program in
eluded ;w.i fool bell games, automo
bile ... . narkeeoa and Hag raising
it tb 1 my p 1-'. al vMek it is entt
nantod 3 - pertana Acre in atteud
met I 1 ei or Onoeaainga was the
prinlep tl I pe .k.:r of the day.
Washington, Nov 13 When the
; 0 UN 1 ,1 to Ivy Payne. ! New York.
Iran 1 of too "ays and means com
mittee, reported the Cuban bill and
are lea Ibal on Monday he wonl-1
i;;'l it t t im miiiebhnalkan. Liver
11. of California, immediately
. a :' rending of fan journal, rose
to 11 quest iou of persooal privilege.
heading from a manuscript he began
by saying: "Indications are that in
the Panama-Colombian matter the
president is invading the constitu
tional prerogative of congress and it
seems of high importance to the dig- i
nity aud authority of this house that
both be dispelled forthwith." Payne
rose to a point of order which was i
finally sustained. The bouse then ad- i
The vote of the ways and means
committee on the Cuban reciprocity
bill stood 14 to 2 in favor of the bill.
Metcalf, of California, was present
but did not vote.
Denver, Colo.. Nov. 13. Operators
in the nortbern coal fields and repre
sentatives of the miners meet at
Louisville this afternoon to endeavor
to reach au agreemeut whereby the
mines may be reopened. It is said
both sides are ready to make conces
sions and prospects are bright for the
adjustment of the trouble iu the
Washington, Nov. 14. The state
department has no knowledge of the
march of an army from Colombia upon
the isthmus of Panma. Officials scout
the idea and assume that the report
grew out of an attempted embarkation
of a few hundred troops at Huer.a
Ventura a few days ago. Troops can
not reach the isthmus by water, and
the character of the country is such
that an over land march, if attempted,
would be practically impossible. It
is becoming apparent thnr. never again
will the isthmus become useat of war
fare so long as the United States can
New York. Nov. 14. Since the Rev.
Father Joseph Cirriugioue, pastor of
the Catholic church in the northern
outskirts of the city, left home Thurs
day night nr trace him has been found.
Friends and relatives fear he has been
killed or kidnapped by members of the
Mafia society who had threatened him
with death. Tbey report having seen
two mysterious men who by preteud
ing to be detectives bad euticed the
priest away from home and betrayed
New Orleans, Lu., Not. 14. VJ'hat
promises to be one of the most im
portant railroad deals undertaken, in
recent years is now on the tapis, ac
cording to information received here
from reliable sources, lu the deal are
interested President Cabrera of Gua
tamala. Sir William C. Van Hvrne
of the Canadian Pacific railroad and
Minor C. Keith of the United States
fruit compauy. Behind these three
men are the interests they represent,
as well as their individual fortunes,
while with President Cabrera are as
sociated a number of Oerman capital
ists. The enterprise aims at the
completion of the Ciuatamala Northern
railroad through to the Pacific coast
and the establishment of great termin
als, which will undertake to handle
cargoes from Europe and America and
to the west coasts of North and South
America. The railroad will endeavor
to capture the trausisthmiau traffic
now handled by the railroad from
Colon to Panama, and to greatly aug
ment that traffic iu addition.
Berlin, Nov. 14. Germany's consul
representatives iu Panama have form
ally opened business relations with
the new government viith some temer
ity regarding the feeling at borne. It
is officially announced today, however.
that U.ermauy has sanctioned the rel
tions established by her representa
tives. It is intimated in official cir
cles that Germany will recognize the
new republic formally in atie time.
Chicago. Nov. 14. The strike situ
ation is becoming more serious and
efficient police protection has become
necessary. Today stem warning was
given 4hat every pirson on the side
walk or street who shouted at the
police or car men would be treated
as an enemy to the general welfare.
1 Crowds in the strike district are
! orderly today and are kept
j constantly by policemen.
With the aid of the entire force of
patrolmen the cars are being operated
without mole-station. However, fear
ing mob violence,few passengers avail
el themselves of the opportunity to
ride. Peace negotiations have come
to a standstill, both sides appearing
to be settled down for a long siege.
The situatiou is further aggravated
by the strike of four hundred engin
eers aud rirmen.
New York, Nov. 14. F.dwin Haw-
ley, a diiector of the Southern Pacific !
r-nili-nurl :,Vf4 nrusidpnf of the Town '
' , m- t- j cs. i
Central and the M liineapolis and St. 1
, .. , 1
Loins railroad-", continued today the
. . , a
statement :n a disjatch from San
Francisco that he is a member of a !
syndicate foi n ed to build railroads iu j
China, provided that concessions are i -obtained.
Others interested in tbv -row" King was begun over a year ago
syndicate are K. H. Harriman, . and has been pushed ahead as fast as
E. Huntington, Thomas P. Oakes. and '""'"J meaD8 aDdthe 'orce of Dien
ia j c .1 1 1 vi 11 -1 ' ti at could be obtained could do if,aud
Frederics: r. Aldridge. Mr. Hawley . , , ', !
j u 1 u . u u. ' at the present time the road is laid
said that the scheme was not a South- ...
.unit tkn train . '...-!...- ...... ..
ern Pacific proposition, but that the
inteution was to operate railroads to
be built in China, iu harmony not
only with the Pacific mail steamship
companv, which is controlled by the
Southern Pacific, but iu harmony
with all the steamship lines. The de-
tails of the work, including just - here
the railroads would be constructed,
depend altogether upon the conces
sions. New York, Nov. 1-1. Practical ly ail
teachers in the ptiblic schools of great
er New York have Iteeu brought to
gether in a powerful organization
perfect co operation with the boned
San Francisco. Nov. ML- Ttie twelfth
annual convention of the California
State .Miners Association commenced
here tbis morning in Stcinway hall
with Senator C. M. Kelshaw. pre.-i
deut, iu the chair Belsaw opened
the proceedings with a few congratu
latory remarks, and then introduced
Oovernor Pardee, who delivered the
address of welcome Mayor Schmitz
followed with a brief aiblre-s aud a
committee on credentials was appoint
ed, when an edjonrnmeDt was taken
t ill this afternoon
Over the Prescott and
Three Coaches Filled With People
Taken to the End of Rail
. One of the finest and most success
ful excursions that has ever been run
on the S. F. P. 4 P.. or its brauches,
was the excursion to the end of the
Prescott t Eastern railroad track yes
terday. About two weeks ago the
railroad people announced that tbey
would run an excursion to that point,
which is the station now known as
Saddle.atthe snmmit of the Bradsbaw
mountains, about DO miles to the
southwest of Prescott, and yesterday
for an hour before the train started
tbere was a string of people coming
from ail directions to take advantage
of the opportunity to see one of the
most wonderfnl pieces of engineering
and railroad building in the world,
and when the hour of niue o'clock ar
rived there were three coaches packed
so full of people that there was hardly
room to get through the isles of the
cars, while the platforms and steps
were full, and meu and boys were
even riding on the tender of the en
gine, it being estimated that tbere
were nearly three hundred 4RpPb on
board. On top of this tbere were sev
eral people joined the excursion along
the way. The day was an ideal Arizo
na autumn day, warm and bright, and
there was a smile on the face of every
one on the train, while the thoughts
of the well filled lunch baskets under
the seats did not take away any of the
anticipated pleasures. The trip as far
as Mayer is without any special inter
est as it is down Lonesome valley,
which for the most part is without
any interesting sights, save for an oc
casional hay or corn field, or for the
exceptions of a fine view of the splen
did camp of tho Iron King mine
which lays about a half mile to the
west of the track, and the Val Verde
smelter, which lays just to the east of
the track. After leaving Mayer, how
ever, the road enters a more moun
tainous district and the road begins
to wind its way around the mountain
sides and across canyons revealing
some very pretty scenery. But the
grand scenery began when the ascent
of the mountain was conimened at
Middelton. The ascent is made from
Crazy basin to I'm imit, a distance
of nearly 2000 feet, by means of five
switch backs, which by the way is
the greatest number of -switch backs
on a standard gauge railroad at any
one place in the world. The first of
these switch backa is at Middelton
and while the distance from there to
Saddle would be scarcely two miles
as the crow flies, yet it takes between
six and seven miles ot railroad tiack
to cover the distance. There is not a
foot of level track the entire distance
up the mountain side, and the average
grade is three feet of raise to the bun
dred bile some of the distance the
raise reaches nearly four per ceut. As
the train creeps carefully and slowly
up this wonderful grade one can look
back down the mountain side aud as
sure himself that when a railroad can
be constructed and operated over
that place that the possibilities of
railroading are unlimited. The scene
is one that can never be forgotten and
those who went on the excursion yes
terdav will never regret the money
spent ou that trip as long as they live.
One of the grandest panoramas that
was ever spread out before the eye
was the scene just before the summit -was
reached when one could look
out over the tops of the mountain
peaks, which had been left below,
and look over into the valleys for
miles and miles away, as far as the
eye could see.
Something of an idea of what it has
cost the railroad company to pene
trate into the heart of the Bradshaws
may be gained when it is understood
that it has taken a force of from 200
1 to & men over six months "to con-
struct the road the last eight miles.
, - .
The cost I per mile of such a road
runs a good ways up into the five
i" wur vl me rrettuu
"" ' "
in five miles of Crown King and it is
estimated it will take till tb.' first of
next March to have the road com
pleted aud in operation to its destina
R L. C. Elects Officers.
Mi-s Elaine Wooster entertained the
members of the K. L. C. at Camp
l eauvoir ou Saturday afternoon last.
An election of officers was held, re
sulting as follows. Miss Florence
Heruion. president: Miss Elaine
Wooster, vice president; Mi- Edith
Armetage, secretary and treason r.
Three uew members were elected to
till the vacancies- caused by the de
partnre from the city o the Mis-es
Mabel Buechner, Mrytle Keith, and
Duke Lewis. After the busiue.-s of
this fun loving club was transacted,
games and light refreshments were 'n
dulged in until the shades of ever
falling warned the young ladies that
it was time to "hie them to Iheir
happy homes" again.
Mis Florence Hermlon will enter
tain the club at her home at its first
met ting with the uew officers in their
chairs, on Friday, Nor. 27. at which
time the new member will be initiated
into the mysteries of "Club life in the
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