Newspaper Page Text
From Saturday's Daily.
Walter Hill came up from Phenix
Carl Carlberg left for Los Angeles
Charles J. George left on this morn
ing's train for Los Angeles.
J. E. Robertson, jr., arrived on this
morning's train from El Paso.
AL C. Parmley has ben quite sick
but is able to be around again.
J. C Hurley went over to Jerome
today to look after his business there.
J. A. Conlee, the mining man, left
this morning for Los Angeles on min
Eli S. Perkins, of the Martinez
News-Herald, came up on this morn
ing's train for a business visit.
Sheriff Roberts went down to the
Verde" valley today to purchase stock
for his O. K. Market in this city.
John Gray, superintendent of the
Poland Extension Alining company is
in town for a visit with his family.
ulrs. M. A. Weber, sister of Joseph
Dougherty, left on this morning's
train for San Diego, for a visit with
her brother there, J. W. Dougherty.
E. .M. Doe, district attorney of Co
conino county, was a passenger on
this morning's north bound train en
route home from attending court in
Mrs. Mary E. Brown and Miss
Mamie Brown, mother and sister re
epectively of Ziba O. Brown, came up
from Phenix this morning for a visit
with the latter.
S. A. Prince returned today from
Phenix. He reports that Geo. Giles
was getting along nicely there last
night and the doctor has hopes of his
recovery. He says it will probably
take three or fqur months however.
Dick Butler, the well known Pres
cott printer, who went to Los Angeles
a few weeks ago, returned to Prescott
last night and is back at his old desk
in the recorder's office today.
The charges against F. H. Eaton,
who was brought back from Phenix a
couple of days ago, charged with pass
ing worthless checks, have been with
drawn on promise that the money will
be returned to the parties who cashed
the bad paper, and other considera
tions. Mrs. Jennie Reynolds died at Iron
King on January 15, at the age of 57
years. Deceased and her husband were
formerly residents of Whipple, and
deceased was an occasional contributor
of poems to the Prescott papers. P.
Mohn & Co. sent a casket out today
for the remains and the funeral will
take place tomorrow, Sunday after
noon, from P. Mohn & Company's
parlors. Her husband survives her.
A young man named Morris who
came here recently from Phenix, in
the last stages of consumption, died
last evening. He was a native of Can
ada and his remains are being held
pending the arrival of information
from his relatives as to the disposi
tion of his body. He was without
funds, and was taken care of during
his last days by charitably disposed
people of Prescott.
At the recent election in Phenix of
directors of the Valley Bank, several
changes were made. The new direct
ors are James G. Newlands, Ezra W.
Thayer, Joseph Fifield, E. J. Bennitt,
J. C. Wasson, Lloyd B. Christy and
W. J. Kirkpatrick. The new members
are Messrs. Newlands, Thayer and"!
Wasson. The new officers elected are
James G. Newlands, president; E. J,
Bennitt, first vice president, and
Lloyd B. Christy, cashier, to succeed
An errornous report published in
the papers about the smoker of Friday
night, Jan. 15, caused a postponement
of smoker for two weeks. Those de
sirous of seeing smoker in near fu
ture can do so by paying c lor mem
bership ticket for one month which
entitles member to baths and instruc
tion. For information call at club
and see instructor. All those desir
ous of seeing smoker must be bona
fide members as written above.
The B.B. Co. has a very novel dis
play window which was opened for
the first time last evening. The win
dow represents a well equipped car
penter shop, with work bench, the
floor covered with shavings, saw dust,
etc, while all the kinds of tools that
a carpenter ever dreamed of are ready
at hand and are but a faint idea of the
enormous quantity of this kind of tools
carried in stock by this firm. The
window was the creation of that cham
pion decorative artist, L. F. Fournier.
A liouse unique in interest is
shown in the February Delineator in
the series '.'House Building and Home
Making." The long low hanging
roof of weathered shingles and chim
neys of terra cotta bricks at each end
give a quaint appearance that ac
counts in large measure for the pe
culiar charm of the house. The il
lustrations give a good idea of the in
terior decorations and furnishings,
which are also original. The interior
is redolent of the Orient, for wher
ever possible Japanese and Chinese
pottery and brass figures, and other
curious samples of Eastern art have
been introduced with telling effect.
The carpeting and furnishings are also
largely Oriental, but not to the exclu
sion of modern conveniences. The
result is a house that is out of the or
dinary, artistic, with a plentiful pro
vision for the element of comfort and
essentially livable, one that is full of
suggestions to the prospective house
From nonday's Daily.
Morse Darnell came up from Hill
side this morning.
James A. Cushion came up this
morning from Phenix.
WOMEN PRAISE IT.
There are thousands of women to
day praising the celebrated Hostet
ter's Stomach Bitters. When they
were rundown and in need of a health
restorer and regulator they were per
suaded to try the Bitters -ith the re
sult that they now enjoy perfect
health. All siokly women should try
it at once. Besides curing all female
complaints it is also unequalled for
indigestion, dyspepsia, insomnia and
Ellery Pulliam left today for Win
slow where he expects to remain for
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McCoy have
gone to Oxnard, California, for a visit
The recent cold snap in tho east is
saiu 10 nave entirely Killed mo uou
necticut peach crop.
The funeral of the late Mrs. Key
nolds, which was held yesterday after
noon, was largely attended.
The International bank at Xogales
closed its doors last week. John Dy
sart was the president of it.
H.- P. Anewalt returned on this
morning's train from his regular visit
to Phenix on railroad business.
J. H. Robinson and little son spent
Sunday with relatives in Kirklaud
valley, returning home this morning.
Mrs. Sarah C. Hobsou, mother of
Captain Richard P. Hobson, died on
Sunday at Boulder, Colorado, after a
The only business in the police court
this morning was the sentencing of a
few cases of drunkenness who were
assessed 510 each.
A. II. Fixen, secretary of the Yucca
Cyaniding Mining and Milling com
pany, operating in Mohave county,
left on this morning's train for Yucca.
D. B. Hlgley and his son Harold
left this moraine for their home at
Sterling, Kansas, after a visit of sev
eral weeks with the former's brother
S. W. Iligley.
E. E. Ellinwood returned this. after
noon from a trip to Washington where
he appeared before the committee on
territories in behalf of the statehood
bill for Arizona.
E. L. Bowman, president of the
Rainbow Gold Mining company, re
turned last Saturday from a visit east
on mining business connected with
the above company.
Mrs. Paul Johns and her daughter,
Miss Pauliue, left on. this morning's
train for San Diego for the benefit of
the latter's health, which has not
been good since her attack of pneu
monia some time since.
Mrs. Waggoner, who has been visit
ing her daughter Mrs. G. H. McGin
nis here, left on Saturday for Las
Veeas. New Mexico, where she will
visit another daughter.
R.M. Dougherty, one of the pioneer
mining men of the Bradsbaw moun
tains, returned last night from Los
Angeles where he spent the holidays
with his son. He also did some min
ing business while there.
The estray horses, taken up recently
by Stock Inspector Duke, thirteen in
number, were sold on Saturday for
the munificent sum of $47. Only two
or three bidders were present, and
the animals were knocked down to
Mrs. Geo. Wooster is expecting the
arrival soon of a brother and sister
from Wisconsin for a visit. The
brother, who is auditor for a Wiscon
sin railroad bad a partial stroke of
paralysis recently, and comes here
in the hope of benefitting his health,
There was as fine a foundation laid
for a storm on Sunday as could be
seen in this section. Heavy clouds
gathered, a gentle breeze from the
south was blowing and everything
"looked like rain." It did not rain
though and sunshine prevails again
One of the Santa Fe's new giant en
gines passed through here .Monday,
west bound. As it pulled past the
station the windows around town be
gan to rattle at each turn of the pon
derous wheels, causing many to look
out and locate the disturbance. Will
J. S. Jones returned last night from
his visit with his family in San Diego,
He was accompanied by his sou H.
F. Jones, a native of Prescott, but
who has resided the most of his time
in Sau Diego. Leaving here a small
boy the latter returns a young man
as tall as bis father.
There will be a joint installation of
officers of the Woodmen of the World
and Woodmen Circle at Odd Fellows
hall next Monday night. The install
ation will not be a public affair but
members of the two orders, their fam
iiles and invited friends will witness
it. After the installation a nice
lunch will be served and a social
dance will be enjoyed.
Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Walls left today
for their former home in Canada.
Mrs. Walls will be placed under the
care of a medical specialist for treat
ment for a malady with which she is
afflicted and Dr. Walls will take
post graduate course m medicine in
Toronto and New York during the
time his wife is under medical treat
ment. They expect to return here in
a year again.
J. C. Heslet was called to Jerome
on Sunday by the death of J. S.
Waughtel, secretary of the Yavapai
Oil and Development company. Be
yond the bare announcement of his
death, no particulars were given.
member of the company had received
a letter from him only a couple of
days since in winch no mention was
made of his being sick, so that the
death msut have come very suddenly,
of the late Kenneth
place this afternoou
conducted by the
Christian Scientists who have looked
after the physical comforts largely of
the young man since his arrival here.
His relatives, who reside at Sydney,
Canada, were unable to send funds
here for the burial of the body, and a
subscription was taken up for that
E. L. Sharpneck, of the Ideal com
pany, and patentee of the Ideal steam
stamp, who has .been in Chicago for
several weeks on a combpination bus
iness and pleasure trip, is expected
home Friday night While in Chicago
he made one or two little improve
ments to his steam stamp. These have
arrived here and have been attached to
the stamp which is in operation at the
mill on Groom creek, and work per
fectly. Union services were held last night
at the Methodist church, the Congre
gational and Methodists uniting in
the services. The church was filled.
Rev. II. B. Long preached. The sub
ject of bis sermon was the transfigura
tion, and he gave a very eloquent and
touching picture of the scewe. Last
night's meeting was the initial one of
a two weeks' series of union meetings.
They will be held in the Methodist
church this week and in the Congre
gational church next week.
J. W. Crane and his son P. W.
Crane, of Racine, Wisconsin, arrived
here on Friday evening for a visit
with the former's brother, Joe Crane,
of the Verde valley. The brothers had
not met for over forty years and the
Wisconsin man was the first to recog
nize his brother. The visitors accom
panied Joe Crane yesterday to Willow
creek to visit the latter's daughter,
aud they will all go to Camp Verde
tomorrow. The newcomers may con
clude to remain here permanently al
though the conditions are entirely
different from those existing in
their Wisconsin home.
The "roaring tornado," in speak
inc of the Journal-Miner's expose of
its plagiarism, in stealing bodily from
Pat Hamilton's Resources, a four col
umn article and palming it off as or
iginal, on its readers, says: "Julius
Caesar, after a short respite, has
again begun to notice things, much
to the surprise of his friends." While
the above was intended as sarcasm, it
happens to be nearer the truth than
the self styled "tornado" usually gets
as friends of the Journal-Miner have
frequently asked why it ever notices
"that thing." The "thing" noticed
on this particular occasion pleads
g"ilty to the literary theft as charged
in the Journal-Miner's "notice."
From Tuesday's Daily.
Tim Fell is in town from his Agua
J. C. Herndon returned last night
from his trip to Los Angeles.
J. Q. and Ed Stephens are in town
from - their Wlliamson valley stock
Wells H. Bates loft last night for
the Welcome group of mines which he
Mrs. Mary Brown, mother of Ziba
O. Brown, left this morning for her
home in Los Angeles.
Judge C. F. "Ainsworth, of Phenix,
was a through passenger on this morn
ing's north bound train.
R. E. Morrison has returned from
attending a meeting of the Mitchell
Mining company in Los Angeles.
Special meetings this week at the
Marina street Methodist church, 7:30
o'clock. You are invited. Come.
Mrs. L. M. Breed, formerly of Pres-
cott,bas been appointed to a clerkship
in the posotffice at Alexandria, Louis
Attend Ed Block's clothing sale
early in the morning lif you can
There is not such a rush thou as ii
Charles Manderfelt is going around
the streets on crutches having had the
misfortune to sprain his ankle very
severely on Sunday.
E. A. Sawyer, a prominent citizen
of Winslow, having been formeily en
gaged in the mercantile business,
there, is in Prescott for a short visit,
There was a fair attendance last
evening at the services in the Marina
street Methodist church. Rev. Mcln
tier preached. The services will be
continued there every evening this
Phenix boasts of a nine pound tur-
nip and Yuma has just produced
sweet potato which is too big to talk
about. No one would believe the story
if its actual weight was told.
Mrs. T. C. Job entertained the jun
ior euchre club yesterday. It was
what is known us drawing day, each
of the members drawing a prize. Tho
hostess served elegant refreshments.
L D. L. Williams will arrive on to
morrow's train from Louisiana where
he has been for several months. He
is accompanied by his wife and they
are spending today in Phenix en route
Geo. F. Shurtleff, of Crowned King,
is in town. He expected to leave to
day for Los Angeles for a short visit,
but was prevented on account of the
accident to his bookkeeper J. G.
Mrs. E. E. Sieger, of Philadelphia,
arrived in Prescott recently to get the
benefit of our health giving climate.
She is a sister of Mrs. II. E. Armitage
with whom she is stopping, and she
expects to remain during the winter
at least. . '
"You can't serve your fellow men
unless you are willing to touch
them," says Bishop Potter. That's
precisely the theory that the Missouri
state senators have held to, and. yet
they are being subjected to the most
annoying criticisms and harassments.
The Kansas City Journal.
IL M. Maus fc Co., successors to P.
Mohn & Co., have a new advertise
nieut in this issue. P. Mohn has sold
his interest in the business to II. M.
Maus, who lias had charge ot it as
general manager, nearly ever since the
business was startedHn Prescott Mr.
Maus is up to date in the business.
rne vaidez, Alaska, Jfrospector is
one of the most welcome papers re
ceived at this office but it. is some
what slow in reaching here in the
"good old winter time." The issues
of December 17 and 21 reached this
office together on January 18.
Miss Mamie Talbot, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Talbot entertain
ed a number of her young friends at
her home on the corner of Cortez and
Pleasant streets on Saturday afternoon
with games and other forms of amuse
ment closing the entertainment by
serving refreshments to her young
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Houghton,
and the latter's sister. Miss Ada Mc-
Cormick, arrived in Prescott a few
days since from Indiana. Mr. Hough
ton is a civil engineer for the South
ern Indiana railroad, and will return
in a few days to his duties there,
while Mrs. Houghton and her sister
will remain here during the winter.
They are domiciled at the residence of
Prof, and Mrs. B. D. Billinghurst
Joseph McNuIty, a very popular
young man who has resided here for
the past two or three years, left this
morning tor liueneme, California,
where he has taken a lease on a hotel
owned by J. E. McCoy, and will iake
charge of it on his arrival there.
liueneme, at present, is quite a lively
little town, and Mr. McNulty will no
doubt do well in his new business ven
ture. Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Nisseu loft this
morning for the east Mr. Nissen is
manager of Douglas, Lacey & Com
pany's business in this section and
business will require his presence in
the east for a month or six weeks.
Mrs. Nissen will remain there until
June. During their abseuco Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Wallace, a recently married
young couple, the former of whom is
au employe in tho Prescott office of
Douglas, Lacey & Co. will occupy the
The United States cJvil service com
mission announces an examination on
Feb. 17-18, 1904, to secure eligibles
from which to make certification to
fill eighteen vacancies in the position
of copyist, male, at 5900 per annum,
in the bureau of pensions, and other
similar vacancies as they may occur.
Age limit, 25 to 30 years. Only grad
uates of recognized medical schools
may bo examined. Persona who de-
siio to compete should at ouco apply
to tho United States civil service' com-
aiissiou, Washington, D. C.
According to invitation received in
Prescott, Harold L. Bashford, a na
tivo of Prescott, will be married this
evoning at St Johns church, Los Au-
gees, to Miss Ruby Edna Metcalf,
The prospective groom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bashford, who
were residents of Prescott for twenty
or twenty five years but who moved to
Los Angeles a few years ago. The
prospective bride is an assistant
teacher in a Los Angeles kinder
garten, and is spoken of as a very
beautiful and accomplished young
lady. May happiness and prosperity
attend them is the Journal-Miner's
A very serious accident and one
which may provo fatal in its results
occurred yesterday at a grading camp
in the Bradshaw mountains. John
G. Simon, bookkeeper for G. L.
Shurtleff, of tho Crowned King Mines
company decided to take a day's vaca
tion, and in company with a man
named Kelly,started to take a ride over
the mountains on horsoback. When
within 800 feet of a grading camp,
number of blasts was set off, and they
found themselves in a veritable storm
of falling rocks.
' Kelly took shelter under au over
hanging ledge of rock, and called for
Simon to do likewise. Tho latter;
whowai holding his horse, declined
the invitation, and was in n stooping
position when a large rock struck him
on the right hip tearing the flesh and
muscles off clear to the bono and
breaking his hip bone.
Dr. McDonnell, of Crowned King,
attended to the immediate wants of
the wounded man and a special train
was ordered by Mr. Cashion to bring
him to town The train bearing tho
sufferer arrived hereabout one o'clock
this morning and ho was immediately
taken to the Sisters' hospital where ho
is beiuc cared for by Drs. Fliun and
His injuries are very severe aud his
attending physicians say that the
chances are against his recovery.
though they may be able to pull him
through. The accident is a rather re
markable one as the distance he. was
from the blasts when they went off
generally considered safe.
Mr. Simon's brother, in Chicago,
was notified of the accident by wiro
today aud will leave there on today's
limited for Prescott aud will bo due
hero Thursday night Mr. Shurtleff
will meet him at Ash Fork with
special train if Mr. Simon is still
alive at that time.
Snake Had Bells On.
The Japanese cook employed at tho
Rainbow mining camp in the Brad
shaw mountains was taking a stroll
over the mountains a few days since,
when ho suddenly put in an appear
ance at camp in a very highly excited
frame of mind. When asked what had
disturbed his mental equilibrium to
such a degree, he stated that while ho
was walking over the mountain he
suddenly came across a heap big snake
which bad bells on it. As he had
never seen such a snake before, he
hastily returned to camp. Two or
three of the meu m the. camp acr.om
panied him to the spot where he had
seen the snake with bells, and on
slight investigation discoveied
huge rattlesnake known as a timber
rattlesnake. It differs from tho or
dinary rattlesnake in that it is of
blackish color, and its rattles some
what resemble the tinkling of small
bells. It was an entirely now variety
to the Japanese and it is of a specie
which is rare in this section.
CARD OF THANKS.
Editor Journal-Miner. Will you
Kindly return thanks, through your
paper, to the many friends at Blanch
ard aud Prescott who assisted myself
and frieud in our sorrow during the
illness and death of my wife, Mrs,
Frank Reynolds, husband.
Mrs. Sarah C. McKenzie, friend.
WANTED. A trustworthy gentle
man or lady iu each county to manage
business for an old established "house
of solid financial standing. A straight,
bona fide weekly salary of 518 paid by
check each Monday with all expenses
direct from headquarters. Money a d
vanced for expenses. Encloso address
ed envelope. Manager, 300 Caxton
Bldg., Chicago. 9-30-lCw
WANTED-Faithful person to call
cn retail trade and agents for mauu
factunng house having well establish
ed business; local 'territory: straight
salary tJU paid weekly and expense
money advanced; business experience
unnecessary: position permanent;
business 'successful. Kdnclose self
addressed envelopo. Superintendent
Travelers, 0Uo Mouongilldg., Chicago.
Chicago and return 585, St. Louis,
Mo., S77, Kansas City, St. Joe aw'
Atchison, on salo daily, return
limit nine mouths from date of sale.
Grand Canyon excursions Dates of
sale every Tuesday; return limit sixty
days; rate, 511.-10.
Saturday excursions to Phenix
Dates of sale every Saturday, return
limit CO days, rate 59.
Steamship tickets to all points li.
Europe, South Africa and Australia.
For rates, sailing dates, etc., call at
Burke hotel city passenger office.
J. W. Kraemer,
City Passenger Agent.
JUST ONE MINUTE.
One Minute CoughJCure'gives relief
in one minute, because it kills the
microbe which tickles the mucous
membrane, causing the cough, and at
tho same time clears .the phlegm.
draws out tho inflammation andthoals
and soothes tho affected parts. One
Minute Cough Cure strengthens the
lungs, wards off pneumonia " and is a
harmless and nover failing euro in all
curable cases of coughs, 'colds and
croup. Ono Miuuto Cough Cure is
pleasant to take, harmless and good
alike foryoung aud old. Sold by Cor-
biu & Bork, Bripley Drug "Co.
If vou have tmnhle with
jutcher try Hurley's Market.
SAVED A YEAR OF HORROR.
Peter McQueen, in an article in tho
National Magazine, for January, en
titled, "In tho Canal Country," gives
a low pointers which might De read
with interest by President Roosovelt's
critics on tho Panama question. He
"There wore not wanting critics of
our government in its action of recog
nizing the now republic. Tho Colom
bians generally snem to think that tho
strenuous young gentleman in the
Casa Blaucn at Washington is respon
sible for the rapid movomeuts of the
young nation born at Panama Novem
ber 3. Heaven knows it may be the
case, and we should not uuuk any
thing tho worse of him for it There
are men in Panama and all over tno
world who aro desperately tired of the
bellicose gentlemen of Bogota, who
aro always browing a row, with all
the accompaniments of burning gun
powder and desporate fighting. Tho
world's commerce, aud tho potent
spirit of progress, demand that a ship
canal. should connect tho world's two
most important oceans. Colombia can
not make the canal : France has had
enough of Panama for a thousand
years; your Uncle Sam would not look
kindly on the undertaking of tho work
either by the British or the Germans,
so it looks as if ho would have to do
it himself. Tho American government
know perfectly that if another revolu
tion was allowed on tho isthmus
thousands of lives and millions of
dollars would be thrown into tho
swamps in a more senseless manner
than the rotting machinery of tho Do
Lessops company. It has been fair
both to tho Colombians and tho
French company, -aud it has acted in
good faith. Tho recognition of Pana
ma saved the world another year of
IS NOT A CANDIDATE.
The persistent efforts of tho demo
cratic papers,and a few disgruntled re
publicans to create a rutAuro between
Senator Hanna aud President Roose
velt are not meeting with any great
amount of success. Tho latest an
nouncement on this scoro was to the
effect that Souator Hahna would an
nounce his candidacy for the jpresi
doncy on January 12. Mr. Hanna says
he is growing weary making repeated
denials of these rumors conce'rning
him, and in an interview in Pittsburg
last week, made a very emphatic and
positive assertion on tho subject in
which he says:
"I am not a candidate for the re
publican presideutial nomination.
never have been aivl if the bo.:..r is
tendered ment tho :'i't' coin.'; ;ioa
at Chicago, I shall :efu-- it. Mr.
Roosevelt has given the country
clean cut admiu'tration 'aud when
ho is re-electei, which I am sure h
will be, he will continue to bo th
patriotic country loving citizen ho
has been in tho past, and will ever
have at heart the welfare 'of the conn
try and its people. I have been im
portuned by my friends of late to de
fino my position in regard to tho re
port that 1 am seeking the nomina
tion for prosidont. In answer to these
requests I have caused to bo mailed
about 2000 letters wherein I state
positively that I am not and will not
be a candidate. "
The governor and secretary of this
territory will not receive that increase
iu salary after all. as reported. The
house- refused to make the appropria
tion. Tho salary of the governor,
S2G00, is scandalously low, and not
adequate to the dntios required of
that official and tho full appropriation
of 53500, the salary allowed by law,
would not be any too much. Tho sec
retary's salary of 51800 would be too
small, also, were that the only com
pensation ho received. But tho fee;
received by that official under tho
territorial law increases Im salary to
au aggregate of from 55000 to SS000,
which is a very respectable compensa
tion for tho position. What congress
and the territory should do would b
to make this office a salaried one en
tirely, aud then let all fees be turned
into tho treasury. Legislation of this
kind shoul'i be enacted at the next
session of the territorial legislature.
Tho president and his cabinet have
decided that department clerks must
hereafter work seven hours each day,
as the law requires, instead of six and
a half, as hitherto. The clerks aro in
au insurrection about it but they get
on an average of twolvo hundred dol
lars a year, have one or two months
vacation with pay, and tho Saturday
afternoons in summer. They will
have a hard time eliciting 'sympathy
for themselves in the breasts of people
who work teu to flfteeu hours a day
for lesd than half tho money. There
is not the slightost danger of a strike.
New York is planning. to beat the
world again. A building is to bo put
up that will be higher than any other
structure of the kind over built. It
will have five stories underground.
forty above the ground, and a CO
foot tower on top of everything. The
total height will bo GI5 feet, or twice
that of the. Flatiron building. The
biggeat of the pyramids is 415 feet
high, and the Washington Monument,
the tallest stone structure upon earth
is 555 feet high. The building will
bo located on Btoadway aud will cost
In case of war between Russia aud
Japan, those carping democratic pa
pers, which found such cause for crit
icism of the administration because
United States marines were lauded
at Panama prior to tho trouble, may
have equal cause for criticism for mar
ines being sent to Seoul before hostil
ities commenced. United States mar
ines were the first to reach there.
Mrs. Henry Thompson, a daughter
of John Brown, of Harpor's Ferry
fame, diod iu Pasadena last week aged
C years. In addition to five child
ren, .Mrs. Thompson is survived by
three sisters and a brother, residents
By tho use of tho anti-toxin treat
ment in diphtheria cases, of which
there were 6500 last yoar in tho Lon
don hospitals, the death rate from tho
malady has been reduced in a few
years from over thirty to elovon per
Senator Bailey of Texas mya that he
will rotiro from public life bofore
'dishonoring my stato and party by
voting for the ratifloatiou of the Pan
Gorman hits announced that ho will
not bo a candidate for tho president
Prosidont Roosevelt has had to send
General Royes to Colombia without
granting his requests in behalf of his
unfortunate Colombia. Whereupon
tho popular cry in Bogota is "War
with the tyrant!" and all that sort
A Brooklyn female postal employee
snapped a rubber band around ten
550 bills, and her pet dog snapped the
roll in a trice and swallowed it Even
too nogs around post omces are ac
quiring the habit The Atlanta Con
Socialism is driving the inhabitants
of Australia to other countries. It is
possiblo for liberty'and prosperity to
both perish of too much leveling.
Mr. Carnegie gave away 20,009,000
in 1903 and still he has little hope of
being able to enjoy poorhouse fare
Late Telegraphic Briefs.
Washington, Jan. 18. President
Roosevelt today received a delegation
of ono hundred prominent men from
Michigan who extended him an in
vitation to attend the celebration of
the fiftieth anniversary of the birth
of the republican party to be held at
Jackson, Michigan, -on July C The
president will determine later his ac
Washington, Jan. 18. Minister AI
Ion, at Seoul, Korea, has requested
that -the state dopartment legation
guard be increased at that place. The
Koreans are insulting and threaten
Washington, Jan. 18. Chairman
Jas. K. Jones, has issued a call for
tho democratic national convention to
meet in St Louis July G,
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 19. A tern
porary pile bridge across the Kaw
river, tpe only means of transportation
between Argentine, Kan., and Karsas
City, was struck by a floe of ice about
six o'clock this evening and carried
away by tho courrent About forty
persons who were crossing the bridge
at the time were saved by the timely
warning ot tho night watchman. So
far as known none were drowned
Argentine, with its population of
15,000, is completely isolated by the
loss of the bridge. The cable by
which electric power was furnished to
that city was carried away with the
structure, and, to add to other com
plications, tho street cars can not run.
St. Petersburg, Jan. 19. There is
10 truth in the statement telegraphed
the Cologne Gazettothat a personal
iuterview between the Czar and the
Japaueso minister had been arranged
It is confirmed from a Japanese
source, that Russia, in notifying Japan
of the recognition of her treaty right
iu Manchuria, expressly excepted the
privilege of foreign settlements and
further said that the United States
has been informed that Japan is dis
posed to contest its points which are
considered vital. The press generally
admits, with some irritation, that
great victory has been won by Amer
Vienna, Jan. 19. King Peter of Ser
via, according to a report is preparing
to voluntarily renounce his throne
and allow the powers to nominate his
successor. This is the result of the
mandate from Russia to the Prince of
Monteuegro to clear up the Serviau
situation. His successor will be per
mitted to ascend the throne only on
condition that he shall punish the
conspirators in the assassination of
King Alexander and Queen Draga,
Berlin, Jan. 19. The "foreign office
here, today, adheres to its belief that
Russia will be able to satisfy Japan
Tho relative attitude of the two pow
ers is defined as Japan being firm and
positive and Russia conciliatory.
Fonda, N. Y., Jan. 19. All records
of cold weather , has been broken iu
the Mohawk valley, the official ther
mometer registering 39 degrees below
Port Arthur, Jan. 19. Four thou
sand troops will leave here tomorrow
Applications from correspondents,
desiring to accompany the forces were
met with the reply that hostilities are
not expected and it is therefore pre
mature to issue permits.
Authorities here state that Russia
has no intention, or desire, to inter
fere iu Korea even if Japan should
continue to land small bodies of
troops in contravention of existing
treaties so the Japanese are doing so
under the pretext of railway guards.
New York, Jan. 19. The intensely
cold weather last night and today has
caused suffering all over tho city,
Tho police have been kept busy caring
for tho unfortunates. Several
found unconscious and
cue was in a
Dispatches from all over the state
report extremely cold weather, the
thermometer going forty degrees bo
low zero iu the central portion of the
London, Jan. 19. Guild hall was
packed to suffocation today to hear
Jos. Chamberlain speak. He received
a great ovation.
He stated his desire to bear the
viow of Londoners on his tariff pro
posals and said that the position of
Great Britain is deteriorating.
Though anticipating no immediate
catastrophe, the situation he said
called loudly for some remedy,
The framework of the new empire
must bo built up under new condi
Hons by adopting tho protective pol
icy. His remarks were loudly cheered,
Paris, 'Jan. 19. Tho associated
pressed learns that the report of At
tornev General Baudern is favorable
to Dreyfus. The decision of the court
which is not expected for several
weeks, will undoubtedly be In favor
Jackson, Miss., Jan. 19. In his in
augural address, delivered before the
Mississippi legislature today, Gov
ernor Jas. K.Vardaman declared that
tho growing tendency on the part of
tho negro to commit criminal assaults
on wbito women was nothing but a
manifestation of the racial desire for
In tho strongest terms he declared
that education is tho curse of the ne
gro race, lie urged an amendment to
tho state constitution, that will place
tho distribution of the common school
funds solely within tho power of tho
Chicago, Jan. 19. The Chicago
theater managers take an extremely
pessimistic view of the situation,
created by tho action of tho city coun
cil iu adopting a stringent theater
law. The announcment is made that
nearly every play house uuder the
new ordiuanco can have no nope oi
continuing business. The retroactive
provisions of the measure put all the
older theaters beyond hope of again
opening their doors. In the more
modern theaters, the improvements,
and alterations required will make it
impossible, the managers say, to oper
ate them with profit
Washington, Jan. 19. At a confer
ence of democratic senators today, to
discuss the Panama situation, it was
agreed that there is no way that the
canal treaty can be defeated in the
senate. It is admitted that a number
of democrats must vote for the ratffi
cation, as their geographical position,
and consequent commercial condi
tions, demand it
Washington, Jan. 19. Minister Al
len at Seoul reports that Korea is in
a panicky condition and apprehends a
riotous outbreak at any moment
Buffalo, N. Y., Jan. 16. A fire
among the wholesale establishments
on Pearl and Erie streets, early today,
caused a loss of 5250,000.
Monut Ayr, Iowa, Janl. 6. The
citizens bank of Mount Ayr, estab
lished twenty three years ago made
an assignment today in favor of its
creditors. A number of creditors
were caught for from 53000 to $18,000.
A CARD FROM
BRISLEY DRUG CO.
To our friends and patrons:
Holiday time, with its fan and frol
ics and also its hard work, is over,
but before things settle down please
permit us to extend to you our very
best wishes for the year that is just
commencing. We hope that it will
be an exceptionally happy and pros
porous one for you.
We take this occasion to thank yon
for the many opportunities of serving
you that have been given us daring
the year just closed. We sincerely
hope that the same friendly relations
will continue. We shall do all that
lies In our power to preserve them.
We strive to earn your confidence to
such an extent that you will naturally
think of and patronize oar pharmacy
as soon as you realize a need for any
thing in the drug line, and we assure
you your confidence will be honored
by worthy service. We want you to
feel certain that at this store you al
ways get the highest quality of drug
store goods to be found anywhere on
this earth and at prices no higher
than are often paid for inferior qual
Whatever article of a drug store
nature you may have need for you
may be sure that it is most probably
in our store, or that we will quickly
obtain it for you.
Concluding, we venture the hope
that if you have been satisfied with
our business methods in the past that
you will tell your friends if not that
you will tell us, that we may at once
rectify anything that gave offense.
Thanking you most sincerely for
favors shown us in the past and antici
pating your business during 1901, we
remain, Yours very truly,
Brisley Drug Co,
Erwin Baer, Lawler block. Tel.258.
Mining photographing a specialty.
Application For a Patent.
U. S. Land Office. Prescolt, Arizona, )
January 20, 1904. f
Notice is hereby given thatGeorge B. Rus-
scl, Dy Joseph B. xomhnson, bis attorney in
fact, whose postotlice add row is iTerfott,
YaTarai county, Arizona, has,this day filed
his application for a patent for 4200 linear
teet oi tno American .tagie, uoia Bug ana
Mormon mine or vein, bearing gold and
surer, with surface ground BOO teet in width,
(itnated in Ha.-eayampa mining district,
YaTapai county. Territory of Arizona, and
designated by the lield notes and official
plat on file in this office as Survey JSo. 1771,
said eurvey being as follows :
AMERICAN EAGLE LODK,
Beginning at corner No 1, Identical with
corner of location and with cor .No of the
Gold Bug lode of this survey where a pine
post 4x4 inches bre and one-half feet long is
set 1- inches in the ground ana surrounded
by a mon of stones 2 feet base by two and
ono-tialt lect hich and scribed l-A-.E-l.il
whence U S mineral monument Xo 1771
brs S 40 deg 1 min E 356i)$ feet. Thence N
54 deg 54 min W 1500 feet to cor No 2, iden
tical with location. Thence N 35 dec 6 min
E 300 feet to west end center. Same conrse
300 feet to cor No 3. Thence S 54 dee Si
min E 1500 feet to cor No 4, identical with
corner of location and with cor No 3 of Gold
Bng lode of this survey. Thei.ce S 35 deg 6
min W 600 feet to the place of beginning.
Variation at all corners 14 deg east. The
claim is bounded on the north by U S land,
on the east by the Gold Bucr lode of this eur
vey, on the soath by U S land and on the
west by U S land.
The course and lencth of the ledge of this
claim is from the discovery shaft b 54 deg 54
mm t, 550 feet to the east end center and It
54 deg 54 min W 950 feet to the west center
GOLD BUG LODE,
Beginninc at cor No 1, identical with the
cor of location where a pine post 4x4 inches
and five and one-half feet long is set 12 in
ches in the ground and scribed 1 G. B. 1771,
and eurrounded by a mon of stones, 2 feet
at base by two and one-half feet high,
whence u s mm mon xo lul bra & au dec
28 min E 2471.1 feet. Thenco N 60 degW
1200 feet to cor No 2, identical with cor of
the location and with cor No 1, American
Encle lode of this survey. Thence N 35 deir
6 min E 600 feet to cor No 3, identical with
ot ot location, inence t uj aeg t.iM)
feet to cor .No 4, identical with cor ot loca
tion. Thence S 35 deg 6 min W 600 feet to
the place of beginning. Variation 14 deg
east. The claim is bounded on the north by
U b land, on the east by Mormon lode of
this surrey, on the south by U S land, on
the west by the American Eagle lode of this
survey. The course and length of the ledge
on this claim is from the dif covery mon, N
60 deg H" 750 feet to the west center end and
south GO deg E 450 feet to the east center
Becinnintr at cor No 1. identical with the
cor of the location where a pine post 4x4
inches by five and one-half feet long is set
12 inches in the ground and scribed 1-M-
1771 and surrounded by a mon of stones 2
feet at base and two and one-halt feet higb,
whence U S min monument No 1771 brs S
22 dec 4C min E 1301 .4 feet. A Juniper tree
20 inches in diam scribed l-M-1771, B T brs
S 57 deg 51 mm n 35.5 feet. A Jumper
tree 22 inches in diam scribed B T 1 M 1771
brs N 43 deg 22 mm E 39.7 feet. Thence N
11 deg 20 min W 1500 feet to cor No 2, iden
tical with the cor of the location. Thence S
78 deg 40 min W 600 feet to cor No 3, iden
tical with the location. Thence S 11 dec
20 min K 1500 feet to cor No 4, identical
with the location. Thence N 78 dec 40 min
E 600 feet to the place cf beginning. Var
iation 14 dec east. This claim is bounded
on the north by the Gold Bug lode of this
survey, and US land, on the east by US
land, on the south by a claim owned by
George B. Rnssel. name unknown, (umur-
veyed) and on the west by U S land and the
Gold Bug lode. The course and lencth of
the ledge on the Mormon claim is from the
discoverv cut, N 11 deg 20 min W 250 feet to j
the north center end, s II deg 20 min t
1250 feet to the south center end. These
claims are located in the Hassayampa min.
ing district, lavapai county. Arizona, on
surrey ed land, in Sec 31, Twp 13 N, R 2 W,
G it S R meridian.
American Eagle lode..,
Gold Bug lode
Less conflict with Gold Bug
Net area of Mormon lode
Total net area of lode claim.
NOTICE OF LOCATION of the American
Eagle claim is recorded in book 42 of mines,
pages 140-141: notice of location of tie
Gold Bug claim is recorded in book 36 of
mines, pages 563-565: notice of tho io.-iition
of the Mormon claim is recorded in book 42
of mines, pages 626 et seq., all of records of
lavapai county, Arizona.
Any and nil persons claiming adversely
any portion of caid American Eagle, Gold
liug and .Mormon mines or surface ground
are required to file ther adrcrse claims with
tho Register to the United States land office
nt Prescott, Arizona, during the sixt days
period of publication herein, or they will be
barred by virtue of the provisions of the
statute. FEN S. HILDRETH,
First publication Jan. 20 w
CURE Si MEN
14 years the moit successful Specialist in
San Francisco, continues to treat and
cure all diseases of men. My mysterious
and quick cares is startling the world
with Its marvelous results. No man Is
lost I There Is a sure cure for every weak
man. 1 can restore to yon the strength
ond powerful rigor of youth. I have no
illustrated books or pamphlets to draw
on your imagination. Write me a plain
statement of your case, do this now, de
lays are dangerous. Patients treated and
medicines sent to all parts of the U. S.
WH. R. JAniSON, M. D
24 drove Street, Sn Franclico. California.
. (Please metion this paper.)
Application for a Patent.
U. S. Land Office, Prescott, Ariz.,
December 28. 1003.
Notlct is hereby given that the Oriental
Mining Company, successor to the Lottie
Alining uompany, whose postofflce address
is Providence. YavaDai county. Arizona, has
this day filed its application for a patent for
nuu linear leet of the Seventy-nine mine or
rein bearing gold and silver, with surface
ground 600 feet in width, together with the
i9 mill site containing nve acres, situated
in Big Bug mining district, county of Yara-
pai ana .territory ot Arizona. and designated
by the field notes and official plat on file in
this office as survey number 1266 A and B, in
township 12 north, range 1 west, approxi
mately of u. & a. a. a. meridian, said sur
vey number VMi a and 11 being as follows,
Beginning at initial monument of location
at center of claim. Thence south 57 deg 39
min w 750 ft to w center end mon, being cor
number 1. Thenco a 32 deg 21 min east 300
fret to corner number 2. Thence n 57 dec
39 min e 1400 ft to eor number 3. Thence n 32
deg 21 min west 300 feet to the east center
end mon, cor number 4. Corner to section 1,
township 12 north, range 1 west, section 6,
township 12 north, range 1 east and section
36, township 13 north, range 1 west bears
north 33 deg 30 min east 8566.1 feet. Thence
north 32 deg 21 min west 300 feet to corner
number 5. i hence south 57 des39min west
1400 feet to cor number 6. Thence south 32
dec 21 min east 300 feet te corner number 1.
the place of beginning surrey of exterior
"79" MILL. SITE.
Beginning at corner number 1, being the
northeast corner of calm, cor number 1 of
the Serenty-nlne ledge bears s 10 deg 45 min
west 1050 feet. Corner to section 1 T 12 north
R 1 west. Sec 6, T 12 north, R 1 east and Sec
36, T 13 north, R 1 west, bears north 39 deg
46 min east 8912 feet. Thence s 67 deg 39
min w 466.5 feet to cor number 2. Thence s
32 deg 21 min e 466.5 feet to cor number 3 on
the northern boundry of Serenty-nlne ledge
264.5 feet n 5 deg 39 min e from cor num
ber 6. Thence n 57 deg 39 min e 466.5 feet
to cor number 4. Inence n dec Zl min
w 466.5 feet to cor number 1 the place of be
Magnetic variation 14 deg 30 min east con
Seventy-nine ledge 19.28 acres
"79" mill site 5.C0 acres
Total area 24.28 acres
The location of tnls mine is recorded in
the recorder s office uf Yavapai county. An
zona, in book 31 of mines, paces 139 and 140.
The adjoining claims are Sunset on soath
and Polar Star on north, both belonging to
the Oriental Mining Company, on the west
the " Unlucky 13" belonging to Mrs. Geo. i.
Gilbert and on east the United States.
Any and all persons claiming adversely
any portion of said Seventy-nine ledge or
"79 mill site or surface ground are re
quired to file their adverse claims with the
Register of the Umted.Statcs Land Office at
Prescott in the Territory of Arizona, during
the sixty dasspetiod of publication hereof,
or they will be barred by virtue of the pro
visions of the statute.
Fen S. Hildreth,
First publication Dec. SO. w
Application For a Patent.
U. S. Land Office, Prescott, Arizona, t
January 5, 1904. f
Notice is hereby given that A. J. Carroll
whose pestoffice address Is Val Verde. Yava
pai county. Arizona, has made application
for 1445 linear feet of the Iron King Exten-
tion .No. 1 lode claim, bearing gold, silver
and copper, with surface ground 600 feet in
width, situate in Big Bug mining district, in
the county of lavapai and lerntory ot Ari
zona, and designated by the field notes and
official plat on file in this office as Mineral
survey ao. leoo, said survey being as fol
Iron Eiug Extention No. 1 Lode. Begin
ning at comer .No. I, identical with the cor-
ner of the location, a porphyry stone
4x10x18 in. set 10 ins. in ground to bedrock
and ehiseled 1 1. K. E. No. 1, 1835, with a
mon of stones 2K ft base by 3 ft high along
side. Whence 17 S M M No 1. Big Bug
Mining District, brs S 55 deg 34 min W
4557.2 feet, no bearings available. Thence
N 23 deg 28 min E1445 ft to cor No 2.
Thence S 66 deg 32 min E, GfO ft to cor No
3. Thence S 23 deg 28 min W, 1445 ft to cor
No 4. Thenco N 66 deg 32 min W, 600 ft
to place of beginning.
The variation at all the corners is 14
This lode claim is located in Big Bug
Mining District, lavapai county. Arizona.
on surveyed Iund in Sees 15 and 16. To 13 N,
R 1 E. and is bounded on the north by the
Iron King Extension No. 2 lode claim, un
snrreyed. A. J. Carroll, claimant: on the
east by the Oarrollton Townsite, the Iron
Kmc Extension No. 2 mill site, the Iron
King Extension No. 1 mill site, and U S
public land ; on the south by the bold De
posit mining claim, Howell Mininc Com.
pany, a corporation, claimant; on-the west
by the Uolden Kmc lode claim, unsurrey
ed, Douglas. Lacey Co., claimants, and
the Kich nill lode claim, unsnrTeyed, Dou
glas, Lacey it Co.. claimants.
Net area of the Iron King Extention No. 1
lode claim, 19.903 acres.
The course and lencth of the ledge on Iron
King Extention No. 1 lode is supposed to be
fiom the discovery shaft S 23 dec 28 min W
345 ft to the S C E and from said shaft N 23
dee 28 min E 1100 ft to N C E.
The notice of location ot said lode claim
is of record in the office of the County Re
corder of said Yavapai county in book 69 of
mines, at page 93.
Any and all persons claiming adrerseh
any portion of said lode claim are required
to file their adverse claims with the Reciaier
of the united states Land Unlce at Prescott.
Arizona, during the sixty days period of
publication hereof, or they will be barred
by virtue of the provisions of the statute.
JiJi 5. m.ULttTl,
First publication January 6, 1904. W
ilineral Application, No. 650.
In the United States Land Office at Pres
In the matter of the Application for Pat.
ent for "Jefferson," "Cubanna," "Alto,
Ohio." and '"Yankey lode mininc claim.
situate in Big Bug Mining District, Yavapai
Notice Of application of The Alto Gold
Mining Company, a corporation, for United
Notice is hereby given that The Alto Gold
Mining Company, a corporation organized
and existing under and by virtue of the laws
of tho Territory of Arizona, by Thomas C.
Job, its attorney in fact, whose post office
address is iescott, Arizona, and who is a
citizen of theTJnited States, intends to make
application for, and is applying for a United
states mineral patent lor the "Jefferson,"
"Cubanna." "Alto." "Ohio" and "Yanker"
lode mining cla ms, being Mineral Surrey
No. 1773, situate in Big Bug mininc district.
county of Yavapai, Territory of Arizona,
said mining claim covering ,J33 linear feet
with surface ground of approximately 6C0
feet in width, bearinc gold, silver. Conner.
and other raluablo minerals, and being more
fnlly described by the oIDcial plat and Held
notes thereof on file in the United States
land office at Prescott. Arizona, and as here-
"elow fortn to-w
SURNEY No. 1773.
Beginning at cor No 1, the n e cor of loc,
which is also cor No 5 Cubanna lode of this
surrey. A porphyry sto'-e 6x12x24 ins set
one ft in the ground alongside a mon of
stones 3x3 ft stone marked J 1-1773, also C
5-1773, no brs available. i sec cor recs 1 &.
36,Tpsl2il3n,rl w, 0;4SRBI4 M brs
n 81 deg 16 mine 4562 ft. Thence s 35 deg
23 min w. Var 14 deg e 275 ft to cor No 4
Cubanna. 1500 fc to cor No 2, identical
viithloe. Thence n 47 deg 45 min w. Var
14 deg e GOO ft to cor No 3, identical with lo
cation. Thence n 35 deg 23 min e. Var 14
dege. 1500 ft to cor No 4, identical with
location. Tin-nee s 47 dej 45 min e. Var
14 deg e. 600 ft to cor No 1 , the place of be
ginning surrey o: exterior boundaries.
Beginning at cor No 1, which is also cor
No. 2 Ohio lode this survey, identical wit-
location. A porphyry stone 6x8x24 ins set
one ft in ground alongside a mi n of s'ones
3i3 ft stone marked A 1-1773. af.o O 2-1773.
No bearings available, f sec cor between
sees 1 Jt 36, ti 12 .1 IS n, r 1 w. G fc S R B
& M, br 11 80 deg 52 min e 5408 ft. Th.nce
3 44 deg 3 min w. Var 14 deg e. 53 ft to in
tersect line 3 4 Jefferson lode of this surrey
at n 35 dec 23 min e 754.3 ft from cor No 3
1464 ft to cor No 2 identical with location.
Thence n 52 deg 15 min w. Var 14 deg e
600 ft to cor No 3, identical with location.
Thence n 44 deg Oct min e. Var 14 deg e
1464 ft to cor No 4, which is also cor No 3
Ohio lode of this survey, Identical with location.-
Thence a 52 deg 15 min e. Var 14
deg e 300 ft to nee, which la also s c e Ohio-
lode of this surrey, identical with location.
591 ft to intersect line 3-4 Jefferson lode of
this surrey at n 35 deg 23 mine 807 ft from
cor No 3. 600 ft to cor No 1, tho place of
beginning surrey of exterior boundaries.
Beginnig at cor No 1. identical with loca
tion. A granite stone 8x12x30 Ins set one
f t in ground, alongside a mon of stones 3x3
ft stone marked 0 1-1773. A X on a granite
rock in place marked B R O 1-1773 brs n 2
deg 55 min e 37.9 ft. Cor No 4 Jefferson
lode of this surrey bra a 40 deg 15 min w
680.8 ft. h sec cor between sees 1 & 36,ftps
L12 & 13 n, r 1 w, bre 6 87 deg 4 mln'e;4521 ft.
Thence a 37 deg 25 min w. Var 14 deg e,
470 ft to Eugenie gulch, conrse east,7 width
20 ft, 682.8 ft to intersect line 4-1 Jefferson .
lode at a 47 deg 45 min e 33.8 ft from corNo
4, 1373 ft' to cor No 2, which is also cor No
1 Alto lode of this surrey, corner described
above. Thence n 52 dec 15 min w. Var 14
deg e, 9 ft to intersect line 4-3 Jefferson lode
at a 35 deg 23 min w 6S8;f t from cor No 4.
300ft ta a c e which is also n c e Alto lode
this survey, mon described above. 00 ft to
cor No 3 which is also cor No 4 Alto lode
this survey, cor described above. Thence n
37 deg 45 mine. Var 14 deg e. 570 ft to
Eugenie gulch, course east, width 20 ft.
1372 ft to cor No 4, identical with Ice.
Thence a 52 deg 15 min e. Var 14 deg e, 592
ft to cor No I, the place of beginning sor
vey of exterior boundaries.
Beginning at cor No 1, identical with lo
cation, which is also cor No 2 Goldan
Wreath, surrey No 1433. A granite stone
6x18 ins 12 ina above ground, alongside a
mon of stones 3xd it, stone marked. U 1-1773.
also G W 2-1433, i sec cor between sees 1
fe 36, tpa 12 & 13 n, r 1 w, brs n 85 deg 51
min e 3all ft. inence a z deg is nun w.
Var 14 deg e, 70 ft to Eugenie gulch. 1497 ft
to cor No 2, which is also cor No 5 Yanker
lode of this surrey, and cor No 3-1433 Gol
den Wreath lode. Thence n 82 deg 15Jmln
Vacl4 dec e, 185 ft to cor No 4 Yankey.
272 f t to s e c, identical with loc. 572 ft to
cor Ne 3. identical with loc" Thence n 32
deg e. Var 14 deg e, 724 ft to cor No 4.
Thence, n 35 deg 23 min e. Var 14 deg e,
275 ft to cor No 5, which la also cor No 1
Jefferson lode of this surrey, cor described
above. Thence n 44 deg 10 min e. Var 14
deg e, 590 ft to Eugenie gulch. 630 ft to cor
No 6, whence n'w cor loc bra n 82 deg 15 min
w 300 ft. Thence 82 deg 15 mine. Var 14
deg e, 272 ft to cor No 1, the place of begin
ning surrey of exterior boundaries.
Beginning' at cor No 1, on south end lines
of Golden Wreath surrey No 1433, identical'
with loc. A slate stone 3x10 in set one ft
in ground, alongside a mon of stones 3x3 ft,,
stone marked Y 1-1773. A X on a slate reef
marked B R Y 1-1773 bra n 64 deg 20 min w
14.9 ft. U tec cor between Bees 1 & 36, tpa -12andl3n,rl
w.bran 66 deg 24 min e 4484.
ff Thence a 32 dec w. Var 14 deg e, 1500
ft to cor No 2, identical with location. -Thence
n 63 dec w. Var 14 deg e, 600 ft to
cor No 3, identical with loc cor. Thence n.,
32 deg 37 mm e. Var 14 deg e, 1440 ft to -cor
No 4, on sonth end line Cubanna lode of
this surrey, location mon bra n 32 deg 37
mine 60 ft. Thence 3 82 deg 15 mine. Var
14 deg e, 185 ft to cor No 5, which Is also cor
No 2 Cubanna lode of this surrey and cor
No 3, Golden wreath, surrey No 1433. Cor
described abore. Thence a 63 deg e. Var
14 deg e, 115 ft to a c e, identical with loc.
415 ft to cor No 1, the. place of .beginning
surrey of exterior boundaries.
Jefferson lode , 20.51
Alto lode, gross area 20.048 acrea
Less, area in conflict
with Jefferson lode, ,
this furvey .005 acrea
Net area Alto lode 20.043
Ohio lode, gross area.... 18... acrsa
Less area in conflict
with Jefferson lode,
this surrey .34 acres
Net area Chio lode 18.43
Cubanna lode '. 15.20
Yankey lode "2025
Total area lode claim 94-422
This claim is located on unsnrveyed land,
approximately in sec 2. tp. 12 n, r 1 w, G i
SRB & M, in Big Bug mining district,
Y'avapai county, Arizona, and is bounded on
the north by the Buckey O'Neil, Grand Cen
tral and Storm Cloud, on the east by the Gol
den Wreath, survey No. 1433, on the south
by Government land, and on the west. by
General Wood lode.
Jefferson vein extends from nee mon a
35 deg 23 min w 1500 f t to a c e mon.
Alto rein extends from the nee mon a 44'
deg 3 min w 1464 ft to a e e mon.
" Ohio rein extends from the nee mon s 37
deg 45 min w 1372 ft to a c e mon.
Cubanna vein extends from the cor No 6 s
27 deg 13 min w 1497 ft.
Yankey vein extends from nccmons32.
deg w 1500 f t to a c e mon.
The notice of location cf each of said
claims is recorded in the office of the re
corder of Y'avapai county, Arizona, in the
Books of Mines hereinbelow set opposite
their respective names, to-wit :
Jefferson claim Book 47, page 24
Alto " Book 47, page 25
Ohio " Book 47. page 101
Cubanna " Book 47. page 26
Yankey " Book 47, page 102
Any and all persons claiming adversely
the mining ground, or any portion thereof,
so described, surveyed and platted and ap
plied for, are hereby notified that unless
their adverse claims are doly filed with the
Register of the Land Office during the next
sixty days publication hereof they will be
barred by vir ne of the statute in such cases
J made and provided.
Dated this 6th day of January, 1904.
FEN S. HILDRETH.
Register U. S. Land Office at
First publication Jany. 13, 1904. w
Final Publication March 16, 1934.
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