Newspaper Page Text
THE LOCAL NEWS 1
5 -OP TUP f
From Saturday's Daily.
H.J. Wilder left for St Louis today.
Bishop Kondrick of tbe Episcopal
church is in town.
Born, in Prescott, March 18, to Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Drew, a son.
The supreme court of the territory
will meet in Phenix next Monday.
W. b Armstrong and wife, of Bag
dad, California, are visiting Prescott
Deputy Sheriff Chas. Piatt went out
to the Crazy Basin country this morn
ing on business for the sheriff's office.
Eli S. Perkins, of the Martinez
News;IIerald, is in town today looking
after some business in the land office.
Deputy Sheriff Geo. Heislor, who
has been in Jerome for three or four
days, returned to Prescott this morn
ing. The ball game today between the
high school and eighth grade was
won by the former by a score of 17
R. E. Morrison returned Thursday
evening from his visit to bos Angeles
to attend a meeting of the Mitchell
Mrs. Foster, who was examined in
the probate court yesterday evening
and adjudged insane, was taken to the
asylum last night by Sheriff Roberts.
Governor Brodie has granted a pa
role to Harry C. Donleigh, a forty
year convict from ; Navajo county.
Donleigh was convicted of murder in
Mike Gratz has returned to Prescott
after an absence of considerable time.
' His la it location was at Penn, Oregon.
He is looking around here with a view
of locating in Prescott again.
G. A. Bray has purchased Robert
Bannister's beautiful Mt. Vernon
street residence property. This is one
of the handsomest residences in this
city and will make Mr. and Mrs. Bray
a lovely home.
Charles E. Murphy, son of Simon J.
Murphy, the Detroit millionaire, who
is heavily interested in this territory,
lett this morning for his home in De
troit. He has been spending several
days in Prescott looking after busi
ness interests and visiting friends.
Anyone have old magazines, books
or papers that -are lying about the
bouse in the way, will do the prison
ers in tbe county jail a great favor if
they will bring them to-the sheriff's
office for use in the jail. In this way
a kindly act can be done and the
house cleared of articles that are only
in the way.
The register and - receiver of the
land office are hearing testimony to
day in a protest of Eli S. Perkins,
against the publication of an applica
tion for patent in the Phenix Republi
can. The claims are loacted in Mari
copa county but Mr. Perkins claims
that the jurisdiction of his paper
covers the territory of their location.
Tbe boys of the sixth and seventh
grades of tbe public schools played
a game of base ball on Friday after-,
noon. It was all one sided in favor
of the seventh grade. Two of the boys
indulged in a very warm fist fight
during tbe progress of the came, go
ing away however some distance
from tbe grounds to scrap.
F. W. Bangs, the popular young
man who represent? tbe wholesale
drug firm of F. W. Bra 'a & Co., and
who visits this section periodically
arrived on today's train from the
south. Mr. Bangs enjoys his. trips to
Arizona so much, that he brought his
wife with him on this trip to help
him enjoy the climate and other pleas
ures attending the trip.
Mr. Scott Heywood arrived in Pres
cott oil Thursday for the benefit df
her health, accompanied by her pbys
ician, Dr. E. A. Liee. Mrs. Heywood
comes from Louisiana. She is not a
stranger here as she has visited Pros
cott before as a member of the Hey
wood opera company, of which her
husband was qne of the proprietors.
The company has retired from busi
ness as the Heywood brothers recently
made a big fortune in oil in Texas
D. M. Ferry, the great Detroit seed
man, who is also interested very ex
tensively in Arizona enterprises, ar
rived in Prescott this morning from
tbe sontb. He has been visiting
Tombstone, where he has large min
ing interests, nad tbe Salt river vul
ley where he :s interested in the fruit
and ranch business. He is a director
in the Prescott National Bank and
alio a large stock holder in the S. F.
P. & P. railroad. After a short visit
here with Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hope,
he will leave for his home in Detroit,
The probate court was the scene of
another examination on a charge of
insanity bis afternoon, making the
sitxh one so far this month. The per
son whose sanity was under consider
ation was James Allen, the mau who
was brought down from Ash Fork' a
couple of days ago. He is apparently
aoouE ioriy years or age ana very
poorly aressed. He has an imagin
ation that some one is after bim
trying to harm him and would fight
what he thought were his enemies and
pound the wall and tear his clothing
until it was necessary to put him
where he oould not barm bimseif.
Drs. Smith and Yount conducted the
examination and be was committed to
the asylum in Phenix and will be
taken to that place tonight.
Territorial Auditor Niobolsyester
day submitted to Governor Brodie a
report of tbe receipts in his office of
incorporation fees for the year. Jt
was just a year yesterday since the
bill turning the fees into the terri
torial treasury'becomo effective. The
report shows that there were collected
from March 14, 1903, to March 17,1904,
831,020.93. In three of the months,
April and June of last year and Feb
ruary of this year, the receipts ex
ceeded 53000. During tbe other
months they reached in the neighbor
hood of 82500, no one month making
a much better showing than another.
This work required the services of
two additional clerks nt a yearly ex
pense of $1778.25. Republican.
Grant Ede,tbe popular stage driver
and mail carrier between Dewey and
Camp Verde, came iuto Preecott yes
terday evening and will spend a few
days in the citr. He gays business
keeps good over bis route and while
the stock men in that section are
suffering some for rain the ranchers
in tbe valley who have their places
under irrigate n uro n jt comrlaining I
muoh as there is plenty of water in
the river. He also brings the good
report that the Pfau Gold Mining
company in tho Cherry district recent
ly struct: a line oody oi ore and now
have their prospecting mill pounding
all tbe time on good pay rock with
lots more in sight. The Buffalo group
is also being worked and things look
good at that camp.
W. J. Sbaw, the Journal-Minor
efficient correspondent at the great
Iron King mine.came in from Blanch
ard this afternoon to interview one of
Prescott's dentists. "Harry," as ho is
-familiarly known by . everyone in
camp, is one of the most popular
young men in that district, being not
only prominent in church and tern
perance circles, but is also a proniin
eut member of the Miners'-Union, be
ing the financial secretary of the Iron
King union, which position he has
filled with creat credit to bimseif
and satisfaction to the union. He
has been connected with the diamond
drill crew since the installation of the
drills in tbe mine and in tbe opera
tiou of these machines also proved
bimseif quite efficient.
From nonaay's Daily
Rev. G. H. Adams spent Sunday i
Tbe San Francisco montains
coveredwith snow today.
On account of the rain yesterday the
ball game was declared off.
Judge J. J. Hawkins has returned
from bis visit to California.
J. II. Robinson came up this morn
ing from a visit to Kirkland.
M. J. Maloney, the cigar manufac
turer, left this1 morning for a visit to
Deputy Sheriff Piatt returned today
from an official trip to the Crown
E. L. Patterson, of the firm of Bix
by & Patterson, left for Seligman this
morning after a short visit in Pres-
Wm. Greenwood won the collar and
Miss Clara Logan tbe handkerchief
on Saturday night at the Woman';
A. C. Redewill of the piano and
music firm of A. Redewill & Co., of
Phenix, returned home on Saturday
night's train. .
Deputy bberitt Joe.ionng came
down from Seligman last, night with
a thirty day prisoner by the name of
J. S. Detwiler returned Saturday
evening from his Los Angeles visit
and is back again on his run on tbe
S. F. P. &. railroad.
D. M. Ferry.thetDetroit millionaire
seedsman, railroad and bank director,
left ths morning for California for
a visit with relatives.
Lieut Drum arrived ic Prescott
last night from Denver and will join
General Baldwin at Castle Creek hot
springs in a short time.
A. R. Kanaga, a prominent attorney
of San Francisco, is in town. Mr.
Kanaga is editor of the Fruit and Ir
rigation Age of the above city.
Murry Nelson, a prominent and
wealthy merchant of Chicago, arrived
in Prescott four or five days since for
a visit with his daughter, Mrs. Wal
As predicted by the Journal-Miner,
R. B. Burmister was on Saturday
elected assistant cashier of the Phe
nix National bank vice F. H. Dodge,
who died on Thursday.
C. C. Miller, the accomomodating
station agent for the S. F. P. & P.
railroad at Dewey, came in from that
place - Sunday afternoon for a short
visit and business trip to Prescott,
Mrs. Julia Fultz, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Jos. Arch-
am betiu for some time left for Cali
fornia on Saturday. Mrs. Arc ham
beau accompanied ber to Asb Fork.
An alarm of fire was sounded last
night about eleven o'clock. .The cause
of tbe alarm was a small blaze in tbe
rear of the Scopel building. No dam
age of any consequence was caused.
Tbe young man by tbe name of
O'Brien who had bis eyes shot out by
old man Heusman some three or four
weeks ago, is now able to be up and
walk around the room at the bos
Calvin Hartwell, president of tbe
Dividend Consolidated Gold Mines
company, arrived in Prescott from
Los Angeles last night and went out
to tbe properties at Chaparral this
Tbos. McGeatb, an Omaha capital
ist who was formerly interested in
mining in this section arrived here a
few days since for a visit Twitb bis
granddaughter, Mrs. Lieut. Wbeatley,
Mrs. E. W. Dutcherleft on last
night's train for Phenix for a short
visit with Mrs. G. W. Vickers. She
expects to return in a few days with
Mrs. Vickers to the Castle Creek hot
springs were the couple will visit for
about a week.
Messrs. Wm. White and L. Menden
hall, of Dulutb, Minn., were arrivals
in Prescott yesterday. They are in
terested with Count Mentschikoff in
some valuable mining poperties in the
Bradsbaw mountains near tbe famous
Crowp King properties.
General Sumner, inspector general
of this department,arrived in Prescott
on Saturday. The general is on his
periodical inspection of military posts
in this department and came up from
tbe south. He is at Whipple today
inspecting tbe post there.
Thomas B. Trumbull, representing
the firm of Whitman, Farnsworth &
Thayer, wool merchants of Boston,
arrived on last night's train. Mr.
Trumbull represents the same firm
l CElXSRATED "'
In tbe spring your health needs at
tention. The system is overloaded
witb impurities which must be got
rid of at once or you're going to be
tick. Then tbe Bitters is needed. It
will cure general debility, spring
ferer, nervousness, stomach ills, in
omuia and malaria. Try it
represented by James F. Salter, who
died hero on Saturday night
Frank Bishop, the young man who
bad the misfortune some weeks ago to
fall from a freight train that was
pulling out of Prescott and had his
right hand so badly crushed that it
bad to be amputated, left this morning
for his home in Dolores, Colorado.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Bangs left this
morning for Williams. During all the
years that Mr. Bangs has been travel
ing through Arizona he has never yet
visited Grand Canyon, and as bis wife
is accompanying bim on this trip be
proposed to take a day off and the
two will visit that great wonder of
Mrs. F. P. Cm ice will return to
morrow from her visit east where she
has been for the past six months. She
was originally called there by tbe ill
ness of her mother, who subsequently
died, and she has been detained since
through sickness of other members
tbe family. It is putting it mild to
say that Mr.Cruice is happy.
Saturday evening the Journal-Miner
suggested that the prisoners in the
county jail could uso some books and
magazines to good advantage and to
day the sheriff's office bas been load
ed down witb magazines and good
reading matter lhat was taken there
by kind hearted people, who read tbe
suggestion and acted upon it at once.
W. J. Shaw and G. L.Kennedy, last
friends and side partners, spent Sat
urday and Sunday in Prescott, re
turning to Blancbard this morning.
Mr. Sbaw is one of the diamond drill
operators at the great Iron King mine
and Mr. Kennedy is connected with
the machine shop at that camp. Both
are very popular gentlemen in the
Henry F. Ashurst, , the silve
tongued orator of the Bill Williams
mountains and the original discipl
of William R. Hearst in this territory,
was married at Ann Arbor recently to
Miss E. L. Renoe, of Flagstaff. Mr.
Ashurst is taking a post graduat
course at the above institution, and
tbe bride is also a student in tbe same
Mr. Blair, who spent three or four
months in Prescott some time since
in the interest of a life insurance
company returned to Prescott on Sat
urday. Mr. Blair is a graduate of
a theological seminary and assisted at
the services in tbe Methodist church
yesterday. He will go to Mesa City
and take the pastorate of the Method
ist church at tbat place. "
A telegram from Bisbee states that
Billy Stiles who broke jail at Tomb'
stone recently is nogotiating with the
officers to surrender provided they
will, pay bim a portion of the reward
money. If he can get a portion of
the reward money he believes be can
fight bis way to freedom through the
courts. Jt is probable he will be
within tbe Tombstone jail in a few
Prescott was visited on Sunday by
an equinoctial storm. .Lake all tbe
other storms of the season it was most
ly wind. The wind set in on Saturday
night and continued until towards
midnight on Sunday. About .noon
rain commenced and continued for
about an hour. The rain fell quite
lively for a short time but it soon
ceased and the same sunny sKies are
in evidence today again.
xne Journal-Miner's mtormant wa
In error in Saturday evening's paper
in stating that two of the boys of the
sixth and seventh grades engaged in a
fight at their ball game last Friday,
There was a fight as stated, but the
boys participating therein do not at
tend the public schools and are in no
way connected therewith. There be
ing a halt holiday in botb grades on
account of no tardiness, tbe teachers
of botb grades were present, and re
port tbe conduct of the scbool child
ren as above criticism.
Frank Burns is now the proud pos
sessor or a handsome and valuable
badge tbat was presented to bim this
afternoon by tbe attaches of the
sheriff's office for valuable services
rendered in the cause of justice and
for deeds of bravery. Tbe presenta
tion speech was made at four o'clock
by Under Sheriff Sias in. the presence
of a few intimate friends. Lack of
ace forbids tbe reproduction of tbe
-esentation address which was very
inching. Mr. Burns showed much
- gitation over tbe gift
From Tuesday's Daily.
Tbeie was quite a frost this moi
J. R. Liston is in town from Crown
D. M. Cook left today for Goffs,
,11. Mott of McCabe. has been ap
pointed a notary public
J. C. Herndon came up on this
morning's train from the south.
Major West inspected the troops
at Whipple, this afternoon.
J. P. Bauder went over -to Jerome
this morning on his periodical visit
E. M. Gilmore was a passenger for
Bakersfield, California, this morning,
II. P. Anewalt returned last night
from a trip to Las Vegas on official
u. t. Meredith lett this morning
for Seligman and from there will go
The Phenix Republican says that W,
Wilsey, of Prescott, is visiting
Tbe pack train of the cavalry troop
at Whipple was in Prescott this morn
ing on a practice march.
F. P. Cruice went to Ash Fork to
day to meet his wife who arrived theie
on today's west bound train.
Blue prints of tbe plans of the Elks'
new opera bouse are on exhibition in
the window of Smith's meat market.
R. B. Passmore, a millwright, ar
rived in Prescott today from San
Francisco. Ho expects to remain
F. C. Staniford,tbe well known spe
cial insurance agent and adjuster,
came in from the south on today's
E. M. Green way, who represents
Mumm's champagno, left this morn-
ng for San Francisco after a brief
visit here ou business.
R. C. Plumb, a Detroit capitalist,
who is interested in mining in this
section left on this morning's train
after a short visit here.
The planing mill, car macbiuo shop,
paint shop, pattern shop and power
plant of tbe Santa Fe railroad shop at
Albuquerque were destroyed by fire
last Saturday night
Miss Moncur, a niece of Mrs.
Charles Croaker, who has been visiting
in Prescott for the past eight weeks,
left this morning for ber home at
A telegram from Denver says: Two
companies of tbe Fifth cavalry left
Fort Logan, Colorado, today to march
across tbe country to Fort Apache,
Arizona, a distance of 1400 miles.
Two ladies representing the Seven
Sutherland Sisters will open an en
gagemeut to exhibit in tbe window
of tbe Brisley Drug Co. for ten days
commencing tomorrow, March 23d.
Keek your eyes on the Brisley Drug
Co. show windows during tbat time,
J. A. Smith, a well known mining
man, formerly of Cripple Creek, Col
orado, is in town. Mr. Smith has tbe
honor of having opened up some
tbe best properties in the Crippl
Creek district among tbe number be
ing the Wild Horse claim.
The Elks have received their now
stage settings and yesterday every
thing was put in place and an exhibi
tion of the workings of the new cur
tains and scenes was given. The hall
will probably be opened for business
about tbe 15th of May. Kingma:
A gentleman who arrived on today
tram direct from Han Francisco says
tbat it was raining there when he left,
and tbat it bad rained almost contin
uously for the past thirty two days
previous to bis leaving. He said tbat
during tbat period the sun had only
been seen on two days. ,
Tbe case of H. J. Bennett against
W. F. Nichols and the other members
of the territorial board of equaliza
tion in which application was made
for a writ of mandamus compelling
tbe board to reassemble and list the
property of the S. F. P. & P. railroad
for taxation, was, decided in the dis
trict court in Phenix on Friday. The
application for tbe writ was denied
, The judges of tbe supreme court
will meet in Phenix today. Yesterday
Judge Doan of Florence came in, and
the others are expected this morning,
Supreme court does not meet until
next Saturday, but there is a busy
week ahead for the members, prepar
ing decisions. Many important opin
ions are expected at this session. In
fact, opinions are about all the court
will attend to at tbe present session.
Matter of varied interest to the
housewife is provided in the April
Delineator. An article on serving
the formal luncheon and dinner con
tains many practical suggestions, and
is illustrated effectively. Dainty
Dishes for Easter, illustrated, is of
seasonable interest Luncheon Dishes
and Entrees from Left overs will
prove a valuable aid to economy, and
Delaware Hot Breads seem tempting
enough to dispose of even tbe objec
tions of cold bread advocates. De
liaious Sweet Fritter and Novel Oys
ter Recipes are other cullinary topics.
Miss Broadbrook, matron of the
Florence Crittendon home, in Pbe
nix, and Mrs. W. A. Welling, super
intendent of rescue work, in Los An
geles, will arrive in Prescott tomor
row, Wednesday, morning from Pbe
nix, and in tbe afternoon at two
o'clock they will bold a meeting at
the Free Mission on South Montezuma
street In the evening at eight o'clock
they will speak at the residence of
Mrs. J. L. Munds on Mt. Vernon and
Sheldon streets. Tbe public is cor
dially invited to attend botb of these
meetings and by their presence and
influence help along and encourge the
work of rescue.
The tiashford-liurmister company
have taken advantage of the base ball
craze tbat has struck tbe town and
have laid in a stock of base ball goods
tbat bas never been equalled in this
city. Today they are displaying in
one of their large show windows one
of the most unique and attractive dis
plays of these goods that could well
be imagined. The window represents
a ball ground with a game oi ball in
full blast The idea has been worked
nut in a masterly manner by Mr.
Fournier, the expert window deco
A elegram from Albuquerque dated
March 21 says tbat fires during the
last forty eight hours have cost tbe
citizens of tbat city not less than
8100, OuO, and it is believed to be the
result of incendiaries. Saturday night
the residence of John Ross was des
troyed, and on Monday Franz Hun
ing's grist mill was burned. A box
car and a logging train were also
burned. Just what object tbe incen
daries could have in setting fire to the
buildings is not known
The Salt Lake railroad has secured
another recruit to its force from tbe
F. P. & P. railroad, this one being
S. Detwiler, a veteran engineer of
this road. Mr. Detwiler has been
with the S. F. P. & P. for eleven
years, tbe most of tbe time in charge
of an engine pulling, passenger trains.
He is a competent and careful mau, and
during bis entire service here has
never bad a serious accident happen
to him. He does not leave t,be service
of the raod here on account of any
dissatisfaction, but on the contrary
speaks in tbe highest terms of the offi
cers of the road in whose ' department
be was employed, but liko a great
many other people, has simply become
fascinated with the climate of Cali
fornia as well as the other, advantages
offered there as a place of residence.
Mr. Detwiler is very popular in Pres
cott and be regrets very much to
leave here, and tbe regrets are shared
by his numerous friends all along the
line from Asb Fork to Phenix. He
expects to leave April 1.
The following is a list of letters re
maining in the postoffice at Prescott,
Arizona, for the week ending March
Banks, T S
Brocbon, F P
Butler, R G
GabrielleMadanie Graber Bros
Grant, B S Green, E W
Gilcrease, D Hampsber, L E
Harper-ifc Reynolds Co.
Hooock, J D Hoff, G
Martindale, H Middleton, C O
Rucker, A A Sampson, A E
Seden, b' Stemiu, J R
Spence, C D Sinkhonen, A
Van Als'.yiie, W L Wallingford, S E
Wayne, S A Williams, J
Holguin, A Lean, G
Lopez, P Sotlendoza, II
Romorini, R L Silbas, M
Parties calling for any of the above
letters will say advertised.
A. L. Smith, P. M.
STATEMENT OF FACTS.
As certain statements have recently
been circulated in relation to tbe
acta of the present board of trnstees of
this school district, the Journal-Miner
has made somo effort to become fa
miliar witb conditions aa they exist
and gives the public the result
Our public schools have never
reached a higher standard of efficiency
than undor the management of tbe
present board. Thoy have made every
effort to give tbe patrons tbe beat ser
vice possible,not only in tbe selection
of teachers, but in business manage
ment aa well. In so doing they have
incurred tho ill-wilt of a very few
persons. Some whose friends or rela
tives have not secured places upon the
teaching force, others who have placed
personal greed or gain above tbe wel
fare of the district. In the construc
tion of tbe new scbool building which
has met tbe hearty approval of the
public in general, criticism has been
made, because the board has not per
mitted any advantage to be taken of
the interest of the public.
A report has been circulated tbat
the board bas refused to exhibit the
account of tbe expenditures made upon
the new building. From what tbe
Journal-Miner can leain all of the
vouchers for tbe payment of money
by the board, must go to the county
supexintendent of schools, Professor
Jolly. It is he who issues the war
rants for the payment of tbe money,
and he cannot do so without these
vouchers authorizing bim so to do,
and the board does not handle a cent
of the school money. These'vouchers
are on file in Prof. Jolly's office, and
open to the inspection of any one who
may take tbe trouble to examine
them. The board of trustees has also
a careful and detailed record of all
vouchers issued, which Is kept in tbe
office of Superintendent Billingburst
at bis office in the new building,
which are also open to inspection.
Another report bas been circulated
that the present board is uncompro
misingly opposed to tbe erection of a
primary department in West Prescott.
Tbe action of the board in following
the instructions of the patrons of tbe
district, pbould be a refutation of
such a statement We have it however
lrom the board, that it is not opposed
to taking such action as may be de
sired by tbe people of tbe district,
and individually favor the establish
ment of such schools and buildings
as they may be instructed to build.
In a community the size of Pres
cott, It is impossible to please all of
the people, and some criticism has
been made in tbe erection of tbe new
building. It is urged that the board
should have const! reltd two build
inga, one in West Pritcolt tbe other
upon the present site. The board
could not have done this under the
expressed wish and directions of the
voters. To have done this would not
only have been unwarranted but un
lawful, as well.
A full investigation into all of these
matters can be easily made, and we
believe tbat no criticism can be made
when tbe facts are known.
The Journal-Miner bas taken th
trouble to do this, for tbe pnrpose of
allowing those who may so desire to
verify the truth of the statements
made. We are interested in tbe
schools and desire that they are kept
at their present high standard, and
believe tbat the interests of the pat
rons w.iil be hotter served by tbe pres
ent board. A, change at this time will
be at least experimental, and no mat
ter tbe capabilities of a successor to
Judge Andrews, tbe person would be
handicapped by the lack of a full
knowledge of the policy and plans of
the board, which we believe will be
of untold value to every parent and
pupil of the district
Any citizen, man or woman, who has
paid a county or territorial school tax
dnring the past year, or the parent or
guardian of a child of school age, can
vote at the coming election.
Cardinal Gibbons, of Baltimore, is
credited witb having sent a letter to
tbe Irish Emigration Society, of Lon
don, England, urging it to discourage
as far as possible the desertion of tbe
natives of the Emerald Isle to this
country. In bis letter His Eminence
said: I know under what circum
stances people lie in America. My
advice to tbe young men and young
women of Ireland is to endeavor to
And a livelihood in their own land
Ireland. is blessed witb a delightful
climate, where tbe extremes of heat and
cold are unknown, whereas in this
country they are a very serious draw
"back. A man or woman who could
eke out a livelihood at home should
ft ay there instead of emigrating to
America to enter into the keen strug
gle for existence under the trying
conditions in progress here."
L. D. Gardner, an importer of ra
ilium, gives out tbe startling news tbat
tbo price of radium bas increased
S4.000.000 a pound in two days. The
commercial rate last week was 88,400,
000; now it is 312,400,000. Mr., Card
ner believes the rate will be higher.
'By April 1 it will be almost impos
sible to buy radium at any price.
Bohemia bas forbidden tbe exporta
tion of pitchblende, because tbe gov
eminent discovered tbat this indus
try was interfering witb the Bohem
ian glass industry. This edict pro
hibits tbe radium manufacturers in
Paris and Hamburg from obtaining
tbe uranium ore, and thus, uutil now
discoveries are made, there will be no
more radium made."
The application of Griffith J
Griffith before the supreme court of
California to be admitted to bail,
pending the appeal of his case to tbe
supremo court was denied, uoi
Griffith must begin to realize by this
time tbat his self conceited greatness
is all a myth, ind tbat great men can
not shoot their wives with impunity.
The joint. statehood bill, as prepared
n Washington, would give the new
state formed from tbe territories of
Arizona and Now Mexico 24,000,000
acres of land. Indian territory will
get 5,000,000 acres.
It is estimated that there are yet
900,000 veterans of the civil war liv
ing. Applications for pensions are
being received at tbe rate ot 14,000 a
A Kansas jury found tbat Cbauncey
Dewey and his two cow boys were not
guilty of murder in killing tbe Berry
Bryan is shining up his old oxidized
platform hoping to palm it off on the
St Louis convention.
Of 780 inmates
of the Southern
asylum, 211 are
OPPOSES NEGRO EDUCATION.
Governor Vardeman of Mississippi
has vetoed a bill entitled "An act for
support of the state normal school at
Holly Springs." The school in ques
tion is a- training school for negro
teachers, and has been supported by
tbe state several years. The present
legislature made tbe usual appropria
tion of 810,000, but Gov. Vardeman
returned it with a two colnmn mes
sage, in which he savs he would sign
it if he "thought tbe character of ed
ucation could product beneficial re
sults, but it does not Literary ed
ucation, the knowledge of booKS, does
not seem to produce any good, sub
stantial results with tbe negro, but
serves rather to sharpen his cunning,
breed hopes that can not be fulfilled,
inspires aspirations that can not be
gratified, creates an inclination to
avoid honest " labor, promotes indo
lence and, in turn, leads to crime.
"I wish it understood tbat my ob
jection to this bill does not grow out
of a spirit of race hatred. On the
contrary, I wish the race well, j
should liko to see it developed along
moral and industrial lines until it
shall become a positive factor for good
rather than a menace to our oiviliza
tion, a blessing rather than a curse.
The only hope for the consummation
of tbat wish is to suppress tbe ignor
ant time servers of the north and
south and give the negro that which
tbe negro needs." Tbe message is said
to have created a profound sensation
in tbe legislature.
Admiral Evans has been compli
mented by the navy department for
the remarkable cruise of his Asiatic
fleet of war ships recently, in which
tbey covered a distance of 8,500 miles
without a single accident or delay of
any kind. The cruise was from Yoko
hama to Honolulu, thence to the Phil
ippines, touching en route at Guam.
Tbe cruise was made during mid
winter, but when the ships arrived at
Cavite they were found to be in good
condition, without need of repair.
The acting secretary says this "is an
indication of an excellent state of pre
paredness and efficiency. Tbe engi
neers' force is worthy of special rec
While Russia insists on tbe neutral
ity of all other nations she goes right
along encroaching on neutral ground,
and doing things contrary to law.
Her latest act was the seizure ot a
railroad in China.
The Los Angeles Times says: "It
is an interesting fact that all tbe three
democrats on the supreme bench were
against tbe merger decision and all
the six republicans, except one, con-
enrred in it."
Judging from the disorder tbat has
prevailed in recent democratic state
conventions, a large portion of the St.
Louis police will have to attend the
coming national convention.
The democrats are grooming sev
eral dark horses for the presidential
race next fall. After the run their
nag will probably need the services of
a veterinary surgeon.
An Oklahoma girl won 810,000. at
roulette. The man who ran tbe wbeel
saved his bank by marrying ber.
Tbe Mormons have not declared
whether they object to their wives
having plural husbands.
Death ofF. M. Clute.
P. M. Clute, district deputy of
the Red Men, died suddenly at Gold
Road last Tuesday morning. He had
been complaining for some days of
feelingjnnwell, but was able to attend
to his duties. It is presumed that
death was caused by a paralytic stroke.
The body was embalmed and shipped
to Los Angeles. Deceased was a bright,
energetic man and bis death ia deeply
deplored by bis friends in tbe order
of Red Men. Mohave Miner.
Tbe above itemjjwill be read with a
feeling of sorrow by a large number
of people in this county and also in
other parts of the territory, as Mr.
Clute has been working faithfully in
building up the Improved O. R. M. in
Arizona for several months.
He was appointed Deputy Great
Incabonee of the order for New Mex
ico and Arizona some two years ago
and has been very active since his ap
Less than one year ago he came to
Arizona and at that time there were
tour tribes of Reld Men in the terri
tory with a 'membership of less than
500. At the time of his death he had
organized somejitwelve or fifteen new
tribes giving a total membership of
close to 2000. These new members
were from tho best citizens of tbe ter
A few months ago be
Mangus tribe in Jerome
four weeks ago organized
a tribe at.
McCabe with 78 members.
He also visited the tribe in Prescott
and was instrumental in interesting
tbe members, to petition the great
council of tbe United States for a
great council for Arizona, a thing he
had been working hard to accomplish
He was a past great sachem of the
order and one of the most enthus
iastic and consistent members 9t tbe
great order, and stood very high in
tbe esteem of bis brother Ked Men.
Forest Supervisor F. R. Stewart
returned last night -.from an official
visit to Crowned King, on forest re
serve business. Mr. Stewart bas been
driving out there once or twice a
month, or just as often as there has
been necessity for doing so. The trip
occupies a day each way, and is a tire
some one and in winter quite disa
greeaole. He says tbat hereafter when
called to that section he expects to be
able to make the trip on the train.
Graders, be says, are now at work,
igbt at the Crowned King camp, and
track laying has been resumed at the
summit. He says tbat the track will
be completed ready for trains by
about,tho lOtb of April.
Mr. Stewart reports increased activ
ity in mining generally in the Brad
sbaw mountains on account of the
building of this railroad, Jiud when
completed, he looks for still greater
activity. The best part ot tbe activity
is tbat tbe properties which are being
worked are all turning out very satis
factory to tbe people working them.
He brought in somo vory fine samples
ot ore from the recent strike in tbe
New Jersey mine being operated by
Bate does general viewing work tf
STREET CHI UK
Work Will Commence
Material and Equipment Have Been
Ordered Work to Be Pushed
Within two months Prescott will
have an electric street car line in
j.ni3 announcement may. .come as a
surprise to many pessimists who have
been saying that the talk of building
a street car system in Prescott is all
It may even be received witb in
credulity on the part of this class of
The time ia not long however, when
tbe truth or error of tbe statement
will be verified.
A start has already been made in
building. It is true that the amount
of rails laid is not large, but it is a
start just the same.
The location seleoted for making
this small beginning was in West
Prescott. Tomorrow morning a force
of men will be seen at the point ot
this beginning, at work on the exten
sion of the line, and this time it will
be continued until the rails are laid
The material for tbe construction of
the road has all been ordered, and tbe
equipment bas all been purchased
and will reach here by the time tbe
track is completed.
The cars are of tbe very latest de
signs witb wide windows which can bo
thrown open in the summer season
and closed in tbe winter.
The road will be built in compliance
witb the provisions of the charter.
A Musical Afternoon.
The regular meeting of the music
section of tho Monday club was held
yesterday afternoon and it proved
very interesting and profitable meet
ing to alLin attendance. The leaders
tgere Mrs. Howard Burmister and Mrs,
P. L. Wright. Tbe first number on
the programme was a piano solo,
"Caprice Espagnol," by Moazkonow
ski, miss Helen anrmister, which re
ceived an encore.
Vocal duet "Calm aa the Night,'
Danza, by Mrs. and Miss Cline. In
response to an encore they sang "The
Reading "A Banjo Song, "Dunbar,
by Mrs. W. W. Rosa. In response
an encore she cave "A Little Brown
Vocal solo "Stolen Wings," Welle
oy, oy Mrs. u. u. Koss, and as an
encore she rendered "Violets."
Piano solo "Polonaise," Chopin,
Mrs. F. S. Hildretb, encored and re
(ponded to by tbo rendering of "Noo
Trio, piano,coraet and violin Pop
nlar airs, Mrs: H. D. Ross, Masters
Teddio and David Ross.
Vocal solo "Blue Eyes; Tru
Eyes," Bertha Goldswortby.
Pino solo "Papilion," Grieg, Mrs.
C. F. Plummer, and in response to
an encore she rendered a composition
of her own.
Vocal solo "Bobolink," Bishop,
Mrs. A. W. McCasb, whioh elioiUd
Violin solo "Slumber Song,'
Schumann. Mrs. Benjamin Eaman
ana in response to an encore she ren
The Normal Magazine.
Announcement has been made of the
Normal School Magazine, the anndal
scbool publication of the Tempo nor
mal schpol, which will appear early
in April. The success of it is already
assured. And-it may be confidently
stated that It will be the handsomest
and most interesting, publication ever
issued in the territory. It will be of
especial interest to the students of
tbe normal, the alumni of tbat insti
tution and to all friends of the school
and the teachers throughout the terri
tory. It will contain not less than
forty pages and perhaps fifty. The
pages will be 9x12 inches. The maga
zines will be printed on eighty pound
book paper and the cover will be of
heavy parchment; the color, old gold,
Is the normal school color. The edi
lion win oo not lead than luuu copies
and perhaps 1500. A part of the ad
dition will be sent to St, Louis,
kept on sale there and made a part
of the territorial educational exhibit.
14 years tho moA successful Specialist in
San Francisco, continues to treat and
cure all diseases of men. My mysterious
and quick cures ia startling the world
witn its marrelons results. Ho man ia
lost ! There ia a sure cure for every weak
man. 1 can restore to vou the strength
and powerful Tigor of youth. I have no
illustrated books or Damphlcts to draw
on your imagination. Wnte me a plain
statement of your case, do this now, do- I
lays are dangerous. Patients treated and
medicines sent to all parts of the U. S. :
WM. R. JAniSON. M. D. 1
24 drove Street. Sn Francisco. California.
f lease metion this paper.)
Department of tho interior. General Land
Office, Washington, D. O., December 7th,
1D03. Notice ia hereby given that scaled
bids addressed tc the Commissioner of the
General Land Office and marked Case No.
110 will be received by the Receiver of Pub
lic Moneys at the U.S. Land Office at Pres
cott, Arizona, up to, and Including the 3tth
day of March, I'M, for the purchase of 50,
000 feet B. M. saw timber, and 100 cords of
cord wood, to be cut from dead standing and
down timber sound enough and suitable for
the purpose specified, nnd provided there
should not be sufficient dead timber :oniake
the amount purchased, then a sufficient
amount of living timber to make, with the
dead, the 50,000 feet U. M. timber and 100
corda of cordnood. Location of timber on
a tract of unsurreyed lands In approximate
ly Scc. 16, T. 10 s.. it. I v .. U. & S. 11.
Mer., all within tho Prescott Forest Re
serve, Arizona. No bid of less than $2.00
per thousand feet B. M. for the green, and
$1.00 per thousand feet B M. for the dry
timber, J.4U per corfl ror green and I JJ5 per
cord lor dry cord wood, will bo considered.
A deposit of $75.00 must accompany each
bid, and payment in f nil must be made to
the Receiver within K0 days of notice of
award, or may, if the bidder so elect at the
time of making bid, bo made in three equal
payments in 30, GO and '0 days from said
date. Prospective bidders are advised to
call npon the acting forest supervisor, who
will inform them of the rules nnd require
ments whirh will govern this sale. Timber
on valid mining and other claims will be
exempted from sale. Timber unsold may
be purchased within one year ithout fur
ther advertisement, on petition for rale of
such unsold portions. The right to reject
any and all bV s is reserved. J. H. Fimple,
First publication Feb. 24, '04 w.
Final publication Mar. 30.
Notice of Application For flineral
TJ. S. Zand Office, Prescott, Ariz.
Notice ia hereby riven that the Monte.
zuma Gold and Silrer Mining Company, an
Arizona corporation, by W. N. Kelly, ita
president, whose postofflce address In Pre.
cott, Yavapai connty, Arizona, has made ap
plication ior a patent under Mineral surrey
No . 1843, for 1478.02 feet of the Nevada lode
and 1375 ft of the Gazelle lode, bearing
?;old and silver, with surface ground aa here
naf ter described, situate in the Hassayampa
mining district, in said county and Terri.
to ry. and described by the official plat here-
wun posted, ana oy we new notes on Hie in
the office of the register of the Prescott
Land District, as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at cor No 1, whence quarter sec
cor between seca 30 and 31, tp 13 n, rlw.
ore s M aeg oa mm e 1486.06 ft; thence n 4
deg 23 min w 1478 ft to cor No 2. marked
2- N-1843 ; thence s 86 deg 40 min w 299 ft to
mon n e c, and 584 ft to cor No 3, marked
3- N-1843; thence a 3 deg 50 min e 1477.8 ft
to cor No 4 marked 4-N-1843. Thence n 86
deg 40 mine 300 ft to sec and 598 ft to cor
fo 1 and place of beginning. Var. 14 deg e.
net area lyi--acres.
Beginning at cor No 1, whence said quart
er sec cor bra n 56 deg 34 min e 827.2 ft;
thence n 13 deg 11 min w 1375 ft to cor No 2.
marked 2-G-1843; thence s 86 deg 40 minw
298 ft to mon n e c, and 598 ft to corNo3,
marked 3-G-1843; thence "s 13 deg 11 mine
1375 ft to cor No 4, marked 4-G-1843;
thence n 86 deg 40 min e 300 ft to mon see,
and 598 ft to said cor No 1. Yar. 14 deg
e. Net area 18.593 acres.
The location notices are recorded In Min
ing Records County Hecorder'a office of
said county aa follows: Nevada, book 6.
page 189: Gazelle, book 3, page 3!M. Ad
joining claims are: Of Nevada, n Sur 1535
Midnight Test, and U S land ; on e and s TJ
a iana ;oju o land ana Schwartzman
our 1549, and Fireplace Sur 172:. Of Ga
zelle, on n, e, s and w by TJ S land.
Dated, Prescott, Arizona. March 17, 1004
FEN S. HILDRETH,
First publication March 23 w.
Notice of Application For Mineral
U. S. Land Office, Prescott, Ariz.
Notice ia hereby given that the Monte
zuma Gold and Silver Mining Company, an
Arizona corporation, bv W. N. Kellv. Ita
president, whose postoffice address is Pres
cott. lava pal county, Arizona, has made ap
plication for a patent under Mineral Sur
vey lo. 1845, for 1480.4 feet of the Surprise
lode, bearing gold and silver, with surface
ground aa hereinafter described, situate In.
the Hassayampa mining district, m said
county and Territory, and described by the
official plat herewith posted, and by the
field notes on file in the office of the Regis
ter or me r-rescott iand District, aa fol
Beginning at cor No 1. whence quarter sec
cor between sees 30 and 31, tp 13 n, r 1 w,
bra s 16 deg 44 mine 1430.4 ft: thence n 10
deg 13 jnin w 605.4 ft to cor No 2, marked
2-S-1845; thence nO deg 10 min e 881 ft to
cor No 3, marked 3-S-1845; thence 8 86 dog
45 min w 300 ft to mon n e c,and KH ft to cor
No 4, marked 4-S-1845; thence a 4 deg 01
min e 1480.4 ft to cor No 5. marked 5 S-1845;
thence n 86 deg 45 min o 97 ft to mon sec
and 593 ft to cor No 1, aforesaid. Var 14
deg e. A rea 19.007 acrea.
The location notice la recorded in Mining
jiecorus, county recorder a omce ot said
county, at book 6; nasre ISO. Adioinim?
claims are: On e by Sur 1626, yietor lode,
ana on n, a ana w oy u a land.
Dated, Prescott, Ariz., March 17,1004,
FEN S. HILDRETH,
First publication March 23 w.
Notice of Application ForMineral
U. S. Land Office, Prescott, Ariz.
Notice Is hereby given that the Monte
zuma Gold and Silver Mining Company, an
Arizona corporation, by W. N. Kellv. its
president, whose postoffice address ia Pres. J
cott, xavapal county, Arizona, has made ap
-.. . . - . . i
plication for a patent under Mineral Sur-
vey no ws, lorj4B8 tt of the Lone Star
lode, and 937 ft of the Lone Star First
North Extension lode, bearing gold and sil
ver with sur face ground as hereinafter de
scribed, situate in Hassayampa mining dis
trict, in said county and Territory, and de.
scribed by the official plat herewith posted,
and by the field notes on file In the office of
the Register of the Prescott Land District,
aa follows, io-wit :
Beginning at cor No 1. whence Quarter sec
cor between sees 7X nnd 31. tp 13 n, rlw,
brsn 7 dec 54 min e9o."t.5 ft: thence n 84
deg 49 mine 292 ft to mon n e c, and 593 ft
to cor No 2, marked 2-L S. 3-L-S-lst-N-E-
1842; thence a 3 deg 10 min e 1488 ft to eor
No 3. marked S-L-S-JS42: thence a 84 deff 49
min w 300 ft to mon a ec, and 592 ft to cor
No 4. marked 4-L-S-1842; thence n 3 deg 10
Area 20.210 acres. Lin. Lode ft 1488.
STAR FIRST NORTH EXTEN-
Beginning at cor No 1. whence said quart-
erscc cor ora n 79 dec 29 mm e226Jt If:
thence n 84 deg 49 mln e 292 ft to mon n e c.
and 692 ft to cor cor No 2, marked 2-L-Slst-
i-ji-iH: inence aooeg 21 mm eU37ltto
cor No 3. identical with cor No 2, Lone Star
lode of this survey : thence a 84 deg 49 mln w
300 ft to mon sec, and 592 ft to cor No 4.
Identical with cor Jol, Lone btar Lodoof
thia survey; thence n 5 deg 21 min w 937 ft
to said cor Vo 1. of thia lede. Var. 14 deg
J et area 12.733 acres. Un. Lode ft 937.
The location notices are recorded in Min
ing Records of. the County Recorder's office
as follows: Lone Star, book 3, page 396,
and. Lone Star First North Extension, book
3, page 395, and both locations are bounded
on all sides by United States lands-
Dated, Prescott, Ariz., March 17, 1904. '
FEN S. HILDRETH,
First publication March 23 w.
In the District Court of the Fourth Judi
cial District, Territory of Arizona, County
William Edward Lark in. Plaintiff, versus
Nellie Larkin. Defendant. Summons No.
Action brought in the District Court of
the Fourth Judicial District, in and for the
County of avapai. Territory of Arizona.
The Territory of Arizona sends greeting
to Nellie .Larkin.
You are hereby summoned and reauired
to aiiDoar in an action brought against von
by the above named plaintiff in the District
Uourt ot the r ourth Judicial .District, In and
for the County of lavapai. In the Territory
of Arizona, und answer the complaint filed
with the clerk of this court at Prescott. In
said county (a copy ot which complaint ac
companies this summons) within twenty
days (exclusive of the day of service; afttr
the service upon you 01 thia summons, it
served in thia connty; in all other cases
thirty cays, after the service of this sum
mons upon yon (exclusive ot the day of ser
And you are hereby notified that if you
(ail to appear and answer the complaint as
abote required, the plaintiff will take judg
ment by default against youjand judgment
for costs and disbursements in this behalf
Given under my hand and seal of said
court, at Prescott, this 21st day of March,
. u.iuoi. j. 31. tvatis.
First publication Mar. 23 w4t
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.
Poland, Ariz., Feb. 10, 1904.
To Ferdauine Gibson and Zelda B. Gioson,
their heirs and assigns:
You are hereby notified that we have ex
pended, during the year 1903, the snm of
three hundred ($200) dollars In labor and
improvements, upon the Bonnie Bell, Old
Eentuck and Juenlta mining claims, situate
in Ha&ayampa mining district, county of
Yarapai and Territory of Arizona, the no
tices of location whereof are of record in
tha office of tho county recorder as follows,
Bonnie Bell, in book 29, page 269; Old
Eentuck. in book 63, page 5?6; Juenita, in
book 47, page 263, mining records of Yara
pai county. Arizona, in order to bold said
claims under the provisions of section 2324
of the revis d statutes of the United States
and the amendments thereto concerning
annual labor on mining claims, it being the
amount required to bold said claims for the
period ending December 31, 1903.
And if, within ninety (90) days from the
personal service of thia notice or within
ninety (90) days after the publication here
of you fail or refuse to contribute your pro
portion of said expenditures as co-owners
your interest in the said mining claims will
become the property of the subscriber;,
your co-owners, who have made tho required
expenditure by the terms of said section
2324. B. F. Peters,
First publication Feb. 10, 1904. w.
Fine candies and best cigars on
hand at Woman'u Exchange, Union
Application For a Patent.
. S. Land Office, Prescott, Arizona, 1
.January 20, 1904. f
Notice ia hereby given that George B. Ros-
sel, by Joseph B. Tomlinson, his attorney in
tact, wnose postomce address ia -f reecott,
Yavapai county, Arizona, baa this day filed
his application for a patent for 4200 linear
feet of the American Eagle, Gold Bog and
Mormon mine or vein, bearing gold and
silver, with surface ground COO feet in width,
situated in Hassayampa mining district.
Yavapai county. Territory of Arizona, and
designated by the field notes arid official
plat un me in thia oilwc as Surrey No. 1771.
said surrey being aa follows:
AMERICAN EAGLE LODE.
Beginning at corner No 1. Identical with
corner of location and with cor No 2 of the
Gold Bag lode of this survey where a pine
post 4x4 inches five and one-half feet long la
set 12 inches in the ground and surrounded
by a mon of stones 2 feet base by two and
one-half feet high and scribed l-A-E-1771,
whence US mineral monument No 1771
bra S 40 deg 1 min E 3564 feet. Thence N
54 deg 64 min W 1500 feet to cor No 2, Iden
tical with location. Thence N 35 deg 6 min
E 300 feet to west end center. Same course
300 feet to cor No 3. Thence S 54 deg 54
min K 1500 feet to cor No 4, identical with
corner of location and with cor No 3 of Gold
Bug lode of this survey. Therce S 35 deg 6
min W 60Q feet to the place of beginning.
.Variation at all corners 14 deg east. Tbe
claim is bounded on the north by V S land,
on the east by the Gold Bug lode of this sur
vey, on the south by U S land and on the
west by TJ S land.
The course and length of the ledge of this
claim Is from the discovery shaft S 54 deg 54
min E 550 feet to the east end center and N
54 deg 54 min W 960 feet to the west center
GOLD BUG LODE.
Beginning at cor No 1, Identical with the
cor of location where a pine poet 4x4 inches
and five and one-half feet long ia set 12 in
ches In the ground and scribed 1 G. B. 1771,
and aurTOunded by a mon of stones, 2 feet
at base by two and one-half feet high,
whence TJ S min mon No 1771 bra S 30 deg
28 mln E 2471.1 feet. Thence N GO deg W
1200 feet to cor No 2. identical with cor of
the location and witb cor No 1, American
Eagle lode of thia survey. Thence N 33 deg
6 min E 600 feet to cor No 3, identical with
cor of location. Thence S 60 deg E 1200
feet to cor No 4, identical with cor of loca
tion. Thence S 35 deg 6 mln W 600 feet to
the place of beginning. Variation 14 deg
east. The claim ia bounded on the north by
TJ S land, on the east by Mormon lode of
this survey, on the south by TJ S land, on
the west by the American Eagle lode of thia
survey. The course and length of the ledge
on this claim ia from the discovery mon, N
60 deg W 750 feet to the west center end and
south 60 deg E 450 feet to the east center
Beginning at cor No 1, identical with the
cor of the location where a pine post 4x4
inches by five and one-half feet long ia 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-half feet high,
whence TJ S min monument No 1771 bra S
22 deg 46 min E 1301 .4 feet. A Juniper tree
20 inches In diam scribed l-M-1771, B T bra
S 57 deg 51 min W35.5 feet. A Juniper
tree 22 inches in diam scribed B Tl M 1771
bra 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
73 deg 40 min W600 feet to cor No 3, iden
tical with the location. Thence S 11 deg
20 min E 15C0 feet to cor No 4, identical
with the location. Thence N 78 deg 40 min
Hi tw leet to tne place ct beginning. Var
iation 14 deg east. This claim is bounde
-on the north by the Gold Bog lode of this!
survey, and U S land, on the east by TJ S
land, on the south by a claim ow-d h
George B. Russel. name unknown, funsw
veyed and on tbe west by TJ S land and the
uold Bug lode. The course and length of"
the ledge on the Mormon claim is from tha
discovery cut, N 11 deg 20 mln W 250 feet to
tbe north center end, S 11 deg 20 min B
1250 feet to the south center end. These
claims are located in the Hassayampa min
ing district, Yavapai county, Arizona, on
surveyed land. In Sec 31, Twp 13 N, R 2 W,
American Eagle lode
Gold Bug lode
Mormon lode 20.661
Less conflict with Gold Bug
Net area of Mormon lode
Total net area of lode claim.
NOTICE OF LOCATION of the American
Eagle claim ia recorded in book 42 of mines,
pages 140-141; notice of location of the
Gold Bag claim Ia recorded in book 36 of
mines. DOifea.563-565 : notice of the location"
of the Mormon claim la recorded in book 42
of mines, pages 626 et seq., all of records of
Yavapai county, Arizona.
Any and all persons claiming adversely
any portion of said American Kigle, Gold .
Bug and Mormon mines or surface ground
are required to file ther adverse claims with
the Register to the United States land office
at Prescott, Arizona, during the sixty days
period ot publication herein, or they will be
barred by virtue of the proviatons of the.
statute. FEN S. HILDRETH,
First publication Jan. 20 w
Mineral Application No. 65
United States Land Office, 1
Prescott, Arizona, Feb-10,. 1904. I
Notice ia hereby given, that S. M. Boblett,
whose postoffice address ii Prescott, Ariz.,
has made application for a United States
patent for 35.71 acrea on the UTHbw Flat No
1 and Home Placer Mining Claims, mineral
survey No 1861, situated in Walker mining
district, Yarapai county, Ariz., and de
scribed in the official plat and field notea
on file in this office, aa follows:
WILLOW FLAT NO. 1 PLACER
BeginningatcorNol, which is also cor
No 2 Home Placer, of this survey. A gran
ite stone 12x12x24 ins set 1 ft in ground
alongside, a mon of stones 3x3 ft, stone
marked W F No 1 1-1861 4 H 2-1861. A X
on a porphyry rock in place marked B R W
F No 1, 1-1661 bra n 23 deg 50 min e 49.2 ft.
A X on a porphyry rock In place marked B
RH 2-1861 bras 88 de? t5 min o 21.7 ft.
Corner common to sees 32-33-5 & 4, tpa 13 it
14 n, r 1 w, G & S R M, bra n34 deg 59 min
e 1524.3 ft. Thence s 0 deg 49 min w 1438.9
ft to cor No 2. Thence a 85 deg 25 min w
520 ft to cor No 3. Thence n 1 deg 38 min
w 1432.3 ft to cor No 4. which ia also cor Ko
3 Home Placer of thia survey. Thence n 87
eg e oo it to cor jo l, toe place ot Begin
ning survey of exterior boundaries.
Beginning at cor No 1. a granite stone
6x10x30 in, net one foot in ground, alongside
a monument of stones 3x3 ft. Stone marked
H 1-1861. A X on a granite rock in place
marked B R H 1-1861 brs. a 21 dee 27 min e.
22.8 feet. Cor. common to sees 32-33-5 and 4,
tpa 13 and 14 n. rlw. G&SRM
bra 8 61 deg 10 min e, 444 feet. Thence
8 18 deg 21 min w 1541 4 feet to cor
No 2 which Is also cor No 1 Willow Flat No
1, of thia survey. Thence s 87 deg w 582 ft
to cor No 3, which is nlso cor No 4 Widow
Flat No 1, of this survey. Thence n 22 deg
e 1620 ft to cor No 4. Thence 8 89 deg e 460
ft to cor No 1, the place of beginning survey
of exterior boundaries.
Magnetic variation 14 deg,e.
Willow Flat No 1 Placer 18J38 acrea
Home Placer 17372 acres
Tofal area Placer Claim 35.710 acres
NOTICE OF LOCATION.
The notice of Iocation"bf Willow Flat No 1
Placer is recorded in book e-5 of mines
Of Home Placer, book 48 of mines, pages
The above claims are located on surveyed
government land. In sec 32, 1 14 n and sec 5
Burro Placer Claim on the east. H M. En
sign, claimant, unknown placer claim on
the south and on the west and north by gov
Anv and kll nersnns hnldinir adverse
claims thereto are required to present the
same before this office within sixty days of
the first publication hereof, or they will be
barred by the provisions of the United
FEN. S. HILDRETH,
First publication Feb.17 W. .
Prescott, Arizona, Jan. 27, 1904.
To L. D. Phillips. His Heirs and Assigns
You are hereby notified that I have ex
pended during the year 1D03 one hundred
dollars Id labor and improvements upon the
Old Hudson No. 1 mining claim .situate in Ash
Creek mining district, Yuvupal county. Ter
ritory of Arizona, the notice of location
whereof is recorded in the office of the
connty recorderjn book 59 of Mines at page
iOO, Mining Records of Yavapai County, .
Arizona, in order to hold said claim under
the provisions cf section 2324 Ret sed Stat
ute of the United States and amc ndmenta
thereto concerningannual labor upon min
ing claims, it being the amount required to
hold said claim for ths period ending De
cember 31st. 1903.
And if after ninety days from the last
publication of this notice yon fail - r refuse
to contribute your portion of said expend!
ture aa co-owner, your interest in said Old
Hudson mining claim will be forf c ited and
become the property of the undersigned
your co-owner, who has made the required
expenditure, by the terms of said section
2324. J. M. Criley.
First publication Jan. 27 w
Go tOjKearney's Courier building