Newspaper Page Text
e Social Mi
j ( ;aborntu ami pretty was
. t tirimiilml rvir In. !
t ' lu 'ilftr. nil frtmri1nir ..CI....
. ir or ill rs, U. u. Walcutt.
. frr '''r t"ec0 wns a largo cut
I,,, vil llllixl wIlli
.. a ! .j.irnishod with rod mul
... whim strewn nvur 41...
., p c I 'Hi: nu-iiihiuu American
..... r i .mil with 1'iu'li nl not pfipjt
. . r j Vftor a HlOHt del Jr. I rum
i .1 . i ll I'll 1(1 VPlI thn nftnrtwin.i
. Ir I,.!' MtS. U'llli'llfl n II...
... r ii ir received ii Imml annul
ml it t
. ... . ir I I HI lllll II Iff II UPOrit tuna
.. v.. At a 1 1.!. Sit nil n C.r ,..1.1.1.
ir fk ' 1 ii very protty cut glass
i , , .1, Mm Ilnryioi. Ji'iin nil
.f.. ni'tft.i Irit Intvitnt fu-nm trim nlnn
vtt'v for a consolation. Mm
.1. t. Mm Vr.l W Pfl. -VI-..
i - tr lt,,rmUl..r Mtru U V Ulnnn
Tl l Vf ... rri.
Cibcil, Mrs. (1. E. Meany, Mrs
... 1 Untie. Mr. Mwnril A 4l..r.
Mr? T C .lob, Mrs. Harold A
....... i lj,.1..t, i m... tu
ci.vm. ..i ......... ... ...., uni
.1 tin. In Thnrimu Vm.1vlnt.i
iJilL't Harriet .Teun Oliver.
A f 'wd nf young people were
.. I 1... tm L'..l...t I. 11
.... Tm.L.lni. ......a. 1 . ... It
....... in tlail f.ltn trnvulrfnu Tk
.-. m.i i
.i .1. . .. . . . rnl...
III' rirciiuu n-iurnn. t ucre were
. i . .. . .. .. .. . t . . . . i
f air (Hill if ii u in I.ii73?ni. iiul 1 iii-v
. - . I. . . . ...!-!... I... .-..!.! .A .
.. . . .. . 1 .,.11 ... ir 11 ... ......1
Btpn nml the county ticket. Mr
t . A 1 t. .
.ve was ntsihieu 07 Aim. wauru't
uUsk and Mm. .lolin Miikoh Hon.
htt 2 deli iotiH ovntor stifin-r thr
I .. ...I !. .! 1 1. . 1 1 . 1
1 f !.. tt
r M.m Vinnifrol Fredericks,
1. mtlv llrininlu 1Ihi Wlnnlrrailn
rM.t Kinrnu Dutchor. MIhh Wilhe
icrtscf 1 any, .mikm voni j nomas. .Yird
1 nr r.iiriLiiiR. rc. .in in iHifin
ana mim tiarrioi .loan unvrr.
Saturday afternoon Mm. W. II.
narcii euenre nariv. conmiiuien
Mr C. C. Walcutt, Jr. At the
TV. w IJ livd.-il Ub 4 III MUUU Jlin
n r,w - r ' 1
Illain. It W(ui-a ftilvrr dopoHit
M-i if ill 10 tin- ni r Hi:iini. .iirii. i.
J)b wai yiven a Rreen vase for the
. ' ' ...U . I1UUII I, V . I. .'.
C. WnlfllM .lr fi-M Vri.il UV Vn.
.. ... . " . I . .
II. Hunivister, Mr. J. Harvey
I' truice, Mr". Dixon FagerberR,
1 It v r..... fi 11
" ... .'iiii.lj ..lllli IIUIII.I v..
.111-1. 1 uuiii.is joii, .lira. ii. .-.
Urimnr, Mrs. II. II. McNeil, Mrs.
Hucltine, Mm. .T. M. Vatt,. Mrs.
Hichardi, .Mr.. Prank M. DrescU-
ii.. ... . ..1
"'. jutiu .Maaon Koss una .whs
.EH Ti n ri..i.
M". Thomns C. Job vrns hostesi on
.... ..iuiiii- ul n vorv uiuiuiiiiui
...iinii-u jmriy, anu enicriuineu a
her lady friends. Tho evening
'Msnitly upent playing cards and
n iuu eiutnuu rciurii.i. .urn.
r inr ii... .. ii...
. 'v. Mi; iiif;ii ucute irie, kiiii .iii.
T. Blnn- I - 1 1 1
".wiiii irccivuu a uraB.i uoni ivi
- hi.iuu I III) IIIOKI MII)IIlBt J HO IUU'
"uu jirao a bridgo booR ana score
fMVII iUIHl l 4. rtfcl
tonnobtion. Mrs. Job's irucsts
it. viiKcn. Mrs .1. unrvey
n VI rr 1 . . t .. T 1 . 4
--.M.irn-r, -ira. 1 iiuiiiiia i. vuu '
ti3 i iirnenier. .urs. w. it. ioji--i
i-iiuiKner. .Mrs. .1. .1. nnmir,
1.1(111 ji, uinss, jirs. .m orris uom-
1 !. H. uazelline, Mrs. . n.
I .nr. 1 nomas u. iNorris. .inwi
in-.m unver. Airs. ji. r. oioim,
- . lomunson anu .Mrs. j. -n.
,lIr W. w. Ho.ss ontortained very
antly m, Saturday afternoon at a
n pariv in honor of .Miss nun
, uioHo who enjoyeu ww
'"ant nft-.rnoon wr Mrs. J. J.
-"1 .uihs liiin iinwKins. .mw
--iin r reacricks, .Miss .Mnuoj .or-
'"tiN Com Thomas and Miss Ther-
( of tho pleasant affairs of tho
aH the luncheon lven by Miss
- "'luar ana miss j-iorence way,
(overs were laid for the Misses
' Oibbs, Helen Edwards, Ethel
ii.l" 1 ",ra J,"ff un.l liii,,
.... I. nlll(
M r. nml M fit. Mm At nt
:U,,""r ny evening (lt their
'" n Mount Vernon avenue In
"nor of Mnjor and Mr.. C. ( Wnl
'"It, Jr., mid ,,1,0 tll0 .Hd.ration of
1.,.!. 41 t . .
' weiidinK anniversary. Their
7,, , "" H,",,"1 nr'"''l very pret-
fill' I 1 Itllll ... I 4-1 1
uii,ie-tj,t. center piece
"-K "irK,. !,owl of yellow el.rynn
" present were Major
and Alr f i ii'.i .... . .. J
m t ir ""-"u, .ir., .Mr. mid
nrs. .m.h. rhomag mid Mr. and Mrs.
mirry 1 iiomns.
Friday afternoon Miss jji.. n,nvln
was the motif for a very channii,,. tea
K'ven l,y Mi-., MabcJ Norrij. A mot
animated tea Jt was, and one of the
jolliest of the week. Thorn- enjoying
the nfferuoon were the Mis.es Lila
Hawkins, Theresa Fredericks, Urn
Hitnar, uutii Oliver. Winnifre.l Vr..,l.
fricks, Kmmn Dutcher, Ann Mc-Kensie
Cora Thomas and Harriet .lean Oliver.
Mrs. J. s. .Murphy was a hostes on
Tuesday evening at a "elertion brid0
party," and entertained a few 0f her
friends very leliKhtfully in honor of
Mrs. ('. V. Walcutt, Jr., at the Hotel
St. Michael. At the close of the even
inj: Mrs. Walcutt wns presented with
a. silver drinking cup us the guest
pric and Mrs. Leslie It. Larimer re
ceived a siher Mump box for having
made the highest -core. Thot-c who eu
joyexl the evening were Major and Mrs
V. V. Walcutt, Jr., Mr. liud Mr. Leslie
I. Larimer, Mr. and Mr-. (I. K. Meauv,
and Mr. Mernanl ('unnifr.
Thursday evening Mis Kmmn
Dutcher wan boMess nt a very delight
ful bridge party, given in honor of
Miis Liln Hawkins Miss Dutcher's
guests were Mr. and Mrs. 0, K. Meany,
Mi Lila Hawkins, Miss Theresa
Fredericks, Miss Mabel Xorris, Doctor
K. W. (Irnham and the Mesrs lthine-
hart and Kgbort Dutcher.
Tursday afteruoou Mrs. J. J. Huw-
klils entertained the Whipple llridge
club very plrnsantly at her home on
Mount Vernon avenue and had as her
guests Mrs. Fred W. Foster, Mrs. C. (.'
Walcutt, Jr., Mrs. K. Hloan, Mrs.
Kdwurd A. Hturges, Mrs. J. J. Wisher,
Mrs. I 'mil Ilurks and Miss Harriet
.Miss Thoresa Fredericks was a bos-
Iris to the. Prescott Hridge club on
Tuesday afternoon and entertained the
club and a few of her friends" very de
lightfully. Those present were Mrs.
Thomas 0. Norris, Mrs. Morris (lold-
water, Mrs. 0. 1'. Meany, Mrs. Leslie
H. Larimer, Mrs. Dixon Fngerbcrg,
Mrs. ltalph It. Olass and Mrs. Frank
One of the most enjoynble affairs of
the week was tho Ave hundred party
given by Mrs. Arthur Hobinsou on
Friday afternoon, at her home on
drove avenue, when she entertained
ubout Hfty of her lady friends very
pWwntly. All during the afternoon
punch was served, and after the serv
ing of dainty refreshments the prizes
were awarded. Mrs. Nathan Levy re-
elved an Inidan plnque for tho high
score prize, and Mrs. f?adio Oberbcck
was given a very handsome, drann
work centerpiece for having mado the
most lono hands. Mrs. Dixon rager
berg. Mrs. J. J. Fiuher, Mrs. J. Stev-
ens and Mrs. Charles McLanc cut for
the most progressions, and the prize
was won by Mrs. Stevens. A prize
for making a score of five hundred or
more nt any ono table was won by
Mrs. Halph Jt. lns-it was a silver
sllnner niucushion. Those who en
joyed the afternoon were Mrs. H. E.
Amiitage, Mrs. W. i. Jianer, -ur
S. Clark, Mrs. J. J. 'Fisher, Mrs. Dixon
Fuirerbertr. Mrs. T. C. Jot), Mrs. A, A.
Johns, Mrs. P. A. Johns, Mrs. (1. K.
Meany, Mrs. Charles .Mci.ane, ,t. r
H. Meeks. Mrs. J. . AUines, .Mrs.
Hcury Hei'kor, Mrs. J. Merrltt, Mrs.
Hiulie Obcrbeck, Jlrs. . . "oss,
Mrs. J. H. Kobinson, Mrs. H. Hobinson,
Mrs. (J. C. Kullner, Mrs. J. W. tow-
nit, Mrs. Leslie 11. Lnrimer, Mrs. N.
Levy, Mrs. I). Levy, .Mrs. .1. .
HiiHon, Mrs. J. H. I-owry, Mrs. Wills,
Mi(.s AVinulfreda (!nle, Mrs. F. M.
Drencher, Mrs. Sanford, Mrs. It. Maohr,
Mrs. Hailey, Mrs. Vanderbilt, Mrs.
Hischoff, Mrs. Wm. Hhodes, Mrs. Paul,
m. J. Stevens. Mrs. Wotstine, Mrs.
0. H. Tucker, Miss Tucker, Mrs. J. A.
ii...... M. Morris Qoldwater, .Mrs. ji.
D. Aitkon, Mrs. Thomns (1. Norris,
.1. (!. (Iraves. Mrs. Halph It.
fllass, Mrs. William Lloyd, Miss May
Weaver, and Mrs. Norton.
Mrs. IL D. Altken was a hostess at
an unusually pleasant bridge party on
..i.iruny aitcrnoon, when she enter
tained a few of her friends. After
me. sorving of most delicious refresh
mcnts, prizes wero awarded Minn Har
net .lean Oliver, a candlestick, for tli
1'igh score. Mrs. Kdward A. Kastner
received nc of the late novels for the
second high hcore and Mrs. Italph J.
Itoper was given a very pretty hatpin
ior mo consolation.
Mrs. Aitkcn was assisted bv Mm
Frank W. Foster. Those who enjoyed
the afternoon wero Mrs. Paul HurkB,
Mrs. (J. C. Walcutt, Jr., Mrs. Thomas
O. .Norris, Mrs. Morris Ooldwater,
Mrs, Hugo Itichards. Mrs. Thomas ('
Job, Mrs. It. K. Sloan. Mrs. Fred W
froster, Mrs. (J. K. Meanv. Mrs. James
A. Hope, Mrs. Italph , oinss, Mrs
iioi.ert U. Hnrmister, .irs. J. J. Haw-
kins, Mrs. Frank W. Foster, Mrs. J.
' ntts, Mrs. Ed. Hlnck. Mrs. Halnh
J. Itoper, Mrs. Kdward A. Kastner.
Mrs. J. J. Kj-lier, Mrs. W. H. Doyle
ami .mis Harriet Jean Oliver.
Miss Theresa Al. 'Fredericks was a
hostess at a very jolly ten on Satur
day afternoon, when shu entertained
a few of her girl friends very picas
antly at her home on South Pleasaat
street. Those who thoroughly enjoyed
tnq afternoon wern the Misses Lila
Hawkins, Mnbcl Norris, Emma Dutch
er, Ann McKensle, Ethel Wood. Elsie
Hoan, Helen Edwards, Louise (libbs.
vinnirreIn Gale, Winuifred Freder
lcks and Harriet Jean Oliver.
During the six months' stay of
Major and Mrs. C. (,'. Walcutt, Jr., in
Prescott they have mnde many very
warm friends all of whom regret very
much that they have been ordered to
ake station at Honolulu. Major and
Mrs. Walcutt expect to leave here
November L0 and to sail for Honolulu
by December 5.
Major Fred W. Foster returned home
Mondny morning from the manoeuvre
amp nt Atascadcro, Cal. Since his
return home Major Foster has received
orders to proceed with the fifth regi
ment of cavalry to Honolulu and there
pick out 11 suitable location for the
regiment. During the four years' stay
here Major and Mrs. Foster have mnde
,'ery many warm friends and their
move has caused many expressions of
regret. .Major Foster expects to sail
by November 1!3.
Heartiest congratulations arc being
conveyed to tho household of Mr. and
Mrs. Paul P. Hastings Mince the arriv
al of a wee baby daughter on Tuesday.
Mrs. J. J. Hawkins and Miss Lila
Hawkins .expect to leave Wednesday
for Kansas City. Miss Hawkins will
sail from New York on the L'Sth of
this month for Naples.
Major and Mrs. C. C. Walcutt, Jr.,
cntertnlned very delightfully nt an in
formal bridge party on Friday evening
in 'honor of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Murphy,
who loft Suuduy for their future home
at Denver, Colo.
MIhji Olive Fisher returned home
Saturday evening from a three
mouths' visit in Los Angeles, Cal.
Tho Monday Club met at the usual
time on Monday last and the only bus
iness of Importance transacted was
the acceptance by the club of the re
port of the educationnl committee.
This committee, acting under suggee
tions recently referred to them from
Mrs. Fish, recommended "that a
mother's club, to cooperate with
thn teachers in our schools, be under
taken by the Monday Club." After
some discussion, during which the
many advantages to be derived from
such a plau were presented, the club
voted to form such a co-operative ss-tevi.i-
Thin seems certainly a step in
tho right direction of progress, as any
project to bring tho mother and teach
er in closer relationship must tend to
ward a more perfect understanding,
nnd form the "tio that binds" be
tween these two all-important factors
in a child's life, the home and the
After the usual recess, Mrs. N.
Levy, In charge of tho progrnm, in
troduced Miss Illnke, who accompa
nied by Mrs. Hcrt, rendered two vocal
solos in a manner which cnusis'l tho
alidionco to hope sho hnd come' to stay.
It is to bo hoped, soon again to hear
these talented young women. A
pnpor, written by Mrs. Millspan, and
read by Mrs. W. W. Hoss, followed,
and tin render gave emphasis to what
nppeared to bo the keynote of the
written thought, "Create a favorable
local impression." A paper read by
Mrs. Milnes, also ono read by Mrs.
linker along tho lino of tho subject
under consideration, followed by short
items read by Mrs. Collins and Mrs.
Fugerbbrg, completed the program. A
general discussion then took place,
which showed a llvo interest iu tho
subject of improvement, such Interest
boing shared by tho number of guests
present, whoso presence is always most
helpful and encouraging.
The club will meet nt the usual time
tomorrow nt tho homo of Mrs. K, M.
Ling, 125 N. Pleasant street. After
the general meeting tho music section
will have charge.
BED MEM MARKET
DOES NOT WAIT
Prediction Made Copper
Will Top 15 Cents
"I'I'er was one of the manv thinen
that did not wait on the outcome of
tlie election, says the Minim: Itecord
Tor several weeks past the iimtrove
ment has been marked, and there is
at tills time every evidence that tho
red metnl is going to push un to tho
place which every producer unques
tionably wnnts to see realized lu
cent copper before the close of the
year 1008. The weekly sales are now
aggregating better than 50,000,000
pounds, including both tho domestic
and export trade. It is not difficult to
sec that this is far in excess of the
maximum production. This fact does
not indicate that this great record
will be, or can be maintained, but it
shows (hnt many orders held in abey
ance must have grown tired of wait
ing and have been put upon the books.
It also Indicates 'that Europe has been
purchasing for actual consumption
rather than for speculative purposes.
Selling agencies are not noxious to
place copper at any figure under 14
cents a pound, nnd it is certain that
the producer are. not attempting to
sell any lower than the best price.
Flic big mines are running without
urplus, proving that a strengthening
of the market will be logical, and thnt
it will not be in danger of any such
rtbacks us those that came with the
xcessive prices of IS months ago.
To set forth the fuel conecrniug the
red metal, we would direct attention
to the figures of production. The max
imum output of the United States,
Mexico and Canada Is placed at OtMl,-
000,000 pounds of refined copper nn-
uully. This would call for tin average
daily consumption of 3,000,000 pound,
figuring out Sundays and holidays. If
it this time the daily snlH aggregate
threr; times this amount, it follows
that orders ore calling for delivery
well into the future. This is the con
dition that makes for higher market.
True, much of this excessive ordering
is to carry some of the large manufac
turing plants well along the road for
weeks, or even months, to come. Hut
If their optimism is based on fact,
then ne may assume there will be a
repetition of orders at high prices.
Europe is using more copper than it
ever did before, and demands are in
creasing right along in this country.
What might be termed the technical
situation of copper is exceptionally
strong, and even though Nevada, Utah
and other sections are striving toward
heavier output, It follows there should
uot be any chnuge in the price pro
gram of the metal. The sjlocks meau
ing the copper securities have al
ready begun to strengthen, and they
will follow with the actual physical
progress of the enterprises; meaning,
by this, the results of new develop
ment work, the successful placing of
the output nnd the growth iu copper
demands. The dividend rate has a
great deal to do with copper stock
prices, but the large companies will
take no action in this respect until
there is evidence of a largo surplus.
News from the red metal camps is
nlso encouraging, showing that uctiv.
ity in tho properties is by no means a
theoretical thing. The earnings of the
North Hutte nrc now better than 7 n
nhBre annually. The company is al
ready paying on a basis of $1 a shnrc,
and it is whispered that an advance
may be looked for soon after tho first
of the year. The compnny is produc
ing closo to n,"50,000 pounds monthly.
The cost of production is placed at 8
cents a pound, meaning a profit of
approximately I) cents a pounds, or
.iHL'.OOO a month, Implying $2,700,000
a year net. This should experience
considerable increase with the better
ment In the copper mnrkot.
The Hutte Coalition is producing at
the rate of 25,000,000 pounds a year,
and this is to be increased to nt least
10,000,000 pounds yearly. Tho now de
velopment work has disclosed tho fact
that tho Coalition ought to bo tho
premier of this district, nnd this
should have a marked effect on thn
market value of tho Mtock. No defin
ito word has been pnssed as to the div
idend outlook, but it is believed that
noma nction will bo tnkon soon after
the flrt of the year. Tho company is
making a most commcndnblo showing
from tho earning viewpoint.
Aneut the possibilities of the mar
ket, one of the largest interests has
stated that there will likely bo at
least lVfi cent copper before the cloe
of 1908, and others are just a firm in
their predictions of 15 cent copper.
The rlr- !y Incrense in the demand has
demons!.. .tod that whatever change
w!ll be nui''.!' i-, t bo upward. The
ilovelnpmen.s ,;. ,.( the past week
havo so cnenuii!,! ! producers and sell
ing agencies that tho cloud is now re
garded as having been absolutely dis
sipated in this field.
Another feature we should take in
to consideration is the broadening of
the production. The improvements,
new development work, new plants nnd
tiew smelters that have added to the
possibilities of the copper producres
throughout the country may be taken
as evidence of an increase iu output.
Some of this growth has already taken
place, but, on the other hand, some of
the properties and plants have been
retarded. For example, the flood that
put the Hoston Ar Montnna smelter out
of business drew from the productive
power of that company. The tenden
cy, however, is toward mi increase in
production. Cnnanea has witnessed
many innovations; the Utah producers
are working niong lines looking toward
an increased output; Ely has added
materially to the production, and with
in another year the outpi t of Ameri
can i'opper should range eIoc to 1,200,
000,000 pounds, or a growth of .13 per
cent. r. has been shown that Euro
pean demands alone have increased an
average of -10 per cent, and it is like
ly that the return of normal condi
tions- in this country will mean a cor
responding growth. Therefore, unless
the properties nre able to meet this
forwurd movement In the demand tho
copper situation would become almost
us perilous through high prices as be
fore. We also direct attention to
whst we have previously niiid; There
ure broadening opportunities for those
who will prove up new copper proper
ties. The world can easily stand
greater red metnl production.
With the exception of silver, the
metal outlook is most encouraging.
Copper firm at 14 cents for the better
grades, lead close to s4.40 and spelter
pellet onoup or
CLAIMS BHINOS $30,000
One of the most important mining
deals in seveiul mouths was closed yes
tcrday afternoon here when thn title.
to the properties of the Lancaster (lold
and Cupper Mining rompany and tho
Pellet group of claim, owned by It. L.
Pellet of this city, passed into a Pitts
burg syndicate, headed by W. L. Den
nett, of Derry, a -uburb of Pittsburg,
Pennsylvania. Tho purchase price is
t:ti),000, the entire amount being paid.
The deal was consummated through
John J. Jackson after nevntlntimiN
lasting three months.
The Lancaster and Pellet groups
comprise eight claims locuted in tho
Copper Ilasn district adjoining tho
Commercial Mining Company's pat
eiited properties. Dennett purchased
tin- entile outstanding issue of stock
of the Lancnster Company and paid
Pellet cast for his six claims.
An enormous tonungi; ot ore sam
pling 17 to the ton Is exposed in the
claims in u number of shafts ranging
in depth from 1!. to 10 feet aryl open
cuts. The development shows it very
extensive mineralisation in 'sulphides
carrying value as stated iu copper
Large development operations will
be started in tho next two months.
Two shafts will be unk to depths of
500 and 1100 feet respectively and a
large concentrating plant will be in
stalled. Tho purchasing syndicates in
eludes a number of leading financiers
of ittsburg. Dennett expects to have
a large number of. men at work ou tho
ground before the first of the coming
I year. The sinking of the shnfts will
be rushed, hoisting machinery will be
installed and the concentrating plant
will be ready for operation as soon an
the property is developed enough to
insure a large daily output.
Copper llasin lias long been cnusid
jered one of the mineriilogtral conttn
i drums of tin- mininc experts of this
iirmitut 4!.S.(1. unit., tn rtf:itrini. vnl. i
.... . 'nml fnrnli.ii if.tinf rt Tim w-ilnr. nf
times ror the mines, the smelters and ' : , "
T .. Lf..l I.. t 4-
the metul demands. Silver has been "" n," ""Pregnaicu
unexpectedly hard hit by the situation ! with 0M"r ,,ul "ntil a f,,,v 'ears aR
iu the Orient-not that the drop has ' n" larKfi "" lT"lf "ere ''Covered,
been great, but it came at a time I n,,ort ,,row an'1 " ",lnrr nnmM M,,r
when itu advance wns actually looked ! I'1 M,,;n,,, 0 cnp " th" aK "U'
for. The white metal is around 51 J whn tx tlo.l Commercial
cents, but a change would easily be.Minlu Company 'a smciter stood,
wrought by the closing of Chinese and xhrvr ellt Wh!,,! I'""PWtIng
Indiun orders that have been anticl- ,lu roun1 "f thc ,m,,Utr fcU" th
puted. The tin market, both here and ""'vl a rich stringer of or. which
in Europe, is strong, with noticeable , ,,,ei' '. When
gains recorded. In connection wilhl0"1- " fow crt lnl ihe blU th
the metal markets and their bearing MrinK'r " "
on the business situation, it is well to fron wh5cu "traded and ship-
note that the metals are not in demand Pod ' t,,e "umholflt .imolter. over
unless manufacturing is Increasing. r''0lW Worth of hi'it shelr
The metal markets form no mean b.,lmw'Ml,H only' Working - ' few
romoter when it comes to "lining miners. The lease watf not "Vonewed,
the general growth by reverting to a, the company asked what tho lc-seoi.
.i.- .v.- 4 considered too high ii royalty -
tin 411 m m 14 tir rrtiHc j 4j
SOUTHLAND OETS STOCK.
HELD rOR GRAND JURY.
Mexican Implicated In
Snooting Goes Free.
high ' royalty
Tho ore bodies' exposed in' thr'L-an.
caster and Pellet; groups are-' similar'
in eharnctcr to those of the ''Coinmor- '
..1.. 1 .ii. i u .. . .I-r . 1
Many shipments pa on Way to Salt wy"y " ";.
River Country. ,skn11 va'Ipy. '"It miles ilorth, Ms
the nearest railroad station to th
(From Sunday. Dally) ,s,ml' ' advantageously located
Twenty-four carloads of stockpussed mining operations the entire year,
through hero yesterday morning con-, There is an ample water supply avail'
signed to points in tho Salt lllver val- able for a large reduction plant.
ley. The steers are from the ranges of
northern Yavapai county. Eleven of
the carloads were shipped by King
ltrothers from Del Itio to Joo Monlhan
of Phoenix. Six cnrloads were from
thn ranged east and south of Mayer
consigned to Evans of Buckeye. Five
of the cars were loaded with sheep
and horses belonging to an emigrant
uud ono was filled with blooded sheep
belonging to V. C. Hutchinson of this
county for exhibition at the territorial
Tribolot ami Hurley .of Phoeuix are
loading thirty-four cars with steers at
Holbrook for shipment to tho Salt
Itiver valley pastures. This consign
ment will pasB through here in a few
fleorgo A. Carter left here last eve
ning for Williamson valley to select
fifteen carloads of steers for shipment
to Imperial, California. Ho will mnko
tho shipment from Kirklnnd Novem
Carter snys that Arizona feeders
aro in demand in California and arn
considered high grade cattlo there.
J. T. Nelson and J. C. Johnston,
cn'ndtdates for constable of- Jerome
Junction precinct, were the victims of
a practical joku election dny. Ilolh
wero anxious to bo elected to tho po
sition and had been pressing their
claims to tho placo ten days before.
The night before election an informal
meeting was held by thoso not num
bered in tho Nelson or Johnston
"pushes." William Howard was se
lected to run for constable against
Nelson and Johnston, He accepted
tho nomination and wns elected by un
overwhelming majority, receiving "28
votes again, t 14 for Nelson and H for
Nelson nnd Johnston refuse to dis
cuss politic since the vote was counted.
Joaraal-U incr for blga claai job work.
(From Sunday's Daily.)
Ilecause he udmitted at tho prelimi
nary examination of Lcnora Orenados,
charged with thn shooting of Pete
Cano nt Crown King, the night of Oc
tqber 25, that he hail asjiaultod Jesus
Alvarez with a knife in tho satno af
fray, Francisco Murello wns bourn!
qver to appear before tho next grand
jury under $1,500 bonds. Alvarez,
who wan arrested on tho charge pf be
ing implicated in the shooting of Cano,
Was discharged from custody, MurelKt
taking his place in jail.
Orenados wnn nlso held to answer
before the grand jury under 1;500
bonds, Cano, who was slightly wound
ed, is recovered from his injuries,
Fred Howe, who shot anil slightly
wounded Ed Parsons the evening of
November 3 at (lovernment Springs,
wns also held to appear beforo tho
next grand jury under t)l,500 bonds,
Iu default of the required bonds the
prisoners were remanded to jail,
THE NEXT LEGISLATURE.
Council Dimiocrnts 0, Itopubllcans
Assembly Democrats 14, Hepubli
The pervouuel of the council will be
Apache S. E. Day, It.
Mohnvy-Koen St. Chnrles, 11.
Coconino Fred Hreen, It.
Yavapai M. (1. Hums, D.
Navajo William Morgan, D,
.Maricopa Eugene lirady 0'Nalll,D.
Pinal Thomas V. Weedln, D.
Yuma George W. Norton, D.
(llla-(). Eh P. Hunt.
Graham John It. Hampton, D.
Cochise C. L. Caveu,' It,
Vima-Kanta Cruz James Ii. FJnley.