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WEEKLY JOTJKNAL-MINE WEDNETDA3 k MA2CH 30JjlflJ,
cIhe Social Mirror
The social trend of the last week
has tended toward the gayety which
will undoubtedly mark the season
which is just opening. Any number
of affairs are being arranged for the
eoming weeks, and it now looks as
if the social season win De tne most
active we have known ior years.
Unusually pretty was the dinner
presided over by Mr. and Mrs. Will
iam H. Doyle, on Thursday evening,
at their home on south .Mount ver
Bon avenue, in honor of Judge and
Mrs. Edward M. Doe, who leave very
shortly for their homo in lagstall.
The table was prettily decorated in
yellow, around which were seated
r - t 3- r
Mr. and -Mrs., uoyie, juage ana jn.ru.
Edward M. Doe. .Mrs. Thomas (j
Norris, Mrs. Francis If. Wright, Miss
Agnes Todd -and Mr. A. D. Barnhart,
Mrs. J. C. Herndon and Mrs. Bob-
ert S. Burmister gave a very de
lizhtful tea on Saturday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. Herndon, on
South. Cortez street. During the af
ternoon the guests enjoyed a guess
ing game called "The Shirt Waist
Eomance." The prizes were award
ed for the greatest number of cor
rect answers. Mrs. F. O. Smith re
ceived the first prize, and Mrs. T.
W. Otis the second. Among those
who responded to the invitations and
thoroughly enjoyed the affair were
Mrs. "William H. Drake, Mrs. 'F. O.
Smith, Mrs. John Mason Boss,
Mrs. Mary Boss, Mrs. T. W. Otis,
Mrs. A. M. Cole, Mrs. Kent, Mrs.
Harry Heap, Mrs. Wilhelmina Baible,
Mrs. Edward II. Anight, Airs, u
Levy, and Mrs. William Nelson.
Mrs! William H. Doyle gave a
most delightful luncheon ou Satur
day afternoon, complimentary to
Mrs. J. V. Balwin, of Los Angeles,
who has been spending the winter
in Prescott, and will leave for her
home in a few days. The table dec
orations were pink carnations, and
the candles were screened in jink.
After lunncheon the afternoon was
devoted to bridge. At the crbse of
the afternoon the high score prize
was awarded Mrs. Paul Burks. Mrs.
Doyle had as her guests Mrs. J. V.
Baldwin. Mrs. R. S. Masson, Mrs,
Francis L. Wright, Mrs. Hugo Bich-
ards, Mrs. Paul Burks, Mrs. Dixon
Fagerberg and Mrs. Thomas G. Nor-ris.
Mrs. Dixon Fagerberg was a host
ess on Monday afternoon, when she
entertained a few friends delightfully
in honor of the first birthday of her
little son, Dixon, Jr. YThe mothers
present enjoyed the -afternoon, sew
ing, arid the little ones' had a very
jolly afternoon. Those who were
present to wish "little Dixon" many
happy returns of the day, were ilrs.
William Nelson, Mrs. H. M. Maus
and little daughter, Jeanette; Mrs,
William IL Doyle and son, Laird;
Mrs. Harry M. Thomas and daughter,
Mary Elizabeth, and iMrs. Carl Kurtz
and daughter, Dorothy.
Mrs. Francis L. Wright entertained
delightfully on Friday afternoon at
a very pleasant sewing party, when
6he had as her guests Mrs. William
A. Drake, -Mrs. Hugo inehards, Airs.
Thomas G. Norris, Mrs. L. A. Kehr,
Mrs. J. V. Baldwin, Mrs. Paul Burks
and Mrs. LeRoy Anderson.
One of the pleasant events of the
week was the thimble party given by
Mrs. Dixon Fagerberg at her home
on North Pleasant street. Those who
enjoyed the afternoon were Mrs. B.
N. Fredericks, Mrs. William A.
Drake, Mrs. William T. King, Mrs.
Theodore W. Otis, Mrs: William Nel
son, Mrs. Thomas E. Jones, Mrs. H.
M. Thomas and Mrs. Church.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank LeBoy Dodge
announce the marriage of theil
daughter, Helen, to Lieutenant
Charles Lewis' Sampson, 15th Infan
try, U. S. A., on Saturday, March
5th, at St. Paul's Pro-Cathedral, Los
Angeles, Cal. Lieutenant and Mrs.
Sampson will be at home after June
1st, at Fort Douglas, Utah.
Lieutenant Colonel Wilbur E. Wild
er, the inspector general of this de
partment, arrived at Whipple Bar
racks Friday morning, and will be
the guest of Captain and Mrs. Fred
eric D. Evans during his stay at th
Herbert Meany left Thursday for
Los Angeles, where he goes to spend
Easter with his mother, Mrs. E. W..
Mrs. George Colton and little
daughter, Harriett Alice, of 'Flagstaff,
are visiting in Prescott, as the guests
of her parents, Mr. and -Mrs. A. D.
Lieutenant and Mrs. George G.
Bartlett and baby have returned to
their home at Whipple Barracks, af
ter a very pleasant visit with rela
tives at West Point, N. Y.
The many friends of Captain and
Mrs. Frederick D. Evans will be
sorry to learn that the captain has
received a detail as Tecruiting of
ficer, to report at Columbus Bar
Mrs. D. W. Camp of Lincoln, Neb.,
has arrived in Prescott, where she
will be the guest of her daughter,
Mrs. Herbert C. Shotwell, for sev
Becent advices reached here that
Mrs. Kenneth P. Williams has been
quite ill at El Paso, Texas, where
she and her mother, Mrs. A. J. Ed
ton, of Kansas City, Mo., have been
for the past few weeks.
Charles W. Herndon has returned
to Kingman, after a very pleasant
visit in i rt-icon, as tne pucsv ui ui
mother, Mrs. J. C. Herndon.
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Fredericks
and little daughter, Dorothy, have
returned to Prescott from San Diego
Cal., where they have lived for the
past -Ave years. Air. and Mrs. Fred
cricks are the guests of his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. B. N. Freder
Mrs. B. N. Looney and sisters, the
Misses Mamie and Winnie Mayer,
have gone to Mayer to spend Easter
with their mother, Airs. Joe Alayer.
Captain Guy G. Palmer left Wed
nesday for Los Angeles in .response
to a telegram "announcing the illness
of- Airs. Calmer in that city.
Henry Adams has returned to the
Tiger mine after a few days' visit
in .Prescott with his parents, Air.
and Airs. A. U. Adams.
Monday Club Notes.
Mrs. E. C. Smith, chairman of the
Civic Committee, wishes to urge that
the interest will not abate in theo.ex-
fort to make the eity the cleanest
in Arizona. As the weather im
proves it is hoped that all will do
their share toward the fulfillment of
There will be no meeting of the
Music Section on Monday, March 2S,
The regular time for chorus work
having been postponed until further
notice. After the business meeting
of the club, there will be a called
meeting of the Literature Section.
A full attendance of the section is
earnestly requested by the chairman
in charge of the open day entertain
THE JEROME DISTRICT
(Jerome Copper Belt.)
A Copper Belt representative vis
ited the United Verde Extension yes
terday afternoon and found the min
ers and superintendent busy at the
work of exploring the rich ore body
which was opened up last Wednesday
afternoon. The ore body has im
proved with every foot of ground
explored; a crosscut eighteen feet in
distannce has been opened and finds
the four walls and the face of the
drift in native copper, copper sul-
phhides and oxides of copper, all in-
The work has been somewhat hand
icapped this week owing to the cav
ing of the drift shaftward from the
find, and necessitated tunneling before
the work . of crosscuttmg could be
The future of this mine now seems
assured, and the faith of the com
munity in the property, and its fu
tuVe is demonstrated by the fact that
many are refusing to sell at any
There are none in the community
of Jerome but will rejoice in, the
good news, for .Mr. Fisher has work
ed on so faithfully and with 6uch
confidence in the property, all the
while' sure that he would open up a
mine, that the laurels are -all his
and all are giving-siim 'the deservedly
Work was begun this week at the
Mescaf mining property, suituated in
Mescal, Gulch. Eight men' are now
busy in pumping - the water but of
the winze as ' well as- doing other
preliminary work. This property has
given some very .fine stringers of
ore in the past, "and the re-oponing
of the property will be' good news to
all. The work will be under the
supervision of Engineer Charles Mil
ler. The 1,600 foot drift in the Hull
is showing up a -well mineralized for
mation, with stringers of iron, ac
companied by blue ledge matter. The
drift is now in 300 feet.
The 3,600 foot drift in the Hull is
in about ISO feet and showing some
The 1,200 foot drift in the Cleo
patra is taking out some good ore
from the winze, which has been
sunk to a .depth of 40 feet. While
35 feet farther in the tunnel on the
same property is the drift irom
which so much good ore has been
stoped, is now opening up a larger
ore body and of high grade.
FEOM FROZEN NORTH.
S. F. Leland, formerly a resi
dent of this city, conducting a black
smithing business, arrived in the
city yesterday from Fairbanks,
Alaska, after a three years' absence.
He gives a very interesting review
of mining in that frozen country,
and if his advice will be heeded, he
would recommend to gold hunters
who desire to go to that frigid zone,
to stay away, unless they are forti
fied with an abundance of capital
for heavy mining operations. The
same advice will apply to the miner,
who desires to labor. The country
is overrun with the idle, and he men
tions many cases of extreme suffer
ing and privation. Mr. Leland will
hereafter camp in the sun-kissed ter
ritory and says the mining induce
ments of this section are attractive
enough for him.
SECUBES THE HONOR, ,
, ; ;r'
(From Sunday's- Dailv;V
W. S. Elliott, the well known cop
tractor and architect, was advised
yesterday by the Board of Con
trol, that 'the plans submitted by him
for the Pioneer Home, .were given
preference over the others, and were
accepted, which gives him the duty
of supervising the building of the
The termination of this competitive
matter incidental to the project, in
dicates that movement is practically
settled, and in a short time bids
"will be asked for the actual building
of this noteworthy edifice.
Secretary Craig of the Board also
sent word that he will arrive in the
city on Tuesday next to look the site
over again and to make arrange
ments for the calling for bids for
construction, in which he desires the
assistance of Mr. Elliott. The pur
pose is to get the building up and
occupied in as short -a time as it -Is
possible to do ' so: "The- original Mur
phy site will be selected.
WINS $1 00,000 PRETTY
LEE BANGHART IS
SUMMONED BY DEATH
(From Sunday's Dally)
Telegraphic advices received
Prescott yesterday from Globe,
brought the sad news that Lee Bang-
hart had passed away in that city
from pneumonia, after a brief ill
ness. The deceased will be favorably
remembered as the son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Banghart, who passed
away some years ago.
The Bangbart family were among
the most estimable and prominently
known in the early life of this terri
tory, and Lee Banghart's death closes
the final chapter inn the earthly car
eer, of the sons. Surviving are Mrs.
E. W. Wells, a sister, who at the
present time is the guest of friends
in Los Angeles, and Mrs. A. Pike, re-
siuing in can i-ran Cisco.
The deceased was born in this
county, and resided continuously here
until a few years ago, when he re
moved to Globe. He was a miner by
occupation, following the line of a
mechanical engineer at different
times. He enjoyed a wide range of
acquaintances and his friends were
many. Sorrow will be expressed over
his untimely death, and his bereaved
relatives have tne sympathy of all
in their loss and sorrow. He was
about forty years of age, and was a
member of the Knights of Pythias
ana tne western federation of Min
ers. The remains "will be buried in
Globe. A nephew, William Oliver.
je.il jusi iiigui. ior mat city to rep
resent his relatives in the obsequies,
A. W! BOBINSON
fProm Sunday's Daily)
Yesterday's school election was
tribute to the utility and integrity
of Arthur W. Bobinson, a member
of the present Board of Trustees, and
he was re-elected for the long term
nis candidacy from the first was
upported with much interest, and
when the ballots were canvassed he
received the unanimous endorsement
of the tax-paying voter.
This recognition is well deserved,
or it is generally conceded that 6ince
he became a member of the board
his careful and active administration
of the office entitles him to a clear
field, and he was the only open can
didare ior the position, which is
without any pecuniary remuneration,
but at times necessitates loss of time
and absence from his business duties.
In the past this city has been for
tunate in this department of its pub
lic service, and the re-election of
Mr. Bobinson is but the reflection
of the public pulse that they desire
just, such an administration as he is
capable of extending the public
schools of the eitv.
CErom Sunday's Dally)
M. M. Green, the general man
ager of the Hillside Consolidated
Mining company, after a few weeks
inspecting his mining interests on
Cherry Creek, will leave today for
Nevada, where his syndicate is also
operating mines. He is well satis
fied with the development reached
and the good results shown on the
Idol, giving orders for a continuance
of the work . to great depth. Air.
Green is also identified with the fam
ous Bambler mine of Wyoming, a big
dividend payer. The advent of this
company to the county is significant
of the attractive conditions prevail
ing in this field. Mrs. Green ac
companied her husband to this sec
tion and will leave with him today.
Their home is in Chicago.
DISTRICT LOOKS GOOD.
Journal-Miner High class job wore
Sidney Birch, after a week's trip to
the Copper Creek section, near the
Hassayampa, has returned to his busi
ness in the city. -He gives a splendid
account of the. mining possibilitiel
of that field, and speaks especially of
the McNulty and Waddell proper
ties, where development is progress
ing favorably. Mr. Birch made sev
eral locations in that field, and will
begin development at once, surface
indications warranting the disposi
tion of capital to exploit the ground
Man, Interested in Yav
apai Mining, Wins
J, YL Boyd is Victor In
Contest With .
' (From Sunday's Daily)'
Friends in this section of J. H.
Boyd, the owner of the Santa Maria
mines, will . be pleased to learn that
he has been aworded a verdict of
$100,000 in a law suit that has been
running over a period of twenty
The Spokesman-Beview of Spokane,
Wash., the residence city of Mr.
Boyd, in a recent article, has the
following interesting account of this
celebrated case, under date of San
Francisco, where the decision was
handed down a few days ago:
".Ending litigation ivhich dragged
through a . dozen courts, from the
Superior Court of Idaho through the
Federal tribunals and to the Su
preme Court of the United States,
during a period" of twenty years, the
United States Circuit Court of Ap
peals for the Ninth district today
handed down a decree awarding
$100,000 damages against the North
ern Pacific railroad to Joseph H.
Boyd of Spokane.
"The claim, originally for $l-i,-
000, was for the payment of con
struction work for the Coeur d'Alene
Bailway and Navigation company. In
terest and charges brought the sum
up to the amount awarded to Boyd
by the court today.
"The Coeur d,'Aiene Bailroad ana
Navigation company was a narrow
gauge road from Couer d'Alene
Lake to Mullen, Idaho, through Wal
lace, built by D. C. Corbin. Boyd's
claim was for work on the construe
tion of the road and was assigned
to him by the original contractor.
"hen the Coeur d'Alene Bailroad
and Navigation company was pur
chased by the Northern Pacific, the
obligations of the narrow gauge
road were assumed by the Hill cor
poration. After the reorganization
of the Northern Pacific, after it had
gone through bankruptcy proceedings
in lsUJ, the claim for construction
on the Coeur d'Alene Bailroad and
Navigation company's road was re
pudiated and the matter taken into
court by the claimant."
lead Kindly Light' Com- Capt Ord, U- S, A
posed by Catholic Retired, Delighted
Cardinal With, Drill
Favorite Selection of The Exercises and Formal
Beloyed andMyrtared Inspection Were Held
Lead, kindly light, amid "the encircling "I am entirely satisfied with tho
gloom, I growing made by your local com-
iad thous me on, . .,-,.
Trip- niirhfc Is f1arlr nnrl T am fnr frnm I
7 I rpi,: U"U - .1
Lead thou me on, evening by Captain Ord, retired, U.
Keep thou my feet; I do not ask to s- Ati he haa "witnessed an ex-
see hibition drill by -the members of
Tfie distant scene; one step enough the loeal militia "company, and had
for me. inspected their equipment.
Captain Ord gave but short notice
I was not ever thus, nor prayed that of hla eoming, and there was no
tDOU time allowed for -special prepara-
Should'st led me on. tions.
I loved to choose and see my path; -Nevertheless, the loeal company
but now made an excellent - showing. The
Lead thou me on! turnout was highly gratifying to the
I loved the garish day, and, in spite officers, and shows that the local mil-
of tears I '"amen are enmusiasiic in tneir
Pride ruled my will. B-emember not work.
past years! Under the able direction of Cap
tain Mitchell, they have been at-
So long thy power hath blessed me, tending drills and all exercises with
TYom Tuesday Dallv)
Prof. Monaghan, recognized through
out tho nation as one of the most
brilliant and logieal expounders of
Catholicism, and a lecturer of en
tertaining capabilities, will arrive in
Prescott on April 9tb, an ddeliver
discourse on "The Flag," tne
'Knights of Columbus Have a Mis
sion," and "America and Oppor-
unity." The advent of this learned
man is dut to the Knights of Co
lumbus, of which fraternal body he
is an ardent member. Prof. Mona
ghan will deliver but one lecture,
and his theme will be one of the
FOE STANDARD LOAF.
NEW YOBK, March 26. Bepre
sentatives of the bakers of the me
tropolis appeared today at a pnblic
hearing before the Aldermen's Law
committee to "protest against the pro
posed ordinance for a standard loaf
bread. A recent investigation
has shown that the weight of the or
dinary five-cent broad loaves sold in
New York varies from 10 to 1C
ounces, according to quality and the
locality in which it is sold. The
bakers declare that with the in
creased cost of flour and labor it
would be absolutely necessary for
mem to increase the price of the
loaf if they were compelled to adopt
n .1 .1 T 1 J f .
aiduuiim ueignt ot io ounces.
PLEASED WITH OUTLOOK.
(From Friday's Daily.)
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Green of
Chicago, after several days at the
camp of the Hillsido Consolidated
Mining company, on Cherry Creek,
arrived in the city last night and
are at the Hotel St. Michael. Mr.
recn visite din this city a few
months ago, and expresses himself
as pleased with the outlook of the
company's undertaking in that field.
He will leave for Nevada tomorrow,
where his eyndicato is operating, ac
companied by Mrs. Green.
Back to the farm would do more
than solve the high cost of living
puzzle. It would also relieve the
street ear situation.
Journal-Miner High class job work
sure it still
Will lead me on.
O'er moor and fen, o'er crag and
The night is gone.
And with the morn those angel faces
Which I have loved long since, and
John H. Newman.
a faithfulness that is deserving of
RS N THE
Cardinal Newman had been very ill
in Leonforte, Sicily, of malarial fever,
Anxiety to return to England and re
sume his work there also worried
him. His mental depression was so
profound that he frequently burst in
to tears. His servant thought him
near death, nnd howoH fnr l.nsr
.. ,, . 1 iProm Tuesday's Dally)
1U. "eu' uul In the Probate Court, yesterday,
aUU u,uUuMmOSB8 thj following matter were taken
going to die then. Finally he was
able to secure transportation on an
up for action by Judge Hicks:
fl P "Wittirfiplil -wna nmvintpl fill-
orange boat bound for France, but Linistrator of the estate of W. H.
the winds fell off and the vessel was R. - , ,,,,,
becalmed for a full week in the " "
Straits of Bonifacio, between Corsica uo ul '"e S"
and Sardinia. This was in June, ,aa ox lue estate 01 -a'enne ano-jg-jg
IVicpcrian Estrada, minors, presented
,T , its second annual leport. The court
Here it was, and under these eon- . , .- . . , .
ditions, that "Lead Kindly Light" L. - , ... k
' J b I the account for settlempnt without
was written. The whole time of the fnrther notie- The dian
vessel's passage, says Newman, was ch a witL bavink eeived $424.s5
consumed in the preparation of these . . .
niiicc iuu jaat bgu ji-uieut, uuu. ctcu-
ited with having aid out $211.25 for
verses, fco, while the idea was an in
spiration, its literary frame work
was a task of careful labor. The
cmvitnnlifv r 10 rhnnnhf L. 1 ,
1 j v t iTTiinnrfl Tfsin in JTflrnmp. nnd hnvft
" V :. , , , J "r"- neither father nor mother,
with which the thought are- clothed. I
it, rnmnlPtPnPs, nf fnith if J J- H- Robinson filed a petition
elm ainrpritv spm m rpfwf m,,i;. asking for the appointment 'as ad-
ties of the atithors moraV mental
and physical state at that time. Dr. "auuc "
maintenance of the children, 'leaving
a balance on hand of $180.60. The
Newman wrote a great deal, but this
April 6th, and nominal valuation of
is tho most famous of all his pro-1 Y-3 " "de
ductions. One can almost see be- . H" R Talmadge filed an authen-
,. ,:, - , ucatcd copy ot the. will of the late
tween the lines a living portait of I rj
the author himself. r1""' -""""1 au" " V'
, , . bate thereof by the Surrogate Court
John Henrv Newman was a native I - TT . T
I of TTninn fflnntv. New .TprsAV tn-
of London, born February 21, 1S01. ... ... .... . ..
. . , ' . . , , gether with a petition for the pro-
His father was a banker whose deep I. . . ... . ,
religious convictions were disclosed in .... , . .
, letters testamentary thereon to be
' . T.,1 issued to Henry P. Talmadge m
this county. It will be heard on
was brought up read in the Bible,
and to read it in such a way that
this reading was "a great delight."
as ho himself says. After the finish
of his university course in Oxford, and ,steady promotion from
where he was graudated from Trin- onfl. dignity to another culminated in
ity College, at the age of av, in 3379 in lho Jei hat of the cardinal.
he was engaged in educational work tnus worthily crowning the sunset
until 1S2S, when there began an in- ytars of nis ong and nseIui ife He
timacy between himself and Hichard passed away August 11. 1890. Of his
Hurrell Fronde, of which the out- many other writigs which have at-
come was a remarkable religious attracted notice- the reader may like
movement for better things in the to have attention directed to
English Church. "TJia T)rm nf nnnt;na p .
About this time Newman visited the composition which is accounted re-
continent, and during this visit, say markable by all crities.
his biographers, he became ultimately n aggressive mentality sometimes
and firmly settled in his belief in ieads ministers and theologians, dur-
tne poncy and practice 01 tne ito- ing their controversies, to unconscious
man Catholic church, toward which ly overstep the bounds of law. as Dr.
he had previously manifsted for some Newman, himself found he had done
years a marked tendency. But it in 1852, when he was fined 500 for
was not until October, 1845, that he a ibei on Dr. Achili.
finally and formally entered that
church, which promptly and properly Eea njndaxe, live mining ew
recognized and honored him. His h, the Journal-Miner.