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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 3, 1911
(From Thursday's Dally.)
Osear Grunlund, Ash Fork business
man, arrived in the city yesterday,
and will return home today.
William Ritter of Kirkland "Val
ley was an arrival yesterday and is
here on official business for a few
days. Brief Business Trip.
John Wilson returned yesterday
from a brief business and pleasure
trip to the Capital City, h'.s former
Wiljiam Allen, one of the large
cattle owners of the Williamson Val
ley country, was in the city yes
terday on business.
Beturn to Country.
H. L. Southick and William W.
Wijliams, former residents of the
Bradshaw Mountains, returned yes
terday from Victor, Colo., and will
leave tomorrow for Crown King.
C. F. Lincoln, jeweler of Jerome,
after a few days in the city visit
ing with former acquaintances, re
turned home yesterday.
Back From Coast
M. L. Earnhart, after several;
months of an absence in California,
returned yesterday and will make
this section his home.
E. S. Clark, H. F. Ashurst and P.
W. O 'Sullivan left yesterday for
Flagstaff, to attend District Court,
which is now in session.
Ish Davis of Mayer was an ar
rival in the city yesterday and will
remain for several days on a busi
ness and pleasure visit.
Louis Gruwell, stockman of the
Lower Agua Fria country, was in
the city yesterday from Mayer, and
reports prosperous conditions in the
From the Mines.
Thomas Isakson, operating mines
in the Big Bug district, was an ar
rival from his camp yesterday for
a few days' visit with friends and
Joins Husband in City.
Mrs. E. W. Stephens and daugh
ters, the Misses Layle and Eleanor
Stephens,, arrived yesterday from
Ferguson Valley, joining Mr. Ste
phens, who has returned from the
eastern part of the county on an
Be tarns North.
Ed. Shievely left last night for his
none in Ash Fork, after several days
of a trip in the western part of the
county on a prospecting expedition.
He will Teturn in a few days to con
tinue his field work for a mine that
is in the lost column.
Lured By the Boosters.
The visit of the Prescott boosters
to Phoenix and their alluring de
scriptions of our superb summer cl
mate, made such an impression upon
Irwin J. S. Loeb, the able city edi
tor of the Arizona Democrat, that
he immediately struck his chief for
a vacation, and the same being
granted, he took the next train for
"The Place to Live." He arrived
Monday, and although he intended
only to remain a fortnight, he now
feels like tarrying all summer.
Bs Boute Home.
Fred Crothers and James Wood
ford, miners, who have been in the
Copper Creek section for several
months, arrived in the city yester
day, en route to their homes at
Santa Ana, Cal., for a visit with
relatives. Thev will leave tomorrow
and return later.
Beturn From Outing.
Miss Grace Gordon and Miss Paul
ine Johnston of Phoenix, after sev
eral days of an outing at Fair Oaks,
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. O.
Eckels, returned to the city yester
day, and will remain for an indef
inite viit with friends. . They are
at the Hotel St. Michael.
Ellsworth Monroe, one of the large
owners of farming lands in the
Verde Valley, arrived yesterday, and
will remain for several days, visit
ing with his mother, Mrs. S. D. Mon
roe, a resident of this city. He gives
a flattering account of ranch and
range conditions in that country,
looking for Brother.
Miss Erminie Stulter of Lancaster,
Pa., arrived yesterday and is look
ing for a brother, Peter B. Stulter,
who about two years ago was a resi
dent of this city and a miner by
occupation. She is anxious to learn
of his whereabouts, that an estate
involving a considerable sum, may
I City News
Beturns to Coast.
R. S. Masson, chief engineer of
the Electrical Operating Construction
company, after a few days in the
city, looking after interests of the
Arizona Power company, a subsid
iary corporation, returned to Ios
Angeles yesterday, where a branch
office is maintained with the Eastern
house. Mr. Masson states that it is
probable the power lines of his com
pany will be extended in the near
future to cover mining fields to the
south of this city.
(From Friday's Daily.)
Eetura From Phoenix.
Mayor and Mrs. Morris Goldwater
returned yesterday from a brief visit
with friends in Phoenix.
Bangemen in city.
Thomas and Charles King, well
known rangemen of Big Chino valley,
are in the citv on business for a
Visited Capital City.
Sergeant and Mrs. R. Walter and
Sergeant and Mrs. J. T. McDonald
returned to Whipple yesterday, after
a few days in Phoenix, visiting witn
Popular Teacher Here. 'N
Miss Kate Coughran, popularly
known in teaching circles, was an.
arrival yesterday from Skull Valley,
and will visit with friends for a few
James Evans, a retired wealthy
farmer of Salt River Valley, was a
brief visitor to the city yesterday
with his cousin, Mrs. Ben. V. Weaver
and others. He is en route to Hart
ford, Kan., and resides at Peoria,
Mine Operator Here.
Chas. K. Crosbv, operating mines
on the Santa Maria, was an arrival
in the city yesterday on business,
and will return to his camp today.
He is running his mill and perform
ing considerable development with
Beturns From Coast.
Mr. and Mrs. Xeil Bailey, the for
mer the superintendent of the U.
V. & P. railway, returned yesterday
from a brief pleasure trip to Los
Angeles. They accompanied ex-Senator
Clark and party to the coast
from Jerome a few days ago.
Come to Locate.
William Harding and nephew, Ezra
Harding, of Willetts, Cal., arrived
in the city yesterday and will leave
for the Verde Valley today, where
they have relatives. Both are prac
tical farmers and come to make this
county their home. They state they
will later be followed by others.
From the Mines.
Robert G. Scherer, son of A. G.
Scherer, general manager of the Tiger
Gold company, was an arrival yes
terday from Harrington on a busi
ness visit. He is filling a respon
sible position with that company and
reports the good showing as con
tinuing with the mill dropping stamps
day and night.
George A. Mauk, Territorial audi
tor, returned to his duties at the
capital yesterday, after a few days
pleasantly passed among his many
friends in the city. Mr. Mauk con
templates spending considerable of
his time in Prescott this summer,
and is an enthusiastic exponent of
the city's attractions in climate and
Beturns From Front.
Captain E. J. Mitchell of Company
E, X. G. A., of this citv, who was
assigned with the regulars on the
border, near San Diego, has arrived
iiuuir. lie fiai uiripaici iu iud nciu
maneuvers for two weeks, and re
ports the experience as beneficial and
instructive. Mrs. Mitchell did not
accompany him home, remaining with
friends in Los Angeles for a visit.
She will return early -in May.
From Big Placer Works.
C. Benjamin Hayes, superintendent
of the Yavapai Bullion Mining com
pany of Copper Basin district, is in
the city for a few days on business.
He reports that construction work
on the dam in Copper Basin Wash
will be started in a few days, or
as soon as the bids of many contract
ors are passed upon. It is esti
mated that about five weeks will be
consumed in the work. The aim of
the management is to have this stor
age plant ready to catch the summer
rams and to beam sluicing the
ground immediately afterward. The
impounding enterprise will have a
capacity of 20,000,000 gallons.
(From Saturday's Daily)
Goes to Bange.
Ray Hill has gone to the Camp
Wood country, where, with Paul
Wright, he is interested in the live
Goes to Hillside Mines.
H. R. Wood left vesterdav for the
Hillside mines, where John Lawler,
the owner, is preparing to resume op
erations on a large scale.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Lubin. J. Cooper
and Louis Price were arrivals from
Jerome, yesterday, and will remain
for a few days on business and
Mr. and Mrs. W. White of Mayer
were arrivals in the city yesterday
and will remain for a few days
viiting with friends.
Heavy Liquor Bevenue.
Sheriff Smith yesterday turned in
to the county treasury the sum of
$15,390, license tax "for the retail
liquor houses of the county for the
year beginning April 1, 1911, which,
with previous collections, gives a
total of over $19,500 received from
this source of business.
Charles Korrick, one of the rep
resentative business men of Phoe
nix, was an arrival yesterday, and
will remain for a few days on pleas
ure. From Placer Works.
Edward Melter, identified with the
Yavapai Bullion Mining company,
was an arrival yesterday from his
camp in Copper Basin, on a business
visit for a few days.
Leaves for South.
O. Longacre, Jr., consulting en
gineer of the Development Company
of America, left yesterday for South
ern Arizona, on a business trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cook of
Mayer paid a flying business visit to
the city yesterday, returning home
late in the evening.
Reese M. Ling, H. F. Ashurst and
P. W. O 'Sullivan, attorneys of this
city, who have been looking after
interests of clients during the pres
ent term of court in Flagstaff, re
Beturns" From North.
George Ward, many years ago, a
miner of the Crook Canyon district,
and late of Rossland, B. C, has re
turned to this county, and will again
take to the hills to prospect. He
is accompanied by William Xeville.
F. L. Hawoth of the firm of Clark,
Hawoth & Stewart, attorneys, left
yesterday for Jerome, where the
preliminary examination of the Moore
brothers is to take place today 'on
the charge of horse stealing. The
complaining witness is said to be
L. A. Willard of the Verde Valley.
Took Trail Boute.
H. J. Meaney, general manager of
the Yavapai Consolidated Gold, Sil
ver and Copper Mining company, m
the Bradshaws, arrived in the city
yesterday on horseback from the Old
Tiger mine, and will remain until
Business and Pleasure.
E. T. McGonigle, one of the big
lumber manufacturers of Flagstaff,
was an arrival from the north yes
terday and will remain for a few
days on business for his firm'. In
cidentally he will take in the base
ball game tomorrow.
Beturns From Coast.
Mrs. H. T. Southworth returned
yesterdav from Los Angeles, where
she has been visiting with friends
for several weeks. She was accom
panied by Miss Irene Dickson, daugh
ter of Mrs. Van Dickson of Skull
Valley, who has been visiting in that
Leaves for Old Home.
After an absence of fifteen years
from Clinton, Iowa, Owen Xesbit,
a miner of the Lower Turkey Creek
section, left yesterday to visit with
Ins aged parents for a few weeks.
He is in receipt of letters stating
that his mother is very ill and not
expected to live.
Goes to New Location.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Albertson
have decided to change their resi
dence from the Lynx Creek section,
and hereafter will locate in Big
Chino vallev. taking over the old
Thorne ranch. Mr, Albertson will
engage in live stock raising at the
new place on quite a' large scale.
Goes to Mountains.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gray, of
Jerome Junction, are in the citv
making arrangements to leave in a
few days for the Mogollon Moun
tains where they annually spend the
summer. The sheep of Mr. Grav
are being returned from the deert j
and were at Dewey, yesterday.
R. S. Wilson and A'ictor Muzzev,
well known miners of this section.
will leave today overland for the
hue Mountains, near Fort Apache,
where they will spend the summer
camping out. Mr. Muzzey has vis
ited that country before, and pro
nounces it a most ideal place for
recreation, game, fish and beauti
ful scenery being among the attrac
tions. Defers European Trip.
On account of business engage
ments, Mrs. J. Paul of Jerome Junc
tion, while in the city yesterday,
stated that the contemplated trip to
fcurope sbe and her son, Vaughn
Paul, and his wife, were to take,
had been deferred until the latter
part of May. She is also contem
plating removing to Flagstaff, to
conduct a hotel, having been offered
Judge A. J. McPhce, one of the
best known pioneers was an arrival
from Rickenbar, yesterday, and was
greeted by many friends. He re
cently closed the sale of a group
of three mines in that section to
E. C. Doering. Judge McPhee is re
garded as one of the strong men of
Jeffersonian democratic principles.
and an active worker on all politi
Pleased with Country.
Mrs George M. Drum of Minneap
olis, and Mrs. Mary F. Shephard, of
Crete, Xebraska. sisters of A. G.
Curtis, mining man of Walker, after
a week at the above camp, returned
to the city yesterday and continued
their journey to the coast. This is
their first western trip and the
novelty of the scenery with the ex
cellency of the climate, has favor
ably impressed them.
W. H. Doyle of the Bank of Ari
zona, and Morris Goldwater, president
of the Prescott Xational Bank, both
members of the executive committee
of the Territorial Bankers' Associa
tion, have returned from a consulta-!
tion in Phoenix, with others of that
organization. The selection of a
place and the date for holding this
year's meeting was under considera
tion, but no decision was reached.
EECOVEBS FROM INJURIES.
Elmer Eldridge. who was afflicted
with blood poisoning after having
had his finger cut in opening a can
of vegetables, returned yesterday to
his range on the Hassayampa, after
submitting to medical treatment. At
one time it was believed amputation
would be necessary to save his life.
He considers his escape a miraculous
(From Saturday's Daily)
William Ritter of" Kirkland valley,
yesterday, purchased a strip of land
in Miller valley 25 by 40 feet from
Dr. W. E. Day, for "which the sum
of $100 was paid.
Arrivals from Flagstaff yesterday
bring the information that the three
Marley brothers of Xavajo county
bad complaints lodged against them
for cattle stealing in Coconino coun
ty, and in a preliminary examination
held at Flagstaff, on Thursday, were
bound over to the grand jury in the
following sums. Heck and G. D.
Marley in $2,000 each, and "Dutch"
Marley in $100. They are accused
of stealing one animal belonging to
O. L. Hart. The same defendants
were recently bound over to the
grand jury in Xavajo county in the
snm of $30,000 for the alleged theft
of several cattle.
CASPEB HECKI S
(From Wednesday's Daily.)
Casper Heck, one of the best
known mining men of Northern Ari
zona, was painfully and it is be
lieved seriously burned at his camp
in -Uonave county, last week, tnrougn
the accidental explosion of black
powder. He was brought to Pres
cott yesterday by his brother, J. M.
Heck, and is now at the latter 's
home in this city. The unfortunate
man shows the frightful effects of
the explosion, his face being unrec
ognizable, his hearing destroyed, and
his hands so badly burned as to be
useless. His condition is pitiable, but
it is believed he will ultimately re
cover. One favorable condition of
the accident is that while his eyes
are closed and he eannot open them,
the sight of both is saved.
From his story of the accident it
appears that he and his associate,
William Bright, at their camp near!
the Tom Keed mine, concluded that
it would be advisable to destroy half
a keg of black powder in view of
the danger of having it near the
mine. Mr. Heck emptied the con
tents of the keg on the ground and
attached a fuse to it. In striking
a match to light the fuse the head
of the match flew away from him
a few feet and fell into the powder,
when he was instantly enveloped in
the flames, his head and hands re
ceiving the full "force and effect of
the terrific blast as if from a
Immediately afterward he was
taken to Kingman, suffering excruci
ating pain. That he may be tend-
rlv tnroi fnr ic th( rprtsnn for
bringing him to this city, where'
his brother and otner relatives re
side. He has desirable mining ground
in that district, and formerly was
a resident of this city, where he has
many friends who will rogrpt to
learn of his sad misfortune.
GRAND MASTER INSTALLED.
PHOEXIX. Ariz., April 23. Pur
suant to the instructions of the
Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows, at its
recent meeting in Globe, a special
session of that body was held here
yesterday for the purpose of install
ing as Grand Master, A. A. Ferguson
of Douglas, who could not attend-;
the Grand Lodge session at which he
was elected. The installation was
conducted by W. K. James, the re
tiring Grand .Master, and occurred
in the forenoon, Mr. Ferguson leav
: c : rr-i. '
iu); lur iiuuii; iim ctciiiu;. i lie
other officers participating were R.
S. Longmoor, Deputy Grand Master;
George A. Mintz, Grand Secretary;
F. P. Trott, Grand Chaplain pro tem;
X. A. Morford. Grand Marshal pro
tem; Andrew Xeilson, Grand Guard
ian pro tem. Mr. Ferguson was pre
vented from attending the Grand
Lodge by the recent battle in Doug
las, his duty as an undertaker re
quiring that he should stay and en
gage in the burial of the dead. He
is the only officer ever elected by
the Grand Lodge in his absence, and
an exception was made in his case
by resolution that he might perform
a service to humanity without tto
great personal sacrifice.
AT WALNUT GROVE
(From Thursday's Dally)
A. A. Moore, who arrived yes
terday from Walnut Grove, brings
the interesting information that one
of the most important mining pro
jects ever inaugurated in that coun
try is under operation at the J. G.
Cox placer locations, in hydraulic
methods. Eastern capitalists have
taken an option on the ground and
have installed heavy pumping ma
chinery to prospect the soil. Care
ful measurements are being made
and the results are said to be bc'ter
than anticipated. Values running t'
$1 a cubic yard have been returned,
r.nd the work will continue until
largo determinations have been nn.l 1
Later the placing of a permanent
limit will be considered, when a
large amount of ground will be
handled daily. The method pursu-d
at present is to pump from i well
in the Hassayampa river mil phy
onto the gravel banks with a di
rect current that has suffie'lut force
to melt the soil rapidly. Xo -tor-age
is resorted to and the work is
of an experimental character to as
certain values. Mr. Moore states
that the operations are attracting
much attention and that the results
obtained are the forerunner of others
engaging in the industry on hydrant
ic or dredging principle.
INSPECTS NEW HIGHWAY
From Thursdays Daily)
George A. Mauk, auditor of Ari
zona, arrived in the city yesterday
from Phoenix, and during his visit
will make an examination of banking
interests, as well as attend to other
official business. He was preceded
by his assistant, J. F. Tracey. Mr.
Mauk is favorably known all over
Arizona, and will remain for several
days, this being his first trip to
this section since assuming the du
ties of the office. He was the guest
yesterday of R. X. Fredericks, pres
ident of the Chamber of Commerce,
and was taken for an automobile
ride by C. T. Joslin over the Terri
torial highway, around the Murphy
Park and to other points of inter
est. Governor R. E. Sloan. R. A. Craig,
citizen member of the Board of Con
trol, and -T. B. Girand, Territoial
engineer, will arrive today, and with
Mr. Mauk a general investigation of
Territorial interests in this section
will be made. The completed road
along the Territorial highway will
be officially visited, and coincident
with- that trip it is probable the ex
tension of the road work will be
taken up for definite action.
Mr. Mauk is an enthusiastic sup
porter of the good roads movement,'
and through that avenue sees much j
good to follow in making the many'
scenic attractions of the country!
made known to the thousands of I
tourists who will come when the
country is opened to them in good
PLANNED FOB CLIMAX
(From Wednesday'! Dally)
So favorably impressed was L. A.
Snowden with the future of the
Climax Mining company's properties
on the Hassaymapa, that it is said
this mining enterprise in the very
near future will .be operated on a
plan larger than ever before, in meth
ods of mining and in capacity of re
duction. Mr. Snowden visited the
property as a mining engineer, and
it is believed his investigations - will
be conclusive. He will, it is said,
recommend the installing of a plant
that will far exceed in tonnage the
present facilities, while in mining
methods there will be a larger plan
of exploiting the ground than has
ever before prevailed. He spent
five days at the works, and ex
amined into every detail of the com
pany's interests in a critical manner.;
His observations were favorable, and!
he unhesitatingly endorsed the out-j
laying of additional capital as war-,
The Climax interests recently came:
into prominence through mill runs!
of the free ores taken from the old!
workings, and the completion of mine;
work at certain points, after several
large contracts had been performed.
Mr. Snowden returned to Los An
geles yesterday, where the principal
officers of the company reside. He
was taken to the camp' from this
city by M. E. Spaulding, a resident
ABE CLAIMING DAMAGES
DOUGLAS, Ariz., April 26 Per- J
sons who were injured by stray bul
lets while the two battles at Agua
Prieta were in progress are pre
paring memorials to be sent to the
Secretary of State of the United
States, asking that indemnities be
collected from the Mexican govern
ment. The matter of collecting indemnity
must be instituted on the initiative
of the person or persons injured.
Affidavit is made before a proper
officer and the memorial setting
forth the circumstances of the case
is then forwarded to the Secretary
of State. The matter is then in
charge of the diplomatic service of
It is not known what amount of
indemnity will be asked of the Mex
ican government, but it will be a
large sum, it is said. Among those
who will ask indemnity are John
Keith, an American, aged 23, and
Frank Williams, employed as a me
chanic at one of the Douglas smelV
X'. D. Xavarette will ask indem
nity in the sum of 10,000, but his
claim has no connection with the
revolution. His claim is based on
a kidnaping charge, the offense hav
ing occurred, it is alleged, last Sep
tember, while Xavarette was in
UNITED IN MARRIAGE.
(From Saturday's Daily.) I
In the presence of only a fewl
friends, the marriage of Miss Laura
E. Cumberland nnd Albert W. Kohls (
was solemnized Thnrsday evening by(
Probate Judge Hicks. The gyoom is
in charge of the Davis mine, on 1
Slate Creek, while his bride is a re-1
cent arrival from the state of Wash
ington. They left yesterday for the
above mine where they will reside,
followed by- the congratulations of
many friends for a prosperous future.
(From Saturdays Daily)
E. E. Hill, cement contractor, re
turned from Jerome yesterday, where
he secured the eontraet for erect
ing the new concrete barn and stable
for T. F. Miller & Co. The build
ing will be of two stories, 36x50
feet, with a reinforced roof and fire
proof. It will replace the structure
recently destroyed by fire and be'
located on the same site.
ECLIPSE OF SI
(From Saturday's Daily
Smoked glasses were in order- to
day at about 3 o'clock in the- after
noon, when the sun, which was ahm
ing brightly at that time, suffered: a
partial eclipse. The eclipse was dn
to the sun hiding himself behind the
moon, and was visible in the United"
States lying south of a line drawn
from Cape Henlopen, on the coast of'
Delaware, to Astoria, Ore. The Best
points for the observation were the
upraised group of coral islands knownt
as the Vavau and Tofua, of the Sa
moan group. Many scientists travel
ed to these far off islands especially
to observe and photograph this
Heretofore it has almost always -
been impossible to transport the best
instruments to the favorable points
of observation. The British expedi
tion took with it three great tele
scopic cameras in order that photo
graphs might be taken of the cor
ona the radiant light which, during
a total eclipse, surrounds the dark
disc. Each telescope is of a differ
ent scale, in order that varying pho
tographs may be obtained. The ex
pedition has also a six-inch prismatic
camera which contains four prisms,,
each of which is ten inches square
The prisms, acting between the sun
and the lens, split the light into dif
ferent colors, each color indicating-,
an independent element.
(From Saturday's Daily.)
John Curran, who is developing?
mines on Lynx Creek, was in the
city yesterday, and reports develop
ment progressing satisfactorily on
his interests. He maintains a small,
force and operates quietly.
JOINS DBY FARMING,
(From Saturday's Daily.)-,
Moses Councilman has joined the
dry farming element, filing on a
1C0 acre tract of land near Granite
mountain which he will utilize as
homestead. His interests are near
those of his business associate Will
Instruments Filed as Reported by The
irescott Title Co.
April 19, 1911
T. W. Jenkins to Eldridge Wan
less. Bill of sale. Second hand store,,
R. C. Henston and F. E. Wager lo
cate 2 mines, Silver Mountain dist-
United States to Reddick J. Cart
wright. Patent. Lot C of Sec. 31
and lots 12, 13 and 14 Sec. 32, I4X
' " April 20, 1911
H. J. Gorman locates Robin minej.
Black Hills district.
J. W. Jackson locates two mines,.
F. A. Meyer locates Pay Day mine,
April 19, 1911.
W. A. Gill and J. W. Young lo
cate Paradise placer and one water
right, Black Canyon district.
C. H. Rutherford and Arthur- W
Wbittaker appropriate waters in- Black
Canyon, Verde district.
LeRoy Anderson and M. E." Mc
Nelley incorporate Hudson Mining
company. Capital stock $75,000.
M. Lichtenstein to Barney Giacoma
Lease; two years; $25" per month.
Lot 7, block 19, Prescott. "
Thos'. E. Zeigler to Thos. BZ ZeTg
ler M. Deed; $500. Xine quartz
3 A - TT
iiuu mo piacer claims, iiassavamni.
B. H. Smith and B. M. Belcher to
J. L. Merwin M. Deed. Two-third
interest in Golden Fleece, Polar,.
Royal and Headwater mines, Cas.Ua?
R. E. Brooks files affidavit of as
sessment work on twelve mines.
Castle Creek district.
Jos. H. Morgan et al" incorporate
Gladiator Mining company. Capital
T. G. Xorris amends location of
three mines, Hassavampa district.
April 22", 1911.
Henry Weigand and Mrs. Emma
Newman loeate Extension Xo. 4
Paul Burks appropriates waters of
Granite Creek in Seetion 30, 15 X,
YT. H. Hill et al locate two mines,,
Thumb Butte district.
April 24, 1911, "
Nick Grosscta to Mike Bablch
W. Deed; $207. One-half interest in
lot 27, block 9, Jerome.
Wm. Xewton to X. H. Simpson
W, Deed; $2,000. East half of SF
quarter, Section 3, 15 X., 4 E.
R. C. Poston, E. L. Hart and wives
to Anna Espinosa W. Deed; $100.
Lot 7, block "K." Prescott.
Stark Gold Mining company to
Robert H. Day. Trustee W. Deed;
$22,190.75. Roosevelt, Belmont,
Middlesex. Essex, Argyle, Wcstover,
Hidden Treasure, Xorth Extension
Hidden Treasure and Ophir mines
Black Rock district.
Robert H. Day, Trustee, to Reed
Mining Co. Same propertv.
April 25, 1911:
L. Gadette to Allen Johnson W.
Deed. Part lot 15, block "H."'
Hooker's addition, Jerome.
Thos. Isaaekson locates Gunsmith
placer, Walker district.