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title: 'Weekly journal-miner. (Prescott, Ariz.) 1908-1929, July 05, 1911, Page 7, Image 7',
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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 5, 19"
I cuy News f
I ....IB MM I
(iFrom Thursday's Daily.)
Tn coast For Summer.
Mrs. E. C. Averyt, of Birmingham,
Alabama, left yesterday for the
coast resorts of Southern California
to spend the summer. .
D J. Thompson, resident manager
of the Federal Mining Company, was
an arrival from his camp in the Cherry
Creek district yesterday on business.
Thomas Hahrin. mining man .of
McCabe, was in the city yesterday
on business, and reports active wors
going on at several camps in that
student Returns Home.
Oail Gardner, sen of Mr. and Mrs.
J. I. Gardner, has returned home for
vacation after attending Dartmouth
College, at Hanover, X. H- He will
resume his studies in the fall, leaving
Leave for East.
Mrs. Mary McNulty and daughter,
Miss Elizabeth McNulty, mother ana
sister, respectively of John McXulty,
assistant forest supervisor of this
district, left yesterday for a summer
visit with relatives and friends in
Looking After Interests.
John VT. Dougherty, of San Diego,
arrived yesterday and is here to look
after his mining and land interests.
He contemplates engaging in mine
operations on the Santa Maria later,
and during his present visit will make
arrangements to that end.
Trip of Recreation.
Fred E- . Edwards returned to his
Ash Creek cattle range yesterday
after a few days visit on business.
He was accompanied by George
Morris who goes to take a few
weeks outing after diligent work in
the offices of F. M. Murphy.
Return for Summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Tregallcs re
turned from Phoenix yesterday and
will occupy their home in the city
for the summer. Mr. Tregalles is
rfistorcd to health since residing in
the south, and was extended a cordial
welcome on returning to his old borne
The Misses Byrle and Louise Stur
tevant, nieces of Mrs. W. H. Timer
hoff, returned yesterday to Bockford,
His., where their parents reside. Both
have been in the city for several
months attending school and werf
loth to return home, preferring to
lirp here. Many of their young
friends were at the depot to bid them
D. M. Dunning, father o C H.
Dunning, president of the Big Pine
Mininz Company, and D. M. Dunning,
Jr., arrived from Auburn, N. Y-, a
few days ago and have gone 10 tnai
minim? camp to remain tor an ex
tended visit. This is their first visit
n Arizona, and they have already
formed a very favorable impression of
Tivfl for Old Home.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Foster and
daughter, Miss Blanche Foster, left
yesterday for the old home 01 we
former at TJrichsville, Ohio, where
they go for a visit with relatives
ana friends. This will be tne xirst
trip to the former home of Mr. Foster
in nearly a decade, and while away
he will preach the doctrine or gooa
mads for Arizona, its attractive
scenic conditions and above all Us
climate. He was equipped with many
panoramic views of the country, in
cluding its auto roaawajs.
Miss Marv A. Mclnernay, sister of
the City Attorney of Chicago, and
flnnrfiter of Alderman Mclnernay, 01
the "Windy City," after several
weeks of a visit, left yesterday for
the east to remain a short time. She
will return to this city in September
to stav until the winter, when she
will leave for southern Arizona. She
is enthusiastic over the climate of
this section which she states is a
revelation and intends to reside in
Arizona. She was a guest at the
popular Sheriffs Arrive.
John H. Francis, sheriff of Coco
nino county, and Joe Woods, sheriff
of Navajo county, are in the city
for a brief visit, returning from
southern Arizona. Both state that
reports in circulation of the uncover
ing of a nest of horsethieves near
Canyon Diablo, with a large herd of
younc colts, have been grossly cxag
gerated, and outside of the loss of
an occasional colt of the maverick
class little trouble has been cxper
ienccd for some time. Up-to-date the
Navajo Indians have been the pnn
cipal complainants of loss of animal
(From Friday's Daily.)
George Ainsworth, farmer of Wal
nut Creek, is in the city on business.
Mrs J Paul, the popular hostess
of the Jerome Junction hotel, is in
the city for a few days on business.
From the Range
Frank A. Dickerson, of the Kirk-
lnnv vallev section, was an arrival
in "the city yesterday on a brief busi
R. E. Morrison, attorney for the
Clara Consolidated, has gone to
Swansea for a few days on legal
Railroad Official Visits.
Neil Bailey, superintendent of the
TJ. V. & P. railway, was in tne cuy
yesterday visiting with friends and
Miss Katie Coughran, teacher of
the public school of Skull valley, was
in the city yesterday and will re
main for a few days.
Eastern Mining Trip.
Lester Jackson left a few days
ago for Xew York city, where he is
called on important business of his
interests in the War Eagle and Glad
iator mines n the Bradshaw mountains.
Smelter City Visitors.
Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Pearson ana
Mr. and Mrs. George Demaine, of
Humboldt, were in the city yester
day on a business and pleasure visit,
returning home in the afternoon in
the former's automobile.
From the Range. j
A. C. Young, one of the large cat
tle owners of the Camp Wood
country, is in the city on business.
He recently shipped several carloads
Of cattle to California buyers and
reports the industry as enjoying
"Bangemen in City.
James Hamilton, foreman of the
ar Diamond Cattle Company, and
Nelson Puntenney. live stock grow
er, both of Big Chino valley, are in
the city for a few days on business.
Mr. Hamilton has finished loading
several carloads of cattle for ship
ment to California.
Returns From East.
T. E. Brandon, formerly with W.
W. Ross as a pharmacist, returned
yesterday from a visit to his old
home in the east, and will leave .to
day for Jerome where he will locate.
He states that the eastern country
has lost its charm and he prefers to
reside in Arizona.
I. T. Stoddard is in the city for
few days, visiting with his wife and
son, Celora StoddarJ and the latter's
wife, and also getting acquainted with
his new grandson, who arrived a lew
davs aco. The Stoddards are occupy
ing the Hazeltine residence on Nob
Hill for the summer.
Returns to Coast.
I. D. L. Williams, president of the
Bar Diamond Cattle Company, of Big
Chino vallev. who has been at nis
headouarters for several days, ar
rived in the city yesterday and left
in the afternoon for his home at Los
Aneeles. He goes via Kingman and
will visit the Boundary Cone mines,
in Mohave county while "en route
Mr. and Mrs. Joe E. Cook are in
the city from Mayer on a visit with
relatives for a few days. The condi
tion of Mr. Cook's father is still
critical, and his death is hourly ex
pected. His wonderful vitality and
his rallying powers baffle medical
skill. This popular pioneer has re
mained in a semi-conscious condi
tion for more than thirty days, and
during that time has not partaken
of any nourishment. It is the be
lief of physicians that he is affliet-
ea with an invisible cancer m tn
i-entlv in charge of the public school
of Dewey, arrived in the city yester
ay, joining her moiucr wno nas ar
rived from Phoenix. Beth will make
Prescott their home for the summer.
E- T. McGonigle, lumber manufact
urer of Flagstaff, was in the city
yesterday on a business and pleasure
visit and will Teturn home today, nis
firm has one of the largest saw mills
in the West and he reports a heavy
demand for building material.
Leaves for Capital.
Gov. R. E. Sloan left yesterday for
Phoenix, where executive duties will
be attended to for a few days. He
will then leave for Bisbee where he
will deliver an address on Judy 4th.
He will also speak before the Wool
Growers' Association on Thursday at
S. R. Trengove, manager of the
Iron King mine, near Humboldt,
while in the city yesterday stated
that it is probable that enterprise
will soon resume operations. He left
for the southern part of the territory
to be away for a few days on busi
ness. Visiting Wife.
Charles Stauffer, with the E. J.
Bennitt real estate firm of Phoenix,
arrived yesterday and will visit for
a few days with his wife who is
spending the summer in the city. Mr.
Stauffer is favorably known in the
official life of Maricopa county. He
will be a frequent visitor during the
residence here of Mrs- Stauffer, and
is impressed with the climate.
From Big Orchard.
Leo Dickerson, freighter of the
Fair Oaks orchard of Maus & Stewart
arrived in the city yesterday and
states that the banner yield from
that property will be recorded this
season. He is building a large aam
to divert the flow of flood waters,
which threaten to wash away part
of the orchard and which will con
serve a large amount of water.
Returns to Camp.
Belding Allison, operating mines in
the Squaw Peak country, after a few
FINDS SAD DEATH OF
DEVELOPMENT BIG NUGGET ON ! POPULAR BOY
Arizona Gold Copper To
Weighs Two Hundred
And Nine Dollars
MAIN SHAFT TO BE SUNK TO
DEPTH OF THOUSAND
PICKS UP MANY OTHERS
HALF THIS VALUE
days in the city on business, will :
(From Saturday's Daily.)
J. T. Xelson, Jerome Junction busi
ness man, was in the city yesterday
and returned home during the day.
Edward Zeieer, Congress merehant
and mining man, was in the city yes
terday on a business and pleasure
D. M. Clark left yesterday for the
Vicksburg country on the A. & L.
railroad to look after mining inter
ests in which he is interested.
rrom the Range.
Mrs. and Mrs. T.. Anderson of ild
Horse Basin, in the western part of the
country were in the city yesterday for
the first time in several months on
a business visit.
"fr. E. J. F. Home and son left
yesterday for Bisbee, where they will
visit for a few months witn -lrs
Sarah Reynolds and Mrs. Thomas Mc-
Connell, sisters of Mrs. Home.
Capital City Visitors.
Mrs. Sidney Ross, former resident
of the city, and Mrs. John Roland,
arrived from Phoenix yesterday, and
after a few davs visit with friends
will proceed to Oak Creek, to spend
Miss Margaret Durand, until re-
return today to his camp with a
stock of supplies to continue develop-1
ment. He says the showing on his
property is encouraging from limited
work, and that while the vein is
small, gold and copper values are j
very attractive for the making ot a
good producer. i
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Clark, after,
a month's residence in the city will
leave today for their home in St.
Louis, delighted with the country and
pleased over the climate, which has
caused the restoration to health of
Mrs. ClaTk. Mr. Clark is a leather
manufacturer of the above city, and
it is -probable they will again visit
this section for a moTe extended so-1
Looking Country Over.
Charles C. Cuthbert, of Rocky Ford, '
Colorado, engaged in the fruit and I
farming industries, arrived m tne
city resterday and will leave today
for the Verde Valley, to investigate
the possibilities of that country in
the above lines. The visit is prin
cipally lor the "benefit of his health,1
which is poor from asthmatic
troubles. He will remain for several
weeks, and rf beneficial results fol
low, will locate permanently.
Leaves on Vacation.
Prof. Jack McMahn, fireman of
the S. E, P. & P-, will leave tomor-.-
nn vis -fmnnal vacation to be
away until September. He will give
athletic exhibitions at Kingman on
Monday evening, and at -other plates
along the Santa Fe and in California
towns. He is n route to Nome,
Alaska, where a big tournament is
to be pulled off in August, several
athletes of San Francisco, fcesttie ana
other coast cities entering. A vaude
ville company is also on the boards
in several Alaska towns.
Climate Attracts Them.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Skillen, with
their two sons and daughter, are
recent arrivals from Rochester, 2.
Y., and while en route to the coast
were prevailed upon to visit this
section for a few days on the cli
matic claims advanced by D. D. Behr-
ing, a resident of Hutchison, Kansas.
The visitors are so favorably pleased
that they will defer their journey to
the West until September. The cli
mate is a very agreeabl surprise to
them- Mr. Skillen is a retired felt
(From Saturday's Daily)
R. Humphrey, of Milwaukee, stock
holder of the Arizona Gold Copper
Company, of Cherry Creek, returned
yesterday from a five days investi
gation of the property, and expressed
himself in a very satisfactory manner
over what had been accomplished Jr.
the past few months. He is au occa
sional visitor, but this is the I 'st
time he has visited the propert;
since machine drills were placed on
it last February. He says the new
air compressor is doing good work
and a pleasing conaition is the ec.-.n
omical expense comparea to former
methods of operating. On the tlura
level a good grade of ore was cut
a few days ago, which is indicative
of the main shoot being ahead and
which is expected to be reached any
day. Work will be continued on tnis
level, while development will follow
at other points in the property where
conditions arc satisfactory.
So pleased is he with the dpvelop
ment it has been decided to install
at once a diamond drill to pursue an
extended system of exploration. The
main shaft will also be sunk from
the GOO foot level to 1,000 or more
feet in depth. In fact, Mr. Humph
rey says, since the large development
plan inaugurated last February has
given such excellent determinations
and the general outlook is so en
couraging, a system of deep work
is warranted. There will be no mi
mediate consideration extended the
outpue. which is heavy and -only a
straight line of practical mine work
will be strictly followed. At the
richt time a cyanide plant will be
introduced, this method being decided
upon, in conjunction witn tne amai
gamating and concentrating works
now on the ground.
Mr. Humphrey is more favorably
impressed with his interests after the
trip than ever before, and will leave
today for his eastern home. He was
accompanied to the mine by B. H.
Burmister, one of the original mem
bers of the .company.
fVrnm Knilirii.iv's Dailvl
Sheriff J. W. Smith, who returned
from Stanton yesterday, reports eon
siderable excitement in that section
over a rich find made a few days
ago by an old Mexican placer miner,
who picked up a gold nugget on the
summit of Rich Hill, that weigneu
209. In addition to this the man
also found considerable finer dust,
which he recovered by a dry washer.
The nugget is the most valuable of
any found on that lofty point in
many years. Several nuggets rang
ing as high as $100 have been washed
out regularly in recent months by
rockers, and considerable lesser ones
in value have also been recovered.
The place where the last nugget
was found is close to wher placer
operations have been carried on suc
cessfully for nearly forty-five years
In rainy seasons many go to the sum
mit and store sufficient water to
i.ermit roekinc for a few days. In
some instances the returns received
are heavy, although the area on the
summit is limited and it has been
.miftntK- worked for many years. The
j - .
last nugget was sold to Gus Reiss-
man, manager of the Octave Com
pany's store 'on a basis of $18 an
ounce cash. This is the standard
value of all gold found in that sec
(From Saturday's Daily)
Gerald Bernard, the bright and ia
terestinjr little son of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Bernard, died yesterday even
ing at C o'clock at the home of his
parents on North Cortez street after
a few days illness from intestinal
troubles. The boy was only thirteen
months old and was a great .favorite.
The bereaved parents have the sym
pathy of all and their loss is all
the more inconsolable as this was
their only child. Mr. and Mrs. Ber
nara are recent arrivals from Poland
and enjoy the esteem of all. The
funeral will be tela this evening at
530 o'clock from the Catholic
Church. The boay is being prepared
for interment by Lester Runner.
Mining location notices for sale at
the Journal-Miner, office.
MINERAL APPLICATION NUMBER.
Journal-Miner High classjobwork
(From Thursday's Dally.)
Yesterday the Arizona Mine Supply
Company shipped to O. I. Tawney a
complete hoisting plant, which will
be substituted for the wliim on his
property near the Silver Chord mine
on Turkey Creek. Development con
tinues with favorable results, and
regular shipments aTe 'being made to
the smelter at Humboldt.
Hill Brothers, of Crown King, were
shipped a large "boiler and other me
chanical appliances whieh they are
using in connection witn contract
work on the Lake Superior and -Nevada
FELT BAD Tiiir
ALL THE TIME
Shellhorn Lady Suffered a Greal
Deal, But Is All Right Now.
Shellhorn. Ala. In a letter from this
place. Mrs. Carrie May says: "A short
time ago, I commenced to have weak
spells and headaches. I felt bad all
the time, and soon grew so bad I
couldn't stay up. I thought I would die.
At last my husband got me a bottle
of Cardul, and It helped me; so he got
mmP more. After I had taken the
second bottle. I was entirely well.
t trfsh every lady, suffering from.
womanly trouble, would try CarduL
It Is the best medicine I know of. It
did me more sood than anything I ever
Pardni is a woman's tonic a
stranEthenliiK medicine for women,
made from ingredients that act spe
cifically on the womanly organs, and
thus help to build up the womanly con
stitution to glowing good health.
As a remedy for woman's ills, It has
a socceseful record of over 50 years.
Yost druggist sells it Please try It
H.B. Writt to: Uil' Advisory Dm-. gutt
nooc Me4idne Co.. Chmtunooti. Tenn.. for Wf
iSSurtiow, nd 64-pe book. "Hon Tttxtmal
far Wraw'tf In pliia wrapper, on request.
.Dearer! (rTjrfK Rweata
Cola. , j J
The Swigert Bros. Optical Co,
tsjjtMkt r'1" oraoAxs
END US YOUR BUUN 1XNJCS
TO C IIWMO on OVPUCATCD
E. E.BURLrNGAME & Co.
ASSAY OFFICE tSSSHS1
Established in Colorado, 1866. Samples bj
mail or express receiTe prompt and carefm
attention. Oold And Silver Bullion
Refined. Melted and Assayed or Purchased
Concentration Tests 100 lbs. or Cai
Load Lots. Write for-Terms. ,
ll738 Lawrence St. DEtfVER.COLO
(From Friday's Dally)
Mineral survey Xo. 2911, embracing
the Christmas Gift and April Show
ers lode locations, situated in the
Hassayampa mining district, Yavapai
county, and claimed bv E. Block, has
been approved by the surveyor gen
eral, as has also mineral survey o.
2SS1 A & B, embracing the Alma and
Copper King .lode and millsite mining
claims, situated in the Mineral Creek
minine district. Pinal county, and
claimed by John A. Tillman.
CORBIN & BORK
SEND YOUR DRUG SUPPLIES BY MAIL
OR EXPRESS, PROMPTLY
Send Us Your Mail Orders!
P. 0. Box 166
United States Land Office, Phoe
nix, May 29, 1911.
Notice is hereby given, that Lake
Superior and Nevada Development
Company, by Henning E. Olund, its
attorney in fact of Crown King,
Arizona, has made application for
patent to the Arizona Mascot, Ari
zona Mascot No. 2, Arizona Mascot
Xo. 3, Arizona Mascot Xo. 4, Ari
zona Mascot Xo. o, Arizona Mascot
Xo. C lode niinrng claims, survey
Xo. 2S63, situated in Tiger Mining;
District, Yavapai County, Arizona, in
Section 26 Twp. 10 X. Range 1 W.
Prescott National Forest, described
ARIZOXA MASCOT XX 2 Be
ginning at cor. Xo. 1 whence, cor. to
see's. 23, 24, 25 and 26, T. 10 X. R.
1 brs. X 46 deg. 17 min. E 6194.62
feet, tnence a v ucg. ua miu. ou
feet to cor. Xo. 2, thence X 80 deg
35 min. W 600 ft. to cor. Xo. 3, thence
X 9 deg. 05 min. E 86S feet to cor.
Xo. 4, thence S 80 deg. 55 min. E
600 feet to cor. No. 1 the place of
ARIZONA MASCOT LODE. -Be-cinning
at cor. No. 1, whence cor.
to sees. 23, 24. 25, and 26 T. 10 X.
R. 1 W. brs. N. 53 deg. 33 min. E
5165.97 feet. Thenee S. 9 deg. 05
min. W. 1376 feet to cor. No. 2,
thence N. 80 deg. 5o min. . uuu
to cor. No. 3, thence X. 9 deg. 0j
min. E. 1376 feet to cor. o. ,
n.oo s sn i1pt 55 min. E. 600 feet
to cor. Xo. 1 the place ot beginning.
ARIZOXA -MAStur -no. o. iouc,
beginning at cor. No. 1, whence cor.
to sees. 23, 24, za, ana o, i. au v..
R. 1 V. brs. N. 70 deg. IS mm. r..
.lorn "S fopt. tlienre S 9 deir. Oo min.
W. 1300 feet to cor. Xo. 2, thence
N. SO deg. 55 min. W. 600 feet to,
cor. No. 3, thence N. 9 deg. 05 min.
E. 1500 feet to cor. ino. -i, ineucc
sn iIpit. 55 min. E. 600 feet to cor
Xo. 1. the rlace of beginning.
ARIZONA -MASI.U1 -J. f. ucr
beginning at eor. No. 1, whence cor.
to sees. 23, 24, 25, and 26 T. 10 X. .
R. 1 V. brs. X. 65 deg. 47 min. E.
3930.61 feet, thenee S 9 deg. Oa mm.
v irnn fWt to eor. No. 2, thence.
X." 80 deg. 55 min. W. 460 feet to.
cor. Xo. 3, tnence v ueg. uo mm.
E. 1500 teet to cor. No. 4, thence S.
SO deg. 55 min. E. 460 feet to cor
No. 1 the place of beginning.
ARIZONA MASCOT NO. 5. lode,
beginning at cor. No. 1, whence cor.
to sees. 23, 24, 23, and 26 T. 10 X.
p 1 W. hrs. N. 36 deer. 02 min. E.
3945.86 feet, thence S. 9 deg. 05 min.,
W. 1376 feet to cor. No. 2. thenee N
80 deg. 55 min. W. 600 feet to er..
Xo. 3, thenee X. 9 deg. 05 min. E.
1376 feet to cor. No. 4, thence S.
SO deg. 55 min E. COO feet to cor.
No. 1 the place of beginning.
ARIZOXA MASCOT NO. 6. lode,,
beginning at cor. No. 1, wbenee eor
to sees. 23, 24, 25, and 26, 10 X.
R. 1. W. brs. N. 68 deg. 36" min. E.
5042.16 feet, thence S, 9 deg. 05 min.
W. 1500 feet to cor. No. 2, thence
N. SO deg. 55 min. W. 600 feet to.
cor. No. 3, thence N. 9 deg. 05 min
E. 1500 feet to cor. No. 4, thence S.
SO deg. 55 min. E. 600 feet to cor.
No. 1 the place of beginning.
Arizona mascot No. 2 lode, total area
11.956 acres, less" "area in conflict
with snr. No. 2414 Pilgrim lode 0.1S0
acres, less area in conflict with sur.
No. 1830 Royal lode 0.253 acres, less
area in conflict with sur. Xo. 1830
Xorth Oro Bonito lode 0JS9 acres.
Xet area Arizona Mascot Xo. 2 lode
11.354 acres. Arizona Mascot lode
total and net area 18.953 acres. Ari
zona Mascot Xo. 5 lode total and
net area 1S.953 aeres. Arizona Mas
cot Xo. 6 lode total and net area
1 20.661 acres. Arizona Mascot Xo. 3
lode total and net area 20.661 acres.
Arizona Mascot No. 4 lode total area
15.S40 acres less area in conflict with
lot No. 52 New Jersey lode 0.2QS
acres, net area Arizona Mascot Xo.
4 lode 15.632 acres. Net area oP
lode claim 106.214 acres.
The location notices are recorded
as follows, Arizona Mascot No. 2
lml TlnnV SI nf Afinps. nam 1-2. Ari
zona Mascot lode Book S3 of Mines
i 4 - ir....i ta
Book S7 of Mines, page 153, Arizona
Mascot No. 4 lode, Book 87 of Mines,
page 154, Arizona Mascot No. 5 lode,
Book SS of Mines, page 116, Arizona
Mascot No. 6 lode, Book No. S6 of
Mines, page 165, Records of Yavapai
This claim is bounded on the Xortll
and West by V. S. Land, on tho
East by Lot. No. 52, New Jersey
lode, sur. No. 2414 Pilgrim lode and
U. S. Land, on the South by sur.
Xo. 1830 Royal and Xorth Oro Bon
ito lodes and U. S. Land.
FRANK H. PARKER,
First publication June 7.