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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNINO, NOVEMBER 20, 1912.
I ARIZONA STATE NEWS CONDENSED FOR I
I THE BENEFIT OE iOURNAL-MINER READERS
(From Thursday V Dally.)
Charter With Governor.
The cit charter approved l)' an
overwhelming vote if the people is
now in the hands of (invcrnor Muni
awaiting hi decision and approval.
This in its turn is awaiting the
opinion which will he given on the
hill hy the attorney general as .soon
ns he ha had tune to go thoroughly
into its provisions. The hill will he
handed to the attorney general hy
Engineers Get Data.
Well pleased with their first day's
work in Phoenix and loaded with all
the facts, figure and data in the po
session of the reclamation service
here relating to the San Carlos dani
sitc. the army hoard of engineers
will leave for Sacaton and the field
of their investigations.
One of the deepest wells in Ari
zona is that now hcing drilled at the
city water pumping station and
which has already been put down to
a depth of 270 feet. There arc those
who claim it U the deepest well in
the southwest. The drill is now in
a strata of clay anil sand, and while
slow headway is being made, there
is nothing to indicate that it will
not be possible to go down from
two to three hundred feet more.
Governor a Moose.
Headed by the governor of Ari
zona, twenty-nine candidates rode
the moose in the Loyal Order last
night, one of the largest classes that
has ever been put through in the
history of the local lodge. His ex
cellency took the antics of the moose
in conferring upon him the degrees
in good part, and was not sufficient
ly tired from laughing when the ser
ious portion of the entertainment
came to make a speech.
Looking For Check Passer.
The county officers are looking for
a man named 11 1J. Armstrong, who
is alleged to have passed about $200
of worthless checks in Bisbce Sun
Sat On Gasoline.
Because of insufficient accommoda
tions in seating his company, which
necessitated the use of a can of gas
oline for a chair. Pete Hanson, a
resident of Lowell, is now in the
Copper Queen hospital with severe
"burns about the lower part of his
The best record of the Phoenix
fire department for a test run was
beaten by the Tucson fire department
Monday when the department made
a run of I20O feet in 35 seconds after
the alarm hail been turend in to
test the May-Oatway fire alarm ap
paratus. Plant Re-Appraised.
After about two months of con
stant work, the city's estimate of
the true valuation of the properties
and plant of the Tucson Gas. Elec
tric Light & Power Company, which
figured importantly in the recent
herring before the Arizona Corpor
ation Commission, have been com
pleted. Assistant City Engineer J,
Moss RuthraufT, who represented the
city in the appraisal, left Sunday af
ternoon for Phoenix. His report will
be filed with the corporation commis
sion at the capital Monday.
Must Act at Once.
It appears that a large number of
the school laud lessees in Pima coun
ty do not understand the law regard
ing their leases and that they have
not made application for a permit to
bold the lease and, in some instances
"have not even paid up the amount
"they owe on the leases. If they dc
sirc to hold the laud this matter must
lie given attention at once.
"Titles to the land owned by the
State of Arizona will be in perfect
shape when the land commission
gets through with its vvork, and the
land to which ,thc title is given will
'be as good la'nd as the commission
scan pick out for the state.
Mul ford Wiusor, chairman of the
land commission, was in the city yes
terday talking with the supervisors
regarding the school land leases. In
cidentally he talked about the land in
the state which the members of the
commission are now selecting anil to
which the state will have perfect
Serious charges have been filed
against G. L. Leonard, a music and
piano dealer of Douglas and Blsbcc,
the exact nature of which are known
only by rumor. Leonard appeared
liefore Justice of the Peace Morris
High in Bisbce Sunday afternoon
and arranged for a bond, which was
set at $1,500. His bondsmen arc J.
L. Brooks and John Carrctto, busi
ness men of the Hill City.
(From Saturday's Daily.)
Charter May De Invalid.
There were many rumors on the
streets yesterday to the effect that
Governor Hunt will not approve of
the new charter constructed for the
city by a charter commission and
providing for the application of the
commission form of government to
the City of Phoenix. These rumors
were founded upon certain discrep
ancies found in the document by
Attorney General Billiard during the
course of his examination of it
since, it was handed to him by Gov
At the time the governor receiv
ed the charter from the committee
of the Phoenix city council he said
tha' he hoped to be able to approve
of its provisions but must of ne
cessity wait until the attorney gen
eral had examined it and passed
upon the validity of the instrument
and rendered his opinion upon it.
When asked yesterday about it the
governor intimated that he had not
yet heard from the attorney general
and was consequently not ready to
give his opinion or to say if he
would or would not approve of the
However in a conversation be
tween General Billiard and a repre
sentative of The Republican yester
day General Billiard pointed out sev
eral provisions of the charter which
contlictcd with the constitution of
the state but at the same time he
hoped to be able to sec his way
clear to approve of the document
He has with him the original char
ter as drafted by the commission
Rushing Work on Canal.
A big gang of graders, carpenters
and cement workers is rushing the
work of connecting the completed
sections of the Western canal which
will serve a large acreage of the
finest of laud south of the river and
mostly on the west side of Central
avenue. The Western Canal coni
pany by contract has finished dig
ging on their section up to a point
about four miles beyond the avenue,
so that the bridges and concrete
structures will be in place as plan
ned, by the end of the year. Over
half of the laterals arc in. On the
arrival of bridge materials and timb
er for the concrete work, the finish
ing up of alt the Western canal will
begin. In the opinion of Howard S.
Reed the end of the work will come
about the middle of January or near
the first of February. Water deliv
ery will commence soon after.
Railroad Violated Order.
The Arizona Corporation Commis
sion yesterday upon its own initia
tive filed a complaint with the cor
poration commission against the Ray
and Gila Valley railroad for violation
of general order circular number
one, issued by the commission soon
after the assumption of statehood.
The order forbids any railroad cor
poration from interfering in any way
with the established schedule of
rates then in effect without first ob
taining permission of the commis
sion. It is alleged in the complaint
which was served yesterday that the
Ray and Gila Valley railroad has
violated the order in that it has
made changes in its tariffs and rates
and schedules contrary to the ex
press previsions of the order.
Mrs. John Nelson died Wednesday
morning as the result of burns re
ceived in an explosion of gasoline
Tuesday at her home. She leaves
three children, the eldest only three
Although it was known that her
injuries were serious, the news that
she could not live, followed in a few
hours by the word of her death
came as a shock to her friends and
those of her husband, Sheriff Nel
son. Dr. C. A. Schradcr was called
immediately after the accident Tues
day. After dressing the burns, he
reported that the patient was resting
easily. The outcome at that time
was a matter of uncertainty. Early
Wednesday it was seen that her
chances of recovery had gone.
The gasoline that exploded was
in an iron which Mrs. Nelson was
preparing to use. Her children were
near at the time, but were not in
jured. She had presence of mind
to seize a blanket and wrap herself
in it. Richard Purccll, a, grocery
solocitor, who happened by assisted
extinguishing the flames and saved
the house from burning.
Husband Dies; Wife Near Death.
Edward Lewis Wcttnorc, rancher
and Pima county correspondent of
the U. S. Weather bureau, died
Tuesday. He has been a resident
of this county for 33 years. Mrs,
Wcttnorc whose health was broken
by nursing him. also is near death.
Wcttnorc died in St. Mary's hos
pital of pneumonia. This is the dis
ease from which his widow is suffer
ing, lie was 67 years old.
Can't Vote or Be Jurors.
Since the women of Arizona have
been voted the right to cast their
ballots in this state there is consid
erable interest tak-m in the matter
as to when they can vote, whether
they can serve on juries, ami wheth
er they must pay poll tax.
The Star pointed. out a few days
ago that women could not vote until
after May 1, 1914, because they can
not register before that time unless
the extra session of the legislature
changes the law in that regard. The
law now provides that the registra
tion books shall close after October
15, 1912, and stay closed until May
1, 1914. No person except those
legally registered can vote. This
bars the women.
Regarding the question of Arizona
women serving on juries: They can t
do it. This is the off hand opinion
of some of the lawyers who were
asked. They said there was no fines
lion about it. ,
It is plainly stated in Section 2781
of the Revised Statutes of Arizona
that a juror must be a male citizen
of the United States.
"The impression gathered since
the election that the right to vote
carried with it the obligation of jury
duty and the payment of poll tax,
is a mistaken impression. The wo
men will not serve on juries and
will not pay poll tax unless the
legislature docs some more law mak
ing regarding that matter at the
next session," remarked a lawyer
speaking of the new suffrage law
Driver Pawned Goods.
Several weeks ago, Francisco Za
mora, a well-known resident of Agua
Pricta and Douglas, was appointed
collector of customs in Naco. So
nora. He left the city leaving his
family to send their goods after
him and to come later themselves.
The family arrived and so did a por
tion of his household effects hut not
all. A fine sewing machine and a
dresser were missing. Mr. Zamora
paid a special visit here yesterday
and discovered that his goods had
been pawned by an express wagon
driver named Francisco Pintel. Pin
tel has left the city and all Zamora
could do was pay the price necessary
to get them out of the hands of the
Printers Raising Beans.
Silas Hall, a well known printer
and a former employe of the In
ternational office, but now a mem
ber of the printers colony in the
Patagonia district, near Mowry. ar
rived here today on a visit. He
brought some samples of pink beans
which he raised on his ranch and
will make an effort to dispose of
the crop before he returns.
In speaking alfout the district Mr.
Hall tatcd that seven printers had
taken homesteads and formed the
colony and that all were making
good. On his ranch he raised five
120 pound sacks of beans to the
acre ami planted 17 acres. In ad
dition he had a large number of
acres in other products.
Turkey Prices Going Up.
The person who has a family and
eats turkey and all its "fixin's" this
Thanksgiving will need a fat purse
that has not much else to do for a
week or so. The price of the bird
is skyward with a big capital letter,
not only in Bisbce but everywhere
else in the country west of the Mis
sissippi river. East, of the river, in
many places, turkey is selling at
from 17 to 20 cents a pound.
Bisbce turkey will scl at 27
to 30 cents, if the present prices pre
vail, and they arc more likely to go
higher than to fall. Pumpkins here
will cost the lover of pumpkin pic
four cents per pound. Cranberries
are about the usual price, twenty
cents, and atl can have a nice red
dish on the table no matter what
else there is, ami not he any the
worse for the wear. Mince meat,
of the manufactured variety, is 20
cents per pound, ami most Thanks
giving canned fruits will average 35
cents a can.
Want Minimum Wage.
The Arizona State Federation of
Labor in session yesterday adopted
resolutions declaring in favor of a
minimum wage for mine employes
of $4.00 per day.
The resolution ns first introduced
declared for a minimum wage of
$3.50 per day, but after some discus
sion, during which the nature of the
work was taken into consideration,
the original resolution was amended
to read $4.00.
The resolution on the subject as
adopted is to the effect that the state
federation will urge upon the Ari
zona legislature the advisability of
passing an act providing for a $4.00
minimum wage for mine employes.
Not a Candidate.
Senator J. H. Hcchtmau of Gila
County has been mentioned by vari
ous newspapers of the State ns a
prospective candidate for president
of the senate to succeed President
Senator Hcchtmau when approach
ed yesterday as to his attitude upon
the matter expressed himself as fol
lows: "No I shall not be a candidate
for the presidency of the senate.
The matter has been talked of for
some considerable time. I stated
that I didn't care for it and was
well satisfied with conditions as they
SAD WAS SCENE
ENACTED AT DEPOT.
(From Wrdncaday'a Dally)
Three little hoys, of the tender age
of six, five and two years, abandon
ed by their mother, were taken to
the California Children's Home in
Los Angeles on Monday afternoon
by Rev. Guunctt, superintendent of
The scene was a pathetic one as
the little urchins were huddled
aboard the train into their seat.
There was one feature to the scene,
which was consoling to the many
adults present at the depot the boys
were unaware of their unfortunate
station, and but for the fond fare
well of their aged grandmother, the
occasion might have been brushed
aside as only an ordinary affair. The
kind hearted and aged woman ap
preciated her inability, financially ns
well as physically to care for the
children of her daughter, and driven
by despair rather than by ingrati
tude to the blood of her own veins,
she appeared before the Superior
Court and filed a petition for aban
donment before Judge F, O. Smith,
which set the wheels in motion for
the beneficence of charity to inter
vene and save the little ones from a
life of neglect and privation.
AND STILL PRICE
OK CATTLE GOES UP
KNSS CITY STOCK YARDS.
No II Small receipts of cattle
last week favored seller, and the
close of the week saw beef steers
15 to 40 cents higher than the close
feeders gained 15 to 25 cents during
the week, cows and lienors in to -
cents, bulls 25 cents, veal calves 2d
to 50 cents. There was not quite
enough cattle for nnyhofly, hence the
market quit with good prospects for
this week. The run of 21,000 today
did not alarm anyone, but when ac
tual receipts counted up to 26,000
today, including 3,000 calves, middle
grades of fed steers displayed some
weakness. Short fed steers sell at
$7.00 to $9.00 largely, prime steers
quotable around $10.00. though the
top last week was $9.75. Short fed
steers arc the weak point in the
market, and they will remain under
suspicion until it is proven that no
excessive runs of that kind arc to
be expected. More than 150 cars of
range cattle came in today, and
sales of same are strong Beef
steers from Montrose weighing 975
pounds brought $6.65. Gunnison cows
$5.40, New Mexico yearlings $6,10,
Top beef steers from the West bring
$7.25, heifers $6.75. panhandle calves
$6.50 to $9.50, feeders $5.50 to $7.00.
Quarantine cattle advanced 10 to la
cents last week, and are steady to
day, run today 94 cars. Arkansas and
Louisiana stuff is coming freely now,
little old steers selling at $3.60 t
$4.50. Quarantine cattle can now
be taken into native territory for
feeding under certain restrictions. A
Missouri buyer took out 1000-of these
cheap steers last week. Good quar
antine steers bring $5.50 to $6.35.
cows $4.00 to $5.25. Hogs regained
some of their late losses last week,
but the hog alleys are still the scene
of a fight for lower prices. Receipts
arc 9.000 today, market 10 lower,
top $7.75, bulk $7.40 to $7,70. Pack
ers have announced that thev ex
pect to buy hogs around $7,00 this
month, but the country refuses to
ship freely when prices arc going m
that direction, thus defeating the pur
pose of the packers. Sheep and
lambs arc selling irregularly, though
a bullish feeling nrevades the sheep
house. Run is 12,000 today, market
weak to 25 lower, under the influ
ence of a break of 25 to 40 cents in
Chicago today. Top lambs brought
$7.50 here today. feeding lambs
around $6.00, fat ewes $4.50, wethers
HAS ORIENTAL SITTING
((From Thursifciy's Daily.)
The criminal case of the state
against Yung Citing, accused oi rob
bing and assaulting Wimg Chong,
occupied the entire afternoon in fhe
Superior Court yesterday and will be
continued today. Although there
were no eye-witnesses to the alleg
ed crime, twenty Chinese have been
subpoenaed to testify of whom three
were examined yesterday. Very
much interest is prevailing in the
trial among Chinese residents, and
the situation has all the flavor of a
tong war being the outcome.
The case of Joseph Dougherty
vs. Mrs. Lillie Jones, was ordered
The case of Katizcrlich vs. DcSoIt
ended with the plaintiff being award
ed $90 damages instead of $140 as
demanded. The issue was over the
possession of a cellar in the city of
The case of the Bank of Arizona
vs. Tempe- Verde Oil Company, was
BLUE RIBBON CATTLE.
(Prom Wcdnesdny'a Daily.)
George A. Carter left yesterday
for Phoenix, Vo receive twenty-five
head of Durham hulls which are to
be placed on pasture and range in
Williamson Valley, for improving
the grade of his cattle. These ani
mals were awarded blue ribbons at
the recent State Fair as the finest
breed on exhibition. It is believed
that the price paid per head for these
animals will run close to $125. Mr.
Carter expects to return with the
herd tomorrow, which will be un
loaded at Skull Valley. The sale is
considered as one of the most im
portant in its line that has ever tak
en place in the Salt River Valley.
Mrs. Hansen, In a Utter From
Mobile, Tells How She Gained It
Mobile, Ala. "I Buffered for sere
7trs, with womanly trouble," writes
Mrs. Sigurd Hanson In a letter from
this city. "I felt weak and always had
a headache and waa always going to
the doctor. At last I waa operated on,
and felt better, but soon I had the
My husband asked me to try Cardul.
I felt better after the first bottle, and
now, I bare a good appotlto and sleep
well. I feel fine, and the doctor tells
me I am looking better than he erer
If you are sick and miserable, and
suffer frem any of the pains due to
womanly trouble try Cardul.
Cardul Is successful because it ii
composed of Ingredients that hare bee
found to act curatlvcly on the woman
For more than fifty years, It has bees
used by womea or all ages, with great
access. Try It Your druggist sells It
H. j-Frfcto: Udln' Aivtary D., Outta
wMtldMa, Chattinooca, Ttnn., for Simlti
Urn rDBr, i rewsM.
(From Friday's Daily.)
J I. Cuiniiiings has sold to the
J.,,,r Mining and Milling Com
pany the Ballinger group of mines
in Red Picacho district, near Mor
ristmvn. fur the sum of $42a, accord
ing i a deed tiled f'r reeord yester-
I We desire t inrrenHO the i treulation
I of our magazine, and have several good
nin-ri in connection rnerewiui. "
wish to inereano your income, and have
any spare tiinn to devote to this work,
write us. We pay a very liberal com
mission and would be glad to give you
full particular. ('HAS, Sf'UIHNKK'8
SON'S, f01 Nnwmu HIdg., Denver Colo.
E. E. BURLINGAMR & Co.
ASSAY OFFICE ttSSSBSP
fetabllahod In OolorHdo, 1CC. Sampfe b
innll or oxprced rvceltft prompt and careful
attention. Gold And Silver Bullion
Kcflncd, Molted and Awwyed or IhirchaAfcd
Concentration Testa lot) lbs. or On
Load-Lqto. Write fur Term.
IB-mslwrenoe St. DKNVKil, COLO,
United States Land Office,
Phoenix. Arizona. Oct 19, 1912,
N'otice it hereby given, that the
ARIZONA COPPER GOLD
MINES Co. by J. S. Sessions, of
Cherry, Arizona, its atty.-in-fact, has
made application for patent to the
BUGLER mining claim, survey No,
.1001, situate in Cherry Creek Min
ing District, Yavapai County, Ari
zona, approximately in section 15 T.
14 N. R. .1 E. Prcscott National
Forest, described as follows:
Beginning at Cor. No. 1 whence
1'. S. L. M. No. 2012 A. brs. S. .14
deg. 05 iniu. V. 6186.2 ft. Thence
N. .11 dcR. 45 iniu. V. 600 ft. to
Cor. No. 2, thence N. 58 dcg. 15
mill. F.. 1500 ft. to Cor. No. .1
thence S. .11 deg. 45 min. E. 600 ft
to Cor. No. 4, thence S. 58 dcg. 15
iniu. V. 1500 ft. to Cor. No. 1 the
place of beginning. Aca 20.661
acres. This claim is bounded on the
North by U S. Laud, on the Fast
by Pittsburg lode, on the South by
N. Y. lode .and on the West by
Hill Side lode all unsurveyed and
claimed by Arizona Copper Gold
The location notice is recorded in
Hook 50 of Mines, Page 105, Records
of Yavapai County, Arizona.
FRANK II. PARKER.
First Pub. Oct. 2.1, 1912.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of Jennie Crapo, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned, Frank G. Ilrown, admin
istrator of the estate of Jennie Crapo,
deceased, to the creditors of and all
persons having claims against the
said deceased, to exhibit them, with
the necessary vouchers, within ten
months after the first publication of
this notice to the said Frank G,
Brown, at Prcscott, Yavapai County,
Arizona, the same being the place
for the transaction of the business
of said estate, in said County of
FRANK G. BROWN,
Administrator of the Estate of
Jennie Crapo, Deceased.
Dated at Prcscott, Arizona, this
29th day of October, 1912.
4t (W) October 30.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estate of Edwin A. Wetmorc, de
ceased. Notice is hereby given by
the undersigned, Administrator of
the Estate of Edwin A. Wctmore,
deceased, to the creditors of and all
persons having claims against the
said deceased, to exhibit them, with
the necessary vouchers, within four
mouths after the first publication of
this notice to the said Administrator
at Room 11, Prcscott National Bank
Building, Prcscott, Arizona, the same
being the place for the transaction
ui uic nusincss of said estate,
said County of Yavapai.
CHARLES T. msr-iw
Administrator of the F.n
iiwin A. Wctmore, deceased.
Dated this 30th day of October,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estate of Jacob Grubb, deceased,
is nercny given by the u
;...,. i a.i...!.-..
ku.u, iiiunuisiraior of the
of Jacob Grubb, deceased,
creditors nf nn.l nil
- persons n;
claims against the said decease
nwlillilt il . .
lAII,u" '"tin, wiin tlc ncc
vouchers, within ten months
: piiiuication of this notice
."...l A .1 ... , .
i "uiuinistrator at Ro
rrcscott National Bank
..v.i.1., nnzona, the same
the place for the transaction
business of said :..
----- -! in n.uu
ty of Yavapai.
WILLIAM B. EAGLESO
Administrator of Estat
Jacob Grubb, dece
imtcd this 6th day of November,
United States Land Oflir
ri.oc.iix, Arizona, Oct 19
Notice is hereby avr 'ul
. . --
ARIZONA COPPER rH
MINES Co. by T. S LDI
attv.-in-farl. nf ri.' :"'"J !
. Arizona l,.
made application for patent ,l
RED CLOUD mining cl. 'tf
, .,..1lv. ,,, vnerry ( L
Mining District. Yav.,! e
Arizona, annrniinin.i.. i.. .011n'7
T 14 M d ? p U
r ----- t m tv. i v i n i;
. : ,"." r ""srvcyej, prt,
followV: ' rCSt' deSCribJ a,
Beginning at Cor. No, 1 t,.
U. S. M. M. No. 2 brs. m S"
26 min. E. 3081.3 ft. ii,,-!.. l
ft. to Cor. No. 3, thence N.89d,te
mm. fc. 600 ft. to Cor. No 4
... w iv.M. uu nun. C. I3UU ft, to C
No. I the place of beginning, a!
20.66! acres. This claim 1. 1. U
on the South hy Washborn lode, l
Mirvcycu, an otncr sides by U, c
Land. Arizona Copper Gold Mia,,
The location notice is recorded h
Book 34 of mines. Panr ? ...
236. Records of Yavapai Countr
FRANK H. PARKER,
First Pub. Oct. 23, 1912.
United States Land Office.
Phoenix, Arizona. Oe. io tmJ
. ''..1S hc" ,vc. that tbel
AKi.uin CUPPER GOtnl
MINES Co. by J. S. Se,.!.. : Li
atty.-in-fact of Cherry, Arizona, hJ
maue application for nnfent .l.I
GOLD LODE & INDEPENDENCE!
minuig claims, survey No. 3003, $it.
nti in Ptirtr... t. tr .
"'""j v-ivt-N .wining Ui$trici
Yavapai County. Arizona.
mately in section J) T. 14 N R. 3 A
unsurveyed in Prcscott Natiorul
Forest, described as follows
GOLD LODE bemnni
No. 1 whence, U. S. L, M X0. 20IJ
A. brs. S. 0 dcg. 57 min W 7475jl
ft. thence N. 44 dcu. 04 min W
600 ft. to cor. No. 2. thencr V A
dcg. 56 min. E. 1300 ft to Cor K
3, thence S. 44 dcg. 04 min, R flJ
ft. to Cor. No. 4. thence S. 45 A,A
SO min. V. 1300 ft. to Cor Vo ll
the place of beginning. Area I7.90fl
acres. INDEPENDENCE LODF.fc
ginning at Cor. No. 1 whence, U. S
U M. No, 2012 A. brs. S. 5 de.
min. E. 6748.65 ft. thence N. 44 itA
04 min. V. 600 ft. to Cor Nn. 2
thence N. 46 dcg. 40 min. E. llt
ft. to Cor. No. 3. thence S. 44 dttl
04 min. E. 600 ft. to Cor, No. 4
thence S. 46 dcg. 40 min. W 1103 ft
to Cor. No. 1 the place of bemnnine
Area 15.260 acres. This claim I
bounded on the North by 0, K
lode, unsurveyed, claimed by An
zona Copper Gold Mines Co. ut
U. S. Land. On the East by Royij
lode, unsurveyed. claimed bv Aril
zona Copper Gold Mines Co. and or
the bouth and West bv U S. Land
The location notice of the Gold!
lode is recorded in Book 45. Parol
612 and 613. Independence in Book!
d, rages 615-616, Records of Van!
pai County, Arizona.
FRANK H. PARKER,
First Pub. Oct. 23, 1912.
United States Land Office,
Phoenix, Arizona, Oct. 19, 19121
Notice is hereby given, that thd
ARIZONA COPPER G0LDB
MINES Co. by J. S. Sessions, its
atty-in-fact, of Cherry, Arizona, ha
made application for patent to thel
FALLS lode, survey No. 3007, lit
ate in Cherry Creek Mining Di
trict, Yavapai County, Arizona, ap
proximately in section 18 T. 14 N
R. 3 E. in Prcscott National For
est, described as follows:
Beginning at Cor. No. 1 when
U. S. M. M. No. 2 brs. S. 6 ded
20 min. E. 947 ft. Thence N.
leg. 35 min. W. 600 ft. to Cor. M
2, thence N. 47 dcg. 45 min. E. ll
ft. to Cor. No. 3, thence S. 35 dtfl
35 min. E. 600 ft. to Cor. No. 4I
thence S. 47 dcg. 45 min, W. 15W
tt. to Cor. No. 1, the place of begwj
"ing. Area 20.521 less area in coni
flict with Lot No. 39 Sitting Bi
lode 3.911 acres, area in coWi
with survey No. 2011 Fraction
0.538 acres not excluded, net 1
of claim 16.610 acres. This claim il
bounded on the North by FrtlC1
lode, surveyed, No. 2011 and by l
known claim, on the East by U. -J
Land, ti. Uv itt na iJ1l
lode No. 39 and U. S. Land and
the West by survey No. 2291 LM
The location notice is recorded V
Book 73 of Mines, Page 514, K1
ords of Yavapai County, Arizona.
FRANK H. PARKER,
First Pub. Oct. 23, 1912.
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