Newspaper Page Text
KING OF THE
NEW YORK DUDES
Sets the Pace for
Swell Set in Dress.
His Wardrobe Said to Contain
Enough Clothes to Cover a Reg
iment, and the Envy
The New York Herald
printed a picture of Henry B. Clif
ford, accompanied by a half page
story about him. in which it said:
There is a new king of dudes hi
town and he's a millionaire. His
name is Henrv B. Clifford and he
hails from that section of the country I
described by the effete easterners as
the "wild and wooly west."
The renowned E. Berry Wall and
J. Waldere Kirk, erstwhile leaders of
New York fashion, may have flattered
themselves that they knew a thing or
two about the sartorial art, but when
placed in contrast with this new king
of the dudes they bear a close resem-
blance to the famous dollar bill from
1 - I J A 1 1 I
which seventv cents had been ex
Although claiming Arizona as his
home, because of the fact that his
myriad of business interests are lo
cated there, Mr. Clifford spends most
of his time at the Waldorf-Astoria,
where he lives with his wife in an ele
gant suite of rooms on the sixth
In gathering together a flashy and
elaborate wardrobe, Mr. Clifford had
no thought of rising to that high and
lofty altitude formerly occupied by
the two dethroned kings. The word
"dude" does not appeal to this w est
ern millionaire and it is only neces
sary to mention it within his hearing
to incur his displeasure.
"I merely wanted to have some
thing different from what everylxxly
is wearing," he said, when asked for
an explanation of his eccentricity in
Nobody, except possibly the black
valet which Mr. Clifford had added to
his retinue, knows precisely how
many suits are in the Clifford ward
robe. Two suits a month is under
stood to be the average, and the Clif
ford tailor has been at work several
years. When he goes traveling, even
on a short journey, many large trunks
are usually included in the excess
baggage. Not long ago he went out
to Arizona and the Pacific coast to
look after his properties. Eight
trunks followed him. and still there
were enough suits remaining in the
Waldorf apartments to clothe a regi
ment. The new fashion plate has set a
stvle in single breasted coats which is '
being freely imitated at the Waldorf.
Instead of the old fashioned straight-1
away front with four or five buttons.
Mr. Clifford has designed a coat j
which is already the talk of the hotel j
This is cut similar to a Tuxedo, but
instead of the four button effect il
has six buttons. It is built loose in
the back with a baggy appearance, j
and on the sleeves, around the cuffs.
the tailor has cut several V shaped
niches, which give the coat an em
broidered appearance. Most of the
Clifford coats are cut in this fashion.
On most of his winter apparel he
wean a little velvet, which he le
lieves adds to his scheme of color I
A new style in trousers has also
been affected bv the man from the
west. Instead of the peg top. baggy
ics suaua aj i V'Uiuiuii .1 IJ1U I J, tne
chappies and the college boys, Clif
ford has introduced the wide bottom,
tight top trousers. The Clifford
trousers are never pressed above the
Mr. Clifford does not go much ou
fancy shirts. He believes a gentle
man should always appear in public
dressed in white linen. Color effects
in a shirt, he says, were intended for
the vulgar plebians, not for the re
spectable gentlemen. Consequently
he never wears a colored shirt. Ail
his collars are attached to his shirts
some standing, others roll collars.
His waist coats are usually cut low in
a half circle, permitting the display
of an expansive shirt front. In the
bosom of his shirt he wears a massive
diamond pin, consisting of several
small ones and one large one.
His shoes, hats aud cravats are se -
lected according to the suit he wears.
Me usuallv wears low cut Oxfords
and his hosiery harmonizes perfectly
with his waist coat or his cravat. In
the winter ne wears fancy cloth top
shoes with high heels. Patent leather
is usually his selection.
In personal appearance Clifford is
a striking lookintr individual of
medium height, slightly stooped, eas
and graceful of carriage, keen, sham
eyed, smooth of face, save for a heavy
j i ,
uam must a cue.
He was born in Louisville, Ky.. in
1859. He is a nephew of the late
Justice Nathan Clifford, of the Uni
ted States supreme court. He ua
once a page in the senate of the Uni
ted States. For the past twenty five
years, however, he has been identified
with mining iu Mexico and the Paci
Clifford in the early nineties was
reputed to be worth more than a mil
lion dollars. His interests were
largely in the silver belt, aud during
the panic of '93 when silver declined
until it was thought it would never
again have an intrinsic value he lost
all and was compelled to go to the
bankruptcy court for relief from his
creditors. This was six years ago.
Today he has paid every "obligation
and his fortune is variously estimated
at from three to ten millions.
In many respects Clifford is an ec
centric genius. He is a man who baa
few confidents and fewer friends.
Banging over his desk in his office at
No. 10 Wall street is this motto:
"Few men have over two friends.
a - .
ana a man witnout enemies never
adds much to the material uwMie
of the world."
On the middle finger of the left
hand he wears a massive snake ring
which extends over the knuckle. In
scribed on the ring is the following:
"All good fellows die in hospitals."
"Did you ever see a really "good
fellow,' as the term is used today,
that ever amounted to much." said
he. "And haven't you noticed that
the 'good fellows' usually die in lio
pitals! I used to he what the lov-
called a 'good fellow but I got over
it after several years of bitter exneri-
"When I had money I wh always
bailed as a "good fellow' but the
moment I got broke I found I wasn't
so popular. Perhaps I may not be
so popular today atiionp the old
crowd: but I've the best friend a man
out scratching for himself ever had
Why Ireland Loses Population.
It is said that one of the objects t.f
Michael Davitt's visit to the United
! States is to study up the question of
how to stop the emigration from IreJ
laud. To many Irishmen this is a
burninir issue. While all the other
countries of the woild are growing in
population. Irelaud is decliuing. Ire
land had about as mauv inhabitants
in 1S01 as it had in 1901. It had al
most double as many in 1H4T) as it has
today. There has been a steady de
cline since the iHitato famine in IS-lli.
of Wal- At that time, judging from the in
. crease in the previous decades, its
i population was aliout 8.400,000. In
1901. according to the census, it is 4.-
Manifestly. Irish statesmen and
publicists would be interested in any i
scheme calculated to lessen mis
! steady decrease in the population of
j their country. The decrease is due to
cmior.ttioii. How can the emigration
le stoDDed ? It must be borne in
i mind that the causes which started
the decline in 1846 and 1S47 have
Jong since ceased in a great measure
The immediate effects of the famine
of half a century ago have since ben
lost. There has lieen a "let up" to
some extent, in the British misgov-1
eminent which sent hundreds of,
thousands out of Ireland in the de
cades preceding the famine in the
'40s. Many of the abuses in the ad-
ministration of Irish affairs have been
removed in the past thirty years,
though, of course, the aspiration for
i,.,l..i...,., I.. i,... unH the natnrcil dis4on-
u,m gi tbeimpombility of its grati
. . , .
fication at the present time continue.
Most of Ireland s emiguants come
I to the United States. The reason
w hy they come here instead of going
j to some" other country is that they
I have better opportunities here for the
i imnrovement of their worldly condi-
1 tion than can le had elsewhere. This
would operate even if Ire -
f- Thp Pnnr for
orldly improvement would be tetter
! here than thev could be in Irelaud
' if that country were independent and
I a republic. England. Germany, Italy
and all the other independent nations
of Europe send thousands of immi
grants to the United State:
vear. The independent nation of Ire
land, if there were any, would do the
same. Of course, the aspiration for
Irish independence is creditable, and
the desire of Irish statesmen to keep
as many of them at home is natural.
Nevertheless, there are as many
Irishmen in the United States at the
present time as there are in Ireland,
and economic reasons will continue to
send the Irish population of the Uni
ted States up. irrespective of the poli
tical and social improvement of con
ditions which may take place in Ire
land. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Our Special Edition.
Mr. Gamble, who has charge of
the special edition which the Journal
Miner proposes to issue December 1
is meeting with splendid encourage
ment from the business men of Pres
Every man he meets says it is just
the thing which Prescott and Ya
vapai county needs at the present
time, and the opportune time taken
for its publication and special circu
lation at the mining exposition in
New York is also commended. It is
proposed to make this edition supe-
rinr ijl aov r 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 -: 1 1 1 1 i! I vr in
the territorv. both as to its execution
and the subject matter it will contain.
It is not proposed to follow the beat
en paths of special editions generally '
by making of it a conglomerate mass
of paid write ups, boomiug certain
properties, but to give a careful , ac- j
curate and conservative history of
mining in this ouaaty and a truthful
description of its resources and possi
bilities. Of course the former would
prove the most remunerative to the
publisher, but the motive
prompts its publication is to faith
fully aud truthfully advertise the
wonderful resources of this county.
To do this in the manner proposed
will entail a very heavy expense, as j
it is proposed to publish a map of the
count v and to illustrate the edition
with the finest half-tone cuts that can
; u. )ro(.ur,i
and to print it on the .
best ol pajxT, making ol it not sun
H a paper which may Ix? read and
discarded, but which mav bd hod
aside and preserved for futun
ence. It will contain very much i.i- -formation
relative to the county that
has never appeared befOM in any pub
lication for general distribution.
The co-operation of business men.
mining men, aud in
fact of all who
are interested in the development of
our resources is solicited, that it m.:y
be made to come up to the high
standard set for it.
Medal Contioversy Settled.
Today, at noon. D. D. McDonald
settled the controversy over the iuvdi-!
vidual diamond medal. He tele
phoned W. C. Miller, that if Miller
would pav him back his $25 and get
1 the lx-ts in Jerome declared off. he
would allow him to keep the gewgaw
without further controversy. Miller
j complied with the terms of the ar
and is in undisputed tnisses-
the medal. The medal was
awarded to McDonald bv Aitken and
Pinnev. president and secretary of
the Territorial Sportsman's associa
tion: but Miller took an appeal from
Mb decision. McDonald says he was
whole thing and
tired of chewin
nig about it.
What the People Want.
From the iigures sent out by the
census bureau we may form some
idea of the tastes of the people.
Appetite seems to have a place, as
there are HO.fXX) grist mills in the
country. These mills grind for peo
ple at home and abroad.
But thirst takes it's place ahead of
appetite. While there are 30.000
grist mills there an' 4(1.(100 breweries.
While eating and drinking people
must read, then are 24.Jlti printing
establishments in the United States,
over one thin! of the number having
lieen established within the past ten
Beer, bread and newspajHTs line up
Wanted. Several persons of char
acter and good reputation iu each
state (one in this county required I to
advertise old established wealthy
business house of solid financial
Salary ilN.OO weekly with
idditional, all payable in
'cash each Wednesday direct Irom
1 head offices. Horse and carriage fur
nished when necessary. References.
Enclose self addressed stamped en
felnpe. Maaager, 8M Caxton Build
ing. Chicago. 9-1 1 to 1 lAKi. w
Wanted. -Several persons of char
. acter and good reputation in each
state (one in each county required) to
, represent and advertise old establish
i ed wealthy business house of solid
financial standing. Salary, ?1M.00
Meekly with expenses additional, all
iiavable in cash each Wednesday di-
rect irom head ottjees. Morse and
crrnage luniished, when necessary.
Keferences. Unclose self addressed
stamped envelope. Manager. 31f
Caxton Building. Chicago.
9 lltol l-02w
THE JOURNALMINER'S SPECIAL MINING EDITION.
On DecemlxT 1, 1901, the Journal-Miner will issue a Bfmml Illustrated Edition,
devoted to the general iuterestsof the county, but more especially to mining, which stands
predominant as ilie main industry of the community. This edition will be far ahead of
anything ever published before concerning the many and diversified interests of the
In the lirst place, it will le profusely illustrated with beautiful half tone engrav
ings, picturing all of the great miuing, smelting, and reduction plants in all parts of the
Secondly: Picturesque Prescott and all of the other towns in the county will be
set forth in illustrations, both in general and separate views.
Thirdly: An up-tolate map of the county will be incorporated in the edition,
showing the various mining districts and location of mines, its water sources and timber
area, its topography, geology and geography, its railways and highways, both extant and
proposed, and all other improvements that have been made since the last map was issued.
Fourthly: Statistical reports, gathered from the most reliable sources, and giving
in detail the production of the county from the first settlement down to the present time,
its present production and its future possibilities will be a leading feature of the edition.
All of the mining districts will be visited by a special representative, and each dis-
t riot will have a full and accurate report made upon its present condition and its future
outlook. The edition will contain the most voluminous, the most accurate and the most
comprehensive review ever published of any part of the territory, and will be actually a
. m m m .1 , . . 1 1; " il , 1 1
Ixxjk ol reterence lor tne ixmeni 01 intending investors m me eastern states.
The direct object will be to present the county to the outside world as it is today,
and a great opportunity is offered at the present time to make its virtues known.
On Deeemlier 2. "the first Mining Exposition ever held in the city of New York, the
gre yest money center in the world today, will be opened to the public, and it is of vital
interest to Yavapai county that it should have proper representation in the general exhibit
from the west.
The Journal-Miner intends to meet this want by publishing this special edition
w hich is the beat means of attracting capita to the county. Five thousand copies are
guaranteed, the main part of which will lie distributed from the Exposition building and
we hope to increase the issue mauv thousand copies more if proper support is given it.
We have already received the assurance of prominent merchants and mining men that a
private subscription will be taken and that copies will be sent to all of the great money
centers of the Eastern States. Under these conditions the assistance of every one inter
ested in the general welfare of the county is asked, and it is without question that an im
mense amount of good and a great influx of capital will be the result.
Mr. Ueland S. Gamble has been placed in full charge of the edition and will at -tend
to the collecting of all the data, the illustrations, statistics, and advertising neces
sary to make it a success and any courtesies show n him will lie duly appreciated bv
J. C. MARTIN, Editor "and Proprietor.
Address all communications to
LELAND S. GAMBLEr
Care Journal-Miner. Prescott. Arizona,
MINES AND MINING!
The gold production of Cripple
Creek (luring August was
. 4. ftU
t he greatest single mom n s record in
the history of Cripple Creek.
The Groom Pool mine has tempo
rarily closed down on acccunt of their
not being able to take care of the
stream of water that was encountered
several weeks ago. with the present
pumping plant. The streamof water
i is quite a large one and they lotind it
impossible to keep the water down
' and so were compelled to quit until a
larger pumping plant can be iu
' stalled. News-Herald.
Judge Liug of the McC'alw Exten
sion company, feels very enthusiastic
over development work as it pro
1 gresses on that property, and left last
i Saturday in response to a at 11 that at
160 feet deep a rich strike had beeti
made that measured over six inches
of ore that was considered the richest
in value ever found in that district.
The MeCbbe Extension people are
earnestly prospecting their property,
and while their methods areof a quiet
nature, the late strike has been the
cause of general talk and in w hich
the meniliers of the company on the
ground naturally join.
The starting of the Yal Verde
smelter near Prescott will place the
mining interests of this vicinity on a
; sounder basis and will do more to
ward advancing and making perma
nent the business of mining than
, double the amount expended in de
velopment work by eastern capital
ists. It is to be hoped that both the
1 smelter and the concentrator w ill re
ceive the undivided support of every
prospector aud mine owner in central
Arizona. 1 hev are deserving uistitu-
tions and miiiers wiK advance thei,-
own interests bv lending their sup
port either. Ve predict their success
from thr start. Wickenburg News
Herald. Some remarkablv rich strikes have
been made in mines adjacent to Pres
cott within the last week, or to put it
prouerlv. practical and earnest de-
: vflopment work is having its reward,
! The Gladstone hit it near McCabe.
the Henrietta, instead of being played
out. comes to the front with the pret
tiest !ody of ore yet in its history,
while McCaie Extension people are
enthusiastic over striking it in the
deepest workings. The alxvve mines
are in a row and lie in Big Bug dis
trict. Ou Groom Creek we are in
formed that on the Mnitl'i Cristo. the
Home Run and the Midnight Test,
the past few days of work have Ix-en
(warded by the biggest showing yet
made on eich. and there is in conse
quence a deep regard and a keen in
terest manifested forthe future promi
nence of its mining affairs. Ixith by
tlie minerand the capitalist. On each
of the almve claims it is irratif vimr to
know that ham fair surface indica
tions. depth is demonstrating that the
mines everywhere around us go
down and they go thelietter. Groom
Creek, in othur claims, is very actie,
and it is now referred to as the Crip
ple Creek of Arizona.
Vanishing Bird Races.
It is reported that the flamingo, the
pink curlew and the egret, together
with several other species of Ix auti
ful and valuable birds are vanishing
: so rapidly that within a few years
they will Ih- practically extinct. The
I warfare on these birds has lieen
waged most vigorously, of course, in
civilized countries. The savage, with
his rude weapons and his indolence,
can not possibly do as much damage
as the civilized man with his shot
gun and untiring pursuit not only of
the birds but of the dollar.
For some reason orother the hum in
' race is much addicted to that un
profitable habit known as "shutting
the stable door after the horse is
gone." It would have been a com
paratively easy manner to check the
destruction of the these birds some
years ago; it would le possible even
now to rescue them from extermina
tion by taking a little care, but in
stead of that, the hunters will prob
ably lx- allowed to continue their
ravages until any bird Mm attract
ive than the English sparrow baa In
come a mere tradition. Then are
some lesMins which can lie learned
from experience, but the aafortnaste
thing is that the experience does4 not
always hapcn twice". If a man has
etiesned np a place w here he ought
not to be. and fallen and broken his
Uick. the lesson is not of much value
to him. lx-cause he will never climb
anywhere again. Alter these birds
have lieen exterminated and their
habitat rendered unlit for restoring, it
will not be much BBC to inorali. e over '
the ruthlesstiess and rapacity which
caused their destruction.
The measures which ought to lie
taken will vary in different ;!.ices.
In some parts of the country it noald
lie enough, iierhaps to impose a rani
penalty on hunters caught sho 'i;itf
birds out of season. In other cases it
might lie necesrsiry to forbid the;
shooting of such species of birds at
all. In places where valuable birds
have Ixfome extrein.'e scarce it
might lie well to follow soaae system
of breeding and artificial protection.
This would employ (he native hun
ters who are now the bin's' most dan
gerous enemies, and would instill in
them a different value of tl.r birds
from which they Don have. In (act
manv of these men are simply audi
solely pot hunters. Thev .hoot birds
and animals, but not for sport, but
liecause they must make a living. If
they could le paid for 'aking care of
Could Not Accept the Salary.
An advertisement in a local paper,
I calling for "first class book-keeptsf at
1 S3.00 per week" drew forth the fol
lowing answer, the only one attracted
by the munificent salary:
"I am a young man. 87 years of
j age, having hud a busiuessexperienee
of 2'- years, being connected wilh the
United States embassy at Madagas
car aud feel confident if you will give
; me a trial I can prove my worth to
you. I am not only an expert book
keeper, proficient stenographer and
typewriter, excellent operator aud
erudite college graduate, but have
ml other accomplishments which
might make me desirable. I am an
experienced suow shoveler, a first class
peanut roaster, have some knowledge
of removing superfluous hair and
clipping puppy dogs ears; I have a
medal for reciting ''Curfew Shall Not
Ring Tonight ;" am a skilled chiropo
dist and practical farmer; can cook,
take care of horses, crease trousers,
open oysters aud repair umbrellas.
Being possessed of great physical
beauty, I would not only be useful,
but would lie ornamental as well,
lending to the sacred precincts of
your office that delightful artistic
charm that a Satsuma vase or stuffed
billy goat would. As to salary. I
would feel I was robbing the widow
and swiping the sponge cakefrom the
orphan if I were to take advantage of
your munificence by accepting the too
fabulous sum of $8.00 per week aud I
would lie entirely willing to give you
my services for less, and by accept
ing SI .57 per week would give you an
opportunity of not only increasing
your donation to your church, pay
your butcher and keep up your life
insurance, but also to found a home
for indigent fly
paper salesmen and
endow a free lied in thr
Arizona Bank Deposits.
The following report of the deposits
in the twenty-three banks of Arizona
at the end of July shows a very com
fortable financial condition for the
Cousol. National, Tucson., .i
Bank of Arizona, Prescott. .
Phenix Xational, Phenix. . .
Bank of Bislxe
The Yallev Bank. Phenix. .
Prescott Xational. Prescott.
Arizona Central, Flagstaff.
Xational Bank Ariz.. Phenix
Bank of Globe, Globe
Farmers and Merchants.
Gila Yallev, Solomonville. .
First Xational. Clifton
Bank of Safford. Safford . . .
P. Sandoval ft Co.. Xogales
Old Dominion Commmer-
cial Co.. Globe
Me-i City Bank. Mesa.. . .
Navajo County, Winslow ..
K is.;, 12
Home Sav. ft Bank Trust
Co.. Phenix 4f..952
Tempe Xational. Tempe. . . 4.r.7.rVt
Bank of Yuma, Yuma 32,130
E. F. S;uiguinetti, Yuma. . . 17,2(19
NEWS, NOTES AND COMMENTS
Three inmates of the National Sol
diers home at Marion, Indiana, are
under arn sl and in the guard house
of that institution for having express
ed sympathy with tin
Second Assistant Postmaster Gen-
end Schallenlierger summarily can
celled the con tract of a mail carrier
for expressing satisfaction over the
shooting of President McKinley.
1 he nine anarchists under arrest
l lucago were Drought Detore .Magis
trate Prendiville. The hearing was
iostoned to Sept. 19. in order to al
low further investigation of charges
that they conspired to murder the
president. Several of the prisoners
have admitted acquaintance with the
would -lie assassin. ( 'zolgosz.
Another Official Bust-Up.
Tucson. Sept. .". Pre.-id. nt M. M.
Parker, president oi the territorial
university, was Removed today by the
board of regent, Cfaaaceikar Wm.
Herring. J. A. Zabriskie. EL B. Pen
ney, A. V. (irossetta, K. L. Long, ter
ritorial superintendent of public in
struction, and Acting Governor Stod
dard, ex-olhcio. The office of presi
dent was declared vacant, and Pro
fessor H. Yale Adams, a numlier of
the faculty, was apjiointed acting
The Amalgamated steel strikers
seem to lx- waning in their cause, and
a collapse of the strike will soon en
sue. Culm is in the throes of a presiden
tial war at the ballot box.
war in South America still
up. out jawing is the principal
fatality instead of bhxxl spilling.
Pix' uiaterial in the east is going
sky high, in other words, a lead pijxi
Mrs. Carrie nation is invading New
York sahxvns. She has a heavy job
to smash those joints as there are
some 11.000 of them.
The Texas leo-islature is still slam
ming it into the steal and other trusts
it h alarming rapidity, but none of
the blows seem to MUM on the solar
plexus of the enemy.
Tlnee English labor delegates have
at rived in New York to size up Aiiht
lean methods of an industrial charac
ter. They will find plenty to OOUUUV
I their minds without leaving the
strike center around Pittsburg
PITH OF THE NEWS.
GEMERAL NEWS NOTES CULLED IN
A BRIEF MANNER FROM
Maryland democrats contemplate
placing Admiral Schley in nomina
tion for the presidency. This is add
ing insult to injury. When a man
wins greatness nowadays, his glory is
a mere bubble, when greatness is
thurst upon him, it is an affliction in
deed. Should the admiral be foolish
enough to run for office, the "caitiff
flight" charge will not only me made
Giptain James M. Forsythe. L'. S.
X.. tixlay received a letter from Sec
retary Long requstiug an explanation
of the alleged interview upon the
Sampson-Schley controversy, accred
ited to him bv Kansas Citv newspa-
papers. The interview quotes For- !
svthe as saving the trouble in naval I
circles is due to the fact that Samp-
son was promoted over ,ne neaus or
seventeen capable officers, his seniors
borne persons are thinking that,
after the inquiry Admiral Cervera may :
figure as the real hero of Santiago.-
u aahingtaa Star.
"Mr. G rover Clevland of Xew Jer-,
sey." said the ex-presideut as he iu- :
troduced himself to the police magis
bate when arrested for illegal fishing.
Evidently Cleveland desires to live
np to his famous phrase, "innocuous
It is announced that Thomas Law
ma is ready to place eight
i..,i .i i "in . t
oiri i in mi-.,i nil won. ,ii io iu out
that the Shamrock will not lift the
Electrical appliances in use iu the
United States today are estimated to
he worth ?2.97.".000,000.
The laziest man on record lives out
towards Boyle Heights. Los Angeles,
He hires a bay every morning to
tie up his shoes.
It does lieat all how these girls who
"never could" handle a bnm or a
tana nor assist with the
waslnmr can. down at the
Sanla Monica Itowling allev. send the
lialls spinning down the line at a pace
which makes the men envious, and it
"doesn't make the muscles of their
arms ache one bit. so there!''
A San Rerdardino newspaper man
has eloped with his wife's sister. Of
course he "scooped" all the loys by
sending in a lively story of the scrape
to the dailies.
A Fresno tamale vender, advertises
"pioneer chicken tamales" for sale.
Most people prefer not to have them
quite so ancient.
Bad boys at Bakersheld are taking
their coats ol tneir hacks ana jniwu
iug them to obtain mouev to buck
the slot machines.
We were told by a reliable person
this week that while two preachers
were carrying on a revival at a Ya
hoola church in this county they
attack ou the spent the night with one of the broth
ers. Next morning one of them in-
f the man if he had
to drink, and upon U-ing
Ixith pulled out liefore breakfast and
went off to another house to dine.
What do you think of this for a
preacher? Do you think he was
11 called to preach? Dahlonega Nug
J. Pierpont Morgan is coming to
San Francisco to livt a few months,
ncideatlly he will see what there is
iu that city worth grabbing.
A Fullertou man has liought a lot
in the cemetery, and is having a mar
ble vault built in which his body is
to be p!..e.-. in a slantiug position,
standing nearly upright. He evi
dently intends to lx' in a position to
"make a break" when Gabriel
his horn aud the door of his vault
The Hanford Sentinel says that
the Harvey railroad restaurant mana
ger of the Santa Fe system has asked
W. C. McFarlane to furnish 500 e'tr
a week to their eating places. Mc
Farlane should turn the job over to
, his chickens, if he wishes to do the
Harvey people justice.
1 "Last night as I lay sleeping.
There came a dream so fair."
the operator of the stereopticon. who
was to illustrate the son,', threw on
the canvass the picture of a Chinese
opium joint iu full oiration.
A Buffalo dispatch of the 4th says
that President McKinley is lu re "to
give distinction to President's Day
al the Pan-American. Unusually
huge crowds are assembling to do
honor by their presence to the Chief
In London, England, the Met hod -t
ists of the world are assembled in
ecumenical conference in City Road
chapel, founded bv John Wesley, the
father of Methodism. This is the
third conference of the kind held in
thirty years. More than 250 delegates
are present from the several Method
ist Ixxliesof the United States. Bishop
Galloway, of the methodist church
south, of the I'uited States, preached
the opening service.
the wild creatures instead of for
shooting they would, in many eases
much prefer that employment.
A. Blumberg of the New York
store is expected home this week.
It is renorted that the Santa Fe
a , ;
railroad svstem has ordered siv
more locomotives that will oe on
burners. When these are completed
that system will have 200 oil burning j
entrines with an auoroximate consum
ins power of 1,250,000 barrels an
If you want a hair restorer that re-1
stores" hair, ask your druggist for the
Hawaiian hair restorer, and if he does i
not have it send to John F. Ash-
worth of Jerome.
Manager Martin is billing the town
for Herman, the great prestidigita
teur, who will appear at the opera
house next week.
D. D. McDonald, the hustling min-1
lug man, will leave wun nis iamuy
tomorrow mornintr for a thirty days'
visit in California. Mr. McDonald's 1
profits in mining sales during the
past year are estimated at about $50.
000, in addition to stock held by him
in a number of companies which are
liable to lie worth two or three times
that amount within the next few
years. The announcement is made that J.i
Kenealy, formerly of Phenix, now a j
resident of Los "Angeles, and Miss
tl,.l.. Ril.,,, .1 ,,,, rt.t..r of fr :lnH
Mrs. D. M. Riordan, formerly of Flag-!
staff, will lie married at the Main i Ben and J R Rybou locate Cotton
street cathedral of the Catholic Bale mine, Big Bug dist.
churches of Los Angeles about the! Cathrine Banks to F M Czar now
loth of October. ski, power of attorney to sell or bond
. m . .. .. l taA ! one half of Golden Prince, Ivanhoe,
toarS diffenceT beTwee
creek Indians aud left yesterday for
there to perform the duties of the
TM : 1 . .. f L .. LmJIm ... .nrt
Alie jiHitreiueiii m mr jusmcwun
in the misdemeanor case against Joe
Bush, was declared void yesterday by ;
.Tiirtcm I? F. Slo:m on halloas comus
proceedings and an order for his dis-
charge, so far as this case is con
cerned was entered. Bush was un
der a sixtv davs' sentence. He
still under bond to appear before the
L'nited States rrand niry.
Harry F. Hayder. aud Miss Susie
Coppeh of Oak creek, were married in
Prescott September 7.
A. D. Rives, a Phenix pharmacist,
arrived in Phenix recently and has
taken a jxjsition with the Brisley
John W. Z. Earle. a well known
smelter man, brother of Frank Earle,
the well "known ore buyer, is in town.
He expects to take a position in the
Yal Verde smelter.
Bom. to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wil
lard of Cottonwood, a daughter.
While the condition of W. E. Allen
is still very serious, his attending
physician has hopes for the recovery.
One of the worst features of his case
is his inability to take nourishment,
on account of the nature of his
R. A. Talbot (tad A. E. Kilpatnck
have formed a co-partnership in the
I painting business and will shortly
- a office in West Prescott. Mr.
, h , ,r (lf Arellitect
Kilpatrick is a partner
The fan)ilv of the Journal-Miner
,ifnr js ll(.r , ,,,.:.-..:, to f.
Xelson for a fine lot of doves, the
hnest that have graced tneir xaoie
Born, in Los Augeles. to Mr. and
Mrs. Ed. M. Blake, a daughter.
Mrs. E. W. Dutcher is expected in
Prescott on Saturday of this week.
The people of Prescott can make no
mistake in patronizing Dr. Geo. B.
'ra,t- Arizona s leading optician, who
! wi I IX' here nexi week. LT. t rail
wen Hvoinmei (ieu oj me leuu
i i, ir Inisiiii.ss :im! un tffssiniia 1 men of
Phenix. where he has resided for over
; five years and where he enjoys an ever
j increasing patronage. He will make
regular trips to Prescott and all his
work is f nil v warranted. He is glad
j to abie m fer the people to Col.
j au(j yrs Wilson, who are now iu the
I ,. , .
The Kansun publishes the follow-
i inP:. ;Yol! ca,1usil-v ust. ',hat TOUe
, a mint to, ve heard a felk.w say the
! "'"" "'' I" . "
, have lef steak every day when its
1 n-Art It tilt, w,n .,.nt -1 luiinwl Will tt
?,,r "e.c"1 11 "1 ,"ur "ouw-.
I T ''V o(
vottr life we cut it out at our house.
"Star plutr" and walked up to the
track "like a gentleman," and plank
ed down sixty cents for a game of
pool he had just lost. Queer world,
Read It In the Journal-Miner.
In June last the remains of an un
known man were found iu Mescal
gulch, near Jerome, an account of
which was published in the Journal
Miner. The following letter of in-
rinirv tn .Imlire McKiuiion nf .Inrnnie
i ows that the Journal-Miner is read
iu Tennessee as it is in every state
and territory of the union. The let-
bat is as follows:
Murfreesboro, Tenn., Aug. 30. 1 1
I see iu the Arizona Journal-Miner that ,
i there hat! been found the remains of !
! a man near Jerome. Can you tell me ,
j who he was. Was it J. C. Jamison? I
I If it was please give me all the par-;
ticulars aliout it. John U Jamison
was raised near this place; it will lie
low years next t hnstmas since he
was here. I think he went to Arizona j
in May: he wrote to me the 9th day
I of Jane and that hi the last letter I
i got from him; he was at Paescott,
Arizona, then. The reiort has reach
ed here that he is dead, that a negro i
killed him. Now if you can give me
anv information it win lie thankfully
received. Yours truly.
Miss Addie Button.
In an editorial ou the prospect of
an early resumption of mining opera
tions in South Africa, the Mining
Journal of London says: It is no ex-
aggeration to say that the prospect of
re-starting mining operations upon an
adequate scale niKin the Rand is now
more definite and promising thau it
has ever lieen since the presentation '
of the Boer ultimatum. AH difficul
ties which have been unavoidably
created by a state of war are Ixdng
met in a resolute and practical spirit,
and there is reason to hope that be
fore the year is out we may see the
situation at Johannesburg approxi
mate to that condition of peaceful in
dustry w hich it is the desire of every
one interested, either directly or in
directly, in mining to see attained.
The main olistaele which the manage
ments at Johannesburg have got to
face is the scarcity of labor."
Why do the railro ids charge lower
fares when large crowds are going to
one place, as to a great exhibition,
and why do hotels take the same oc
casion to raise their charges? The
reason is simple little as we like the
fact when we are confronted by the
hotel bill. Hotel accommodations are
limited in am unit and cannot In- in
creased except at great cost; railroad
facilities permit almost unlimited ex
pansion of business at a small in
crease of expense. A large demand
for a txxik lowers its price; a large de
mand for feathers of a certain bird
has an opposite effect.
James McGarry, the old time sa
Ion keeper pi Chicago and the ori- i
ginal of "Mr. Dooley of Archie
Road," made famous by Finley Pe
ter Dunne, is seriously ill at the West
Side hospital, to which he was taken
. . c-tiirdav. ti -.nnot live lonsr.
For thirty five years James McGarry
was one of the best known saloon
keepera in th e cjty. Tn tne little back
: room of McGarry s saloon uuune goi
I his inspiration for the now celebrated
I Dooley stories.
Following is the daily report of in
struments filed in the county record
er's office, as reported by the Prescott
David T Scott to Mrs Alice Scott,
mtge, Arizona Bottling W orks, Je-
M McRride and W H Wisecarver '
locate Wandering Boy mine. Copper
I basin dist,
John Canavan to IdaCauavan deed
Humming Bird and Yellow Jacket
mines, Weaver dist; $100.
JT Cochran and Chas Dorr to
' Golden Rule Mining & Exploration
Co, deed, Helen Gould, mine. Black
Rock dist; $2,600.
Chas T Willcutt to same company,
deed. Grand View mine. Black Rock
John Ellis to Jacob Forch. option.
Jack Pot, Manitou, Florence miues;
Gray Nags and Running Deer mines.
et ei w is i .
A C Gilmore et al locate Standard
mine. Walker dist.
W J Lester locates four
claims, Big Bug dist
The Bashford-Burmister Co to
Emma Church, deed, lot 15 and sec-
ond half of lot 13, blk
4 Kast rres-
cott : $600.
t n r l a- 11 I J . . : I 3 i .
.orns n i arner io ti m lmuu uroi ,
one Halt Ol ravmaster mine. Dig uuji
m n tj; D
Henrietta M A: M Co by Sheriff to
J I Gardner deed, American Flag
group, Big Bug dist; $16,118.20.
B H Smith and wife to State Mu
tual B & L association mtge lots 1, 2,
and 3, blk 11, Fleury's addition to
A Wilmington, Delaware, telegram
of September 3, says: "At Kooch's
bridge today the monument marking
the battle field where it is claimed
the Stars and Stripes were first un
furled in battle was unvailed. The
monument, which is of granite, is six
feet high. The stone is surrounded
by four cannon, presented by the gov
ernment. Incorporated in 1877.
THE OLDEST BANK DN ARIZONA
Authorized Capital, -
Paid Up Capital,
Hroo Richards. .
E. W. Wells. ..
M. B. Hazeltine.
C. A. Peter Assistant Cashier
BASK OF CALIFORNIA
LA ID LAW A CO
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
We maintain a fully equipped
Branch Bank at Jerome and
SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS ! !
Capital Paid in,
Snrplns and Profits,
Frank IL Murphy President
Morris Goldwater Vice President
Henry Klvsley Cashier
C. O. Ellis Assistant Cashier
F. M. Murphy. M. Goldw atkk,
Henry Kinsley, R. N. Fredericks
J. C. Herndon, E. B. Gage, '
D. M. Ferry.
Accounts of Individuals, Firms
tmi Corporations solicited on Fa
n i able Terms.
There is Something to See
The Short and
Only Scenic Ronx to thk
FIRST clams line to
Texas and Old Mexico
cafe car and railroad
unexcellkd in amkrica.
Th most ooorenient all jemr-ronna
resort for peopfc in thin section .
The LINK to the LAND op
LEAD AND ZLNC
Send toot friends in the Old Stmtea one
of oar illustrated pamphlet, entitled
"Th Top of the fhirkt."
"Feathers end Fine on the Frisco."
"Fran Farming Along, the Frisco."
"The Ozark Uplift."
"There Is Something to See Along the
The most comprehensive railroad liter
ature for the homeseeker or investor ever
Send an address to Boom No. TH Cen
tury Building, St. Louis, and we will
The Best Brands ot
Foreicn and Domestic
Liquors and Cigars
Leading Papers and Magazines
ot the World on File.
Private Club Rooms. Opp. Postoffte
MINE WARNING NOTICES!
BIG BUG SMELTER.
Notice i hereby given that the Arizona
Eastern A. Montana Smelting Ore Purchas
ing and Development Company has leased
the Boggs mine, smelter and pipe line, and
that the undersigned will in no way be re
sponsible for debts contracted in operating
COMMERCIAL MIXING CO..
J. S. Douglas. Agent.
Octobe 27, 1899.
Notice is hereby given that the Homestead
mine, located in the Walker mining district,
is now being worked under a bond, and that
the undersigned, owner of said mine, will
not be responsible for any labor, accident or
debts of the same which may accrue during
the period of said bond.
Prescott, Arizona. Jan. 8. 1900.
Notice in hereby given that the Silver Belt
mine, located in the Ajrua Fria Mining Dis
trict, ia now being worked under bond and
lease, and the owners of said property nor
the property itself, will not be responsible
for any debts contracted against said prop
erty during the time of said bond.
MRS. F. A. BASHFORD.
Prescott, Arizona. May 22: 1901.
NIGHT HAWK. Et Al.
The undersigned, owner of the Night
Hawk. White Hawk, and Scottish Chief min
tng claims, and Night Hawk mill site, situat
ed in Pine Grove district. Yavapai county,
Arizona, having bonded the same, will not
be responsible for any debts contracted
ag nst said property during the time of said
Prescott, Arizona. Feb. 1, 1900.
STANDARD AND BUSTER.
Notice is hereby given that the Standard and
Bmter group ol mines, located in the Pine
(irove district, Bradshaw mountains, re now
being worked under bond nd lease, and that
the owners of the same will not be responsible
for any labor, accident, or debts of the same
accrued under the terms of the lease.
J. A. Fomcs.
May 12. 199.
ASTEC. FAIR VIEW, ET. A I
is hereby given that neither the Aitee
Munmeile. Silver Trail. W. E. Thome.
Km rv. fvu
fllK.n mnA H V It ; flff clai 111 i I U&t ed
Ill- r. u:nU. .l.iiH. alf.iafA.1
U. . , t(....r.m... minlne district Ynvsnai 1
conntv. Arizona, Known as me snnaanee prop
erties, nor Hm undersigned owner of said
oUim, will he rrsnonsibli' for auv dwbts or
, otlier nl.iigsll'.ns i i.'itraeu'i: uj ..ie.-i isimn
i .ni1 M...lv while . crating said property un
der lease. J. H. II 11
By KoDt. r. Morrison, aiiornev in ici.
ONTARIO (UiOrFOF MINES.
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
are the owners of the Ontario group of
mines, located in Black Hills mining dis
trict, and that e will not be responsible for
any debts contracted for labor or otherwise
against said mining claim by parties work
ing the said (ntario group.
Mu nds &Co.
In the district court of the Fourth Judicial
district. Territory of Arizona. County of
Cordelia H. Miller, plaintiff, vs. Franklin P.
Action brought in the District Court of
the Fourth Judicial district in and for the
County of Yavapai. Territory' of Arizona.
The territorv of Arizona sends greeting to
Franklin P. Miller. SS",
You are hereby summoned and required to
appear in an action brought against you by
the above named plaintiff in the District
Court of the Fourth Judicial District, in and
for the County of Yavapai, in the Territory
of Arizona, and answer the complaint filed
' with the Clerk of this Court at Inncott. in
j said County (a copy of which complaint ac
' eomtwnies this summonsi. wtthin ten days
i exclusive of the day of service), after the
service upon you of this Summons, if served
in this county : but if servtd out of the county
and within the district, then within twenty
i days: where persi.nal service of a copy of
this summons and complaint is made out of
! the Territorv. or service by publication is
1 m,;ck as provided by law. within twenty days
; aft- r the completion thereof : in a'l otner
! cast thirty days.
And you are hereby notified that if -u fail
to mm and answer the complaint a above
j required, the plaintiff will take judgment
by default against you and judgment for
! costs and disbursements in this behalf eJ-
(iivin under my hand and seal of said
I court, at Prescott. this 2Mb day ot July. A.
I L. M.
j Seal J. M. Watts. Clerk.
First publication July 27.
I'rcsentt. Una July 10. 1901.
To Julius Morrow and Fred Schmidt :
You are hereby notitied that I have expend
ed during the year tnOO. one hundred dollars
in labor and improvements upon each of the
raining claimsand lodes situate in the Thumb
Butte Mining district, county of Yavapai.
Arizona, named and described as follows:
The Good Luck, the notice of location where
of is recorded at page three hundred and
thirty two ( MB ) of book forty one ( 41 ) of min
ing records in the ofnee of the county record-
erof said county: the Indiana, the notice of j
location w hereof is recorded at page three j
hundnd and seventy nine C179) of book
thirty nine (3!). of said mining records:the;
New York, the notiee of location whereof is
recorded at puge tfiree hundred eighty (380) ,
of book thirty nine (39), of said mining rec- I
I ords. in order to hold stud 1 claims under the
provisions of section 2334 of the Revised
i a7 ' 'he United States and the amend-
j tnent thereof approved January 22. 1M. con-
i ords. in order to hold said claims under the :
cerninu the aiuniiil lahoruininminimrelaims
beinjjthe amount rtxuired to hold each ..'
: said lodes for the wriod endina July .11. lflU.
and il'- r. :; three hundred dollars. And 1
if. within ninety days from the service of this
notice upon you by publication hereof, or by
personal service hereof upon you, you fail or .
refuse to contribute your proportion of such,
expenditures as co-owner, your interest in
the claims will become the property of the
subscriber, your co-owner, who has made
the required expenditures by the terms of
First imblie-iitiouJulv 11.
Notice of Forfeiture.
Crowned Kins. Arizona. August al.1901.
To W. H. Curling, his heirs or assigns:
You arc hereby notified that I have ex-
j jiend-'d during the year 190U. one hundred
, dollars iu labor and improvements upon
i each of the mining claimsand UkIcs situate
' in the Tiger Mining district. Countvof Yava-
pui. Arizona, named and described as fol
: lows: Rapid Transit, the notice of locntiou
w hereof is recorded at im 171-171'. of book
G-7 of mining records in the office of the
; county recorder of said county: the Rapid
Transit East, the notice of location whereof
i is recorded at page r!i! of book is of said
i mining records, in ord r to held mtd claims
; under the provisions of s-ction 'JSH of the
i Revised Statutes of 'lie I UM States and
I lhe amendments thei of i-rmroved Jan.
INN). concerning the i" Inl-or Ux.n min
ing claims, being t!; amount reouired to
; hold each of said kv! '.ir t i riod ending
I December :il. rfOO.nin: :-vi vgnting twohun
! dred dollars.
And if within ninety ifdi days from the
'personal service f this notice, or within
I ninety iVO) days after the publication here
' of. you fail or refuse to contribute your pro
portion of said expenditures as co-owners
your interest in said mining claim will
become the property of the subscriber.
1 your co-owner, who has made the required
expenditure by the terms of said Section
M. L. HKNKLE.
First publication Sept. :t. 1S01.
promptly procured. OK HO TO. Send model, sketch, A
or photo Tor trw report on pnia.i.:iy- "" ow
to obtain I'.S and Foreicn PwntsandTrade-Marka,"
rill. Faireat term crer offered to iavnfar.
PATXHT LAWTZK8 OP 2 TEARS' PRACTICE.
X 20.000 PATENTS PROCURED THROUGH THEM, s
MAW basin cond-ntml. Sound adnca. FaithfaU
tVerrire. Moderate chirr. f
rrc. a. snow & co.
Don. U. S. Paten! Office, WASHINGTON. 0. C. $
1 irt-scott. Arizona. Feb. 27. I1KH.
A revvanl of ?1(KUX) will lie paid bv
th- Yavapai Cbaafty stock Growers'
Association for information that will
lead to the arrest and conviction of
any person or pSsMH stealing stock
from anv member of this association.
J. W. DOl'GHERTY. President.
Attest: JOHN DI KE. Secretary.
Bin in n non-pofannotia
vme4T ft.r tnrrhra,
i : -n - - 'i i
Vuum, unnntnrnl 4in
haritf. r any inllntiinm-
Pffwu .-ltacicn. tu n f nni c u a i mem
r . . i . i 1'au 'N r ai.e.rv-
rr sent id plain wrappe-r.
It (xprrajv prepaid, fur.
ii.no, r i 1-otti.i. tL'.r.v
Application for Patent.
United States Land Office, 1
Prescott. Ariz., August 17, 1901. t
Notice is hereby given that John Kinney,
whose post office address is Chaparral,
Yavapai County. Arizona, has this day
filed his application for a patent for
1230 linear feet of the Lelan mining claim,
bearing gold, silver and copper, with surface
ground U feet in width at the northeast
end. and 400 feet at the southwest end. -minted
in Big Bng mining district, county, of
Yavapai, and territory of Arizona, and desig
nated by the field notes and official plat on
file in this office its mineral survey No.
approximately in township la north, range
1 east, when surveyed, said survey number
12. being described as follows, to-wit :
Beginning at cor o. 1. where the north
side line of Galena lode. I. .t No. 41. pro
duced n 71 deg 51 min e. intersects the west
end line of Dividend lode, lot No. 40.
A granite stone MM ins set one fot in
the ground, alongside built a mon of stones
:ix.'i feet, stone marked L. No. I1SC'.
A X on granite rock in place, marked B. R.
L. No. 1-1522, bears u 2 deg 15 min w 70
U. S. L. M. at forks of Ticondcroga and
Dividend gulches, bears n 87 deg 5 min e.
Thence s 71 deg 51 min w. Var. 14 deg e
28 ft to ne cor of Galena lode, lot No. 41,
1325 feet to cor No. The s cor of the loc
brs s 2B deg 25 nan e. 200 ft.
A granite stone 4x12x24 ins set one foot in
ground, alongside built a mon of stones. :ii3
ft. etone marked L. No. 2-1522. V
A X on granite rock in place marked B. R.
L. No. 2-1522 brs n 72 deg 18 lain e. 20 ft
Thence n 2 deg 25 min w . Var 14 deg e.
100 ft to vein and west end loc inon. a inon
of stones 2x2 feet: 150 ft to Tin mo ruga,
gulch, course n e. width 15 ft : 400 ft t co
No. ::. Identical with cor of the location.
A granite stone 6x8x24 ins. set one foot in
ground, ahmgside built a mon of -tones
ax;i ft stone marked L, No. 3-1522.
A X on slate stone in place, marked B. R.
L. No. 3-1522. brs s 21 deg 53 min w L1.5 ft.
A X on a slate stone in place, marked B. R.
L. No. 3-1522 brs s 14 deg 56 min TTt.5 ft.
Thence n 65 deg 47 min e. Var 14 deg e :
1340 ft to Ticonderogn gulch, cxir- i. e.
width 15 ft : 149H ft to cor No. 4- Identical
with cor of the location.
The n w cor of Ticonderoga lode, lot No.
45 brs n 26 deg 25 min w 150 ft.
A rranite stone 512x24 ins set one foot in
t ground, alongside built u mon of stom s
I it 4tnnt marked L. No. 4-1522.
... . . : I ..1 D D
A A on a slate rocs in piacc. iuai
i T V, X-15i. brs n 55detf 2- min w ".. tt.
A X on a granite rock in place, marked B.
R. L. No. 4-1522 brs s .V) deg 35 min w H2
Theucc e 2tt deg 25 min e. Var 14 deg e:
301) feet to vein and E. C. E. mon. a mon of
stones .tx:t ft : 450 feet to s w cor of Ticonde
roga lode, lot So. 45: 44 feet to cor No. 5.
at intersection with north side line of Divi
dend lode, lot So. 40.
A granite stone 5x8x24 ins. set one foot in
ground, alongside built a mon of stones 'Mi
ft, stone marked L. So. 5-1522.
cedar tree 10 ins in diameter blaz d and
scribed B. T. L. So. :t-1522 brs I H3 deg 45
min w 49 ft.
Location monument brs s 26 deg 25 miu e
Thence s 71 deg 51 mm w. ar. 14 deg e :
175 feet to cor So. ti. which is also comer So
ii. Dividend lode. Lot So 40.
A granite stone :txl2x ins above ground .
marked L. So. K-1522. Same stone marked
D. L. No. a
So bearings available.
Th. nee s 1 dec 09 min e. Var 14 dig e:
. 95 feet to cor Ni
1. the place ot beginning
I survey of exterior boundaries.
Containing 1H.112 acres.
1 This claim is located on unsurveyed land.
! approximately in T. L! S.. K. 1 fc... in Big
: Bug mining district. Yavapai county. Ari
i zona, and is bounded on the iast by the
I Ticonderoga lode : ou the south by the
j Dividend and Galena lodes: and on the west
' and north by IT. S. land.
The vein extends from the oint where it
is cut by the discovery tunnel, northeasterly
369 feet and southwesterly 12:) feet.
The location of this mine is recorded in the
Recorder's office of said Yavapai county.
Arizona, iu book of mines, pages 552 an-1
563. records of said Yavapai county. Arizona.
Any and all ersons claiming adversely
any portion of said Lelan mining claim or
ground, are requirea u nie
their adverse claims with the Re
gister of the Tnited States Land Office at
Prescott. in the said county of Yavapai,
territory ot Arizona, during the sixty days
period of publication hereof, or they wil
be barred by virtue of the provisions o
F. A. TRITLE. Jr.. Register.
First publication. Aug 28. IDOL
(ienernl Land iftice.
Washington. D. C
May 10th. 1901 . Notice is hereby given that
sealed bids directed to the Commissioner of
the General Land office, will be received
the Receiver of Public Mov. ys ,t ih 1. 0m
Land Office at Prescott. Arizona, up ti- and
including the lftth day of September-. MOl,
for the purchase of sufficient dead aial ma
tured Pine and Juniper timber to make 1000
cords of wood, to be cut and taken from a
tract of unsurveyed lands approximately in
Section 11. Township M Nrth. Range 1
West. CL and S. R. Mer.. in "Ash Creek
Basin" on two mining claims located by the
Crowned King Mining company, known as
; the " Tom Boy'" and "Drum i.mnen."" within
! the limits of the Prescott Forest Reserve.
; Arizona. A del-tt with the Receiver of
$100.00 must accompany each bid. No bid of
less than -5 cents per cord for the wood otfrr
I ed forsale will be considered. and payment in
full of the amount of the purchase money
; must be made within thirty ( :i0 days from
date of notice of award. The timber will be
d rt.movpd :llld ;he brush
, f , : , ( ,
' h,. , , .
every care will be reqniie-1 to preserve rne
remaining timber. No living pine timber
less than twelve ( 1-1 inches in diameter will
be allowed to be cut. and uone will be cut
until duly marked and designated by the
officer in charge, and none will be allowed to
be removed until m.Hsiir '1 nr.d iid for in
full. Timber on valid mining or other
claims other than the claims mentioned re
served from sale. Timber not sold may. on
petition of intending purchasers, be sold at
any time within one year without further ad
vertisement. Purchcr- failing to remove
all timber within one date of no
tice of award forfeit ui-ciiase money and
right to timber unremoved. The right to re
ject any ai d all bids is reserved. Einger
First publication. Aug. H- W
Notice for Publication.
I H. K. I
Lv.D Orncs at IVescott. Arizona.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has tiled notice of lus inten
tion to make lina! pfof ;n support of his
claim. a.i:d that said proof will be made he
fore t'-.e Agister a .i' i" r "t I'r.-scott.
Ariz. .-.a. ou Satutdav. September U. !"0L
viz: Albert E. Loin: . H. E. 12C. t..r ih
SE1, of Sec Two 1 . X. H " W.
He names the follow ing witnesses to provi
his continuous residence upon, and i nitia
tion of. said i:t .:. iz : I. C. Suow. of Junc
tion. Arizona : i . 1. Storm. af I'luaaett. Ari
zona : t'arl Reese. ' Innction. Arizona- A.
W. Stringtk-Ki. of .Tu x'ion. Arizona.
FREDERICK A. TKITLE. JR..
First publication Aim. 7. 1"U.
Notice For Publication.
h n am
Land offiee at Prescott. Ariz, r.i Aug. i.
Notice is hereby given thitt
named settler has :!! aotio
tion to make tinal pi.sf i
claim, and that sai.l ir.-of 1 ill
f..f..-tb. li.xri.sTer . ci receiver
.;iiHirt of bis
Ariawn..on Thnrvl-iy. tvtober 3. 11. v.z
Edgar W. Stephen-. HE L'51, for th. i. s
of SE'4 of Sec U. Twn li N. R i
He name's the follow ing witness, s to prim
his i-ontiiweHis re-si ler.ee upon, and cnltiva
tion of. s'irl land. . iz :
J. i. Stephens, i f Simp oils. Arizot t.
Fndcrkk A.Tritle. jr..
First publication Aug. W
Forest Lien Selection No.
Deimrtmeiit of the Interior.
United Suites Ijiml Ofbii.
Prescott. ArUona. -uiy IS. VM.
Notice is hereby -S en thai James Ly y
John L. Davis, attorney in fact. v. to e
I post office iiddr. -s is V 'tie. Yava-
! pai County. Arizona. h- mud. ippiication
to select under the Act of June 4. llfC. i:
j Stilts. . Hi i the follo.iiiii! described tracts ..f
, land, viz:
! NW, NW4 Sv..(. :in.li:-. NK-, Sesft
j Tp LI S. K 1 E. Gila nttd Salt rive, meridian.
Arizona Territory .
Within the next thirty .!: from the d:ile
1 hereof protests I'm) co-it sis niraiiist the
selection ou the uround ;lut the land di
, scribed or any portion thereof is more ... st
iibl, for its minemle then for .-!rktilural
, purposes w ill be r. ceivd ,ind noted for re
port to the Commissioner of the ti.-ncral
Land tXHce. Fn-derk-k A. Tritle. Jr..
First puhlh-ntion July 17