Newspaper Page Text
ARIZONA WEEKLY JOURNALMlNER.
Established riarcb , 1864. The Pioneer Paper of Arizona
PRESCOTT, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2 1902
Thirty-Ninth Year. Price Five CeaiCa
A1U0NA JODlNAL-ffilNEIiA FINE NEW
DAILY AMD WEEKLY.
EVERETT B. ELUNWOOD.
Attorney and Counselor at Law.
St, S7 ult 28. Bank of Arizona Bailding
A. tt. nADEK
Civil and Mining Engineer .
11. S. Deputy rUaeral Surveyor for
Servers of claim lor patent, aad survey of
atlas working a perlaltv.
Pill Mm a Pi mall National Bank BMg .
Telephone, (Independent) 14.
E. M. SANPORD.
Attorney -at -Law rescott. Arizona
Ottce In tke Otto bonding, Bast tide of Plata.
Onleea, rooaaa M. ,
40. Bank of Arizona build.
Attorneys and Counselors -at -Law .
Prompt attention given to business of a!l
Blade. Will practice In all court Office in
tke Head block over the poatoffiea, Preecott.
ii. E. ARMITAaE,
B . A. I. M. B.
lining and Mechanical Engineer.
Mine examined and reported on. Estimate
given on Milling and Reduction works.
Poet Office box 39 PlieW. Arizona
J. B. OIR AND,
Member of Western Society Engl Beers .
Civil and fining En gl neer ,
U. S. Deputy Mineral Survey Or,
Office in Prescott National Bank Building .
AZtlai Laert No. 1. F. 4 A. H,
Regular meetings of thit lodge at Masonic
Ball. S p. ss. on the last Friday of eacb
month Sojourning brethera ar frsternal'.j
iBTited ta attend.
A. D. BARN H ART, W. M
Morris Goldwater, Secretary
Examining Committee. ft. N. Frederick!,
A. A. Johns Merris Ooldwater..
rreKBtt Ckafter Ra. Z, ft A. t
Stated communication the flrat Saturdays of
actj month at " o'clock p. m Visiting eom
aanfeszs eordially iBTited to attend.
A. D BAKNH ART. H. P.
Harris i, old water, Secretary
Examining Committee. Karri i Ooldwater,
a B. FislsHaks. A. A Johns.
No. 2, E. T.
I eoaclave first Friday of each month
Pilgrim Sir Knight cordially invited
P. A. JOHNS, E. E.
B. B. Frederick!, Baeorder.
GOLDEN BULK CHAPTER No. 1, meets la
Masonic Hall on the first Thursday In each
MBS. JENNIE SMITH. Worthy Matron
BABJBET D. QUVBB, 8eeretarr.
Ireacatt Ladfe Ne. L ENI6RTS OF P VTrTI AS
Regular meeting of thit lodge every Monday
at a a at A of V anil, sojourning a;
good sssadlaa are cordially invited
E. C. AVERTT. C. C.
W. J . CRAFT. E
of B. and 6.
DaTMYEI KM OF KB 1EN.
ZTJNI TBIBE No . t, Prescott, Arizona . Keg
alar council of this tribe at Masonic Hall on
the Third Sleep of Each Seven Run. 7th Bun,
gethBraath. vizlting Chiefs in good standing
fraternally invited tosVttend .
GEO. BTRCH. Sachem.
T.LJT ARRIS. Chief of Record.
A. 0. I . V
OF rjBTTED WORKMEN
meet second and
fourth Saturday evening at 8 o'clock in I.O.O.F.
Hall. Viaiting brethren in good (landing srs
fraternally invited to attend.
P. I. FARLEY. Recorder .
W . 8 . OOLDSWOBTHT. Financier
E. P. 0. ELES.
Prescott Lodge No. M0, meet ti ri snd third
Wedneadav ofasch month
vited to attei
are cordially Invited to attend
B. H. SMITH.
A. J. HERN DON. Secretary.
Arjma Utfee No. 1. 1. 8. 0. F.
I Regular meeting of thit lodge every Wednes
day evening t Odd Fellows hall. Sojourning
brethren of the order in good standing sre cor
dially invited attend.
P. B. 6TEWABT, N. G.
E. B. f H RED. Steretary
ri laalTf Lodge No. 123, meets every 1 hnradsy
sight at 8 p. m., in Odd Fellow' hall. Visiting
member in good standing cordially Invited to
attend T. L. HAKBIS, Chancellor.
BD KIEHJU Flnancie and Recorder.
Incorporated la 1877.
PRESCOTT, ARIZONA .
THE OLDEST BANK IN ARIZONA
Fatf Up Capital.
Hugo Richabds President
E. W. Wellb Vice President
M. B. Haeelttke Ca shier
A. Peter Assistant Cashier
BAKE OF CALIFORNIA.
LAID LAW CO
FTRST NATIONAL BAKE .
We maintain a fully equipped
Branch Bank at Jerome and
SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS 1 1
tpltal Paid In,
$1 fU nfifl
Strpii! asa Prtfiti,
F. M. Murphv. Morris Goldwater,
E. B. Gage, J. C. Herndon,
F. G. Brecht, R. N. Fredericks,
D. M. Ferry.
F. M. Murphy-, President:
Morris Goldwater, Vice Pres.;
R. N;Bedericks, Cashier;
Ellis, Assistant Cashier, :
Deoosit lenartaent Affords
Secarity aad Priracy.
Banking in all its Branches.
. Phone 9. Sunset, long distance, 561.
AHflW lA I Attll
UllVW IU IzaVQII
Fot Building or on Improved Citv
Propertv. Low Rates New Dayton j
Plan. Interest Decreases as you pay. '
bai. i.l Sailikw aa I aa .
Mate nataai wnmng aaa teat Atria, .
JAaU VsULL ft MDE AftltS ntacttt
The Odd Fellows Have Their
Work en the Proposed Building to Be
gin Within e Few Days Will Be e
Credit to Prescott.
For several months arrangements
hare been quietly going on by the
local lodge of Odd Fellows for the
erection of a handsome and up-to-date
lodge home, but little has been
said about it because, in the first
place, this order is not one that
sounds a trumpet before it when it
does a good deed, and also because
they wanted to be sure of what they
were going to do before they made
At a meeting held last night the
work of arranging for this matter was
submitted to the lodge and was
unanimously approved of, and now
nothing remains to be done but the
gathering up of a few details, and
within a week active work will begin.
The old frame building on the cor
ner of Cortez and Goodwin streets
will be moved over into the street for
temporary quarters and the work of
erecting the new building pushed to
The new building will be 50x150
feet, containing two handsome store
rooms on the ground floor, while the
second story will be used as a lodge
This story will contain besides I
large lockers for the different lodges !
which will occupy the hall, a kitchen !
ball. The kitchen will :
be equipped with a fine range, with
hot and cold water, cupboards, dishes,
etc., while the banquet hall will be
supplied with tables, chairs, side
boards, aad in fact everything neces
sary to make it a modern lodge
home and one not second to any in
TVia ffiTrtnla t Kinfr stores ril salsa gar 1 1 1
cost in the neighborhood of 120,000 i
and will be a credit to the citr. as
such a olace has long been badlv I
Besides being an ideal lodge build
ing, the hall will be a splendid place
for holding balls, receptions, conven
tions and all such gatherings, a lux
ury Prescott has never before en
joyed. It is expected the corner
stone will be laid during the session
of the Arizona Grand Lodge of Odd
Fellows to be held in Preecott begin
ning April 21.
Wants to Help Others.
"I had stomach troubles all my
life," says Edw. Mehler, proprietor of
the Union Bottling works, of Erie.
Pa., and tried all kinds of remedies,
went to several doctors and spent
considerable money trying to get a
moment's peace. Finallv I read of
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure and have been
taking it to my great satisfaction.
I never found its equal for stomach
trouble and gladly recommend it in
hope that I may help other sufferers.''
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure cures all stom
ach troubles. You don't have to diet.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure digests what
you eat. W. W. Ross. Brislev Drug
Co., Fen S. Hildreth.
CAPTAIN PHiLLIPS WEDS-
Wins a Charming Young Bride in Les
Angeles Wedding Ceremony Per
formed on Sunday Afternoon.
Captain L. D. Phillips is receiving
the congratulations of his friends to
day, and everybody who knows him
is his friend. He just returned
night from a trip to California.
cently it may have been noticed that
he has been making frequent trips to i
Los Angeles, but it has always been
presumed that it was on business
While business for the firm he repre
sents, no doubt called him there on
this trip, he evidently
business on the side of a
had some :
ture, as the sequel shows.
This sequal occurred in Los An
geles when he led to the altar one of j attend to dutie8 of treasurer, and
Los Angeles' fairest and charming Miss Amelia Block was elected to fill
daughters. The couple arrived in j that place.
Prescott last evening and are domi-1 The literary committee recommend -.,
, . ., I ed the purchase of three more maga-
ciledin the cosy residence recently j zines nd wiU ad(1 more to fQe
purchased by Captain Phillips, and , aTge list already taken. Citi-
this was the occasion of the con-1
, ., . i
E" ':nJ! 1 !
tain Khi in h tnenrts. I lie l.os An-
geles Herald of Sunday contained i
nnrtraita nf the roiin e and the In -
lowing account of their prospective
wedding on the day the paper was
"The marriage of Miss Lois Bud
long and L. D. Phillips of Prescott, '
Ariz., will be solemnized this after- j
noon at the home of the former's '
mother. Mrs. M. A. Budlong. 2903
Hoover street, Rev. Welch officiating.
Baa Budlong will be attended by 1
Miss Minnie Joughlin. and her i
brother, Harry Budlong will be best ;
man. i inn urvursuuui .
white carnations and traili
man. i init urvursuuui ui piuK ami
ng vines of '
50,000 ' greenery will brighten the rooms of But Electric Bitters never fail to de
I the pretty home. The ceremonies at- . stroy tt,ern ani cure malarial troubles,
tending the marriage wtll be exceed- . x),ev will surelv prevent typhoid.
ingiT Simple, only relatives and lm-
mW friends be present. A wed-
ding supper will follow the ceremony.
and Mr. Phillips will start with bis 1
bride in the evening for Prescott. :
wnere iney win reside. ansa duu
long has lieen a resident of Los An
geles for eighteen years, and for a
i . i 1 1 j w- r i
time was a teacher of drawing in the
public schools. She is th popular
secretary of the Ceramic club, and
has won much favorable notice for
ceramics and other decorative paint
ing. She is a graduate of Cooper
Union of New York city, and was a
teacher in the art Academy of Den
ver, Colorado, before coming to Los
Angeles. It was then that she met
the man who will today become her
husband, and their marriage will t
the happv termination of a romance
begun twenty years ago. Mr Phillips
I is the resident ageut in Arizona of
Douglas Lacey & Co. l .New York.
and is a man of much prominence in
The Journal-Miner joins in the
mny Qther friendg of cp Phil.
lip in extending its congratulations
to him ar his brid-
SMELTER ON THE GROUND.
Sonora Mining and Milling Co s
Plant and New Office-
Letters to officers of the Sonoru
Milling and Mining company at No
gales from other officers on the prop
erty at Tubutama, Sonora, announce
the arrival there of the big Vulcan
smelter which will be erected as fast
as experienced men can do the work,
it will therefore be but a short time
that this company will be turning out
copper for the market.
There hare been two official
changes in the company recently of
which the Nogales Vidette speaks as
follows- tD over luu more miners aua pros-
, , , pectors bound for Dawson.
Charles Holzman, who has for so j '
long been the cashier of the Interna-' The postponement of the Louisiana
tional bank, has taken a step onward ; Purchase exposition to 1904 will prob
, i tv i l - ably be officially announcxi about
and upward. He resigned his posi- ; Ap, lst The announcement will
tion in the bank on the 15th inst to , be made at St. Louis. For some
accept that of financial manager and reason St. Louis people are loath to
accountant in fact auditor, for the j admit that postponement is necessary,
Sonora Milling and Mining company.
The fact that he had offers of the
position of cashier in banks in El
Paso and Chihuahua and that the In
ternational bank wished to retain
him, certainly assert his excellent
ability, high class standing as a
financier and unquestioned character
in the line of successful operation.
Leaving three important banking
positions and taking with him his
thorough knowledge of finance and
material operations along the lines of
safe and practical finance, brings to
the Sonora Milling and Mining com
pany a practical financier who has
most certainly acquainted himself
with the possibilities of the company.
O. O. Saxhang, until recently sec
retary of the company, has been
made assistant general manager.
When it comes to erecting mining
machinery and smelters Saxhang
mcniner" and smelters Saxhang!
00818 m N I was De who directed
! i'lll of 'he4 b mrs i
"c , ,
years ne was at ine neau oi tne Dig
mechanical department at the Jer-!
ome mines, tie will personally su-
perintend the erection of the smelter,
which arrived at the mines the first
of the week.
Both Mr. Saxhang and Mr. Holz
man will be of valuable assistance to
President Con O'Keefe, who for the
P8": month been personally di-
operationa at tne mines,
W lth.tw. such capable assistants the
Irishman can now take life
easy, ana tne stockholders can sleep
Yesterday John Dessart, secretary
and treasurer of the company, re
ceived the following letter from Pres
ident Con O'Keefe: "I have several
hundreds oi tons ot good copper ore
all ready in the bins and thousands j
oi ions pueu up reaoy to De ta- j
ken to the smelter. The silver j
ore is so that we can put through ,
fifty tons a d?y. I have everything
in the hnest possible shape.
Saved Many a Time.
Don't neglect coughs and colds
even if it is spring. Such cases often
result seriously at this season just be
cause people are careless. A dose of !
One Minute Cough Cure will remove
all danger. Absolutely safe. Acts
at once. Sure cure for coughs, colds,
croup, gnp, bronchitis and other
throat and lung troubles. "I have
used One Minute Cough Cure several :
years," says Postmaster C. O. Daw
son, Barr, 111, "It is the very best !
cough medicine on the marhet. It
has saved me many a severe case of i
sickness and I warmly recommend
it" The children's favorite. W. W.
Ross, Brisley Brug Co., Fen S. Hil
dreth. Free Reading Room.
A meeting of the directors of the
Prescott Free Reading Room was
held last evening and several commit
tees reported. From report of Miss
Wilson, librarian, the average attend
ance has reached from 75 to 100 per
dav. This is verv gratifying to the
directors and friends. A little over
S60 is now in the treasury, and it is
hoped that all will respond when ln-
' anasacl in rnnf riViiitf ti, tHi irnrt Vi v
The president. Mr. M. B. Hazeltiue,
furnished the stationery, and 500
sheets and same number ot envelopes
have been used in two months.
Miss Wilson resigned as librarian,
having accepted a position as teacher
at Groom Creek school, and Miss
Oldham was placed iu charge.
Mr. C. V. Brockway, owing to ur-
nnt Hneinnse mlatinrw nrns 1 1 1 . : i 1 1 . tn
zens are asked for suggestions and
,k u ,... I., ,,f .1 , ,.
;Jhe7the; ean IZfTZ the
mnt hi v meeting.
room is open
ii'Jiu iu a. in. w
m. every day
except Sunday, Irom 1 to IU p. m. :
Everybody is welcome, and may make
Bee of the room and bgpks and pa- j
pers whether they have membership
tickets ofv'hot. It is free to the pub- i
The Greet Dismal Swamp
Of Virginia is a breeding ground of
Malaria germs. So is low, wet or j
marshy ground everywhere. These '
germs cause weakness, chills and fev
ers. aches in the nones and muscles.
and mav indtifi HnniremiiK maladies
-Ve tried many remedies for Malaria
and Stomach and Liver troubles,"
wrjtes John Charleston, of Bvesville.
0.. "but never found anything as
sooA Electric Bitters." Trv them.
v.. . . ... -
Only 50c.. bv all
Names of pupils who for perfect at
tendance, excellent scholarship and
vitifnctory deportment, during the
moa'h of March, have merited a place
Roll of Honor.
Senior Department Hattie Merritt,
Katie Fitzireralil. Nina QfCajawrood,
Katie Burke, Ruby Lov, "Vera Green
wood. Belle Rodjjers. Lillie Camp
bell. Mamie McDonald, Gertrude Kis
kin. Lida Sines.
Intermediate Department - UaffrrtiCuba by way of New York in order
Hall. Irene Ctinv, Keba Shumate.
Katie Hickey. Mamie Duke. "Clarita
Primary Department George Mer
ritt, Stella Bacou, Mabel Bacon. Jua-
t. Kuiert, Marvel Davis.
NEWS, NOTES AND COMMENTS.
General Greely has invited bids
for supplying a system of wireless
telegraphy between Nome City and
St. Michael, Alaska, 104 miles dis
tant, across Norton sound.
Dr. DeWitt Talmage is seriouslA" ill
at his home in Washington city. His
i family deny that his condition is crit
ical. He was attacdetl with the gnp
about two weeks ago in the City of
In all the history of the Klondike
there has never been such a crowd of
people journeying over the ice from
White horse as now. People who ar
rived at Skasrwav ten days ago met
500 to 600 people going in. Since
i then steamers have reached Skagway
ana inev are anxious io oe reiieveu oi
the painful necessity of proclaiming
the delay to the world, despite the
: fact that it is a physical impossibility
for them to get the exposition ready
by the spring of next year.
Postmaster General Payne has re
! ceived the following telegram from
! Postmaster John R. Guyer, of Clay
: too. N. M.: ''I was attacked in the
; postoffice yesterday and in defense of
I myself and my office shot and killed
! a man. Particulars by mail."
Four women prisoners broke jail at
I Fort Scott, Kansas, bilt were after-
waru captured. Une iHraie Mcuarty,
a horse thief, was found hidden under
a blanket in the bottom of a wagon
being driven by Peter Sheflay, twelve
miles from there. The others were
captured near Hammond after being
chased three miles.
Mayor Lowe has signed the bill
authorizing the Pennsylvania railroad
? construct a tunnel under North
1 - ,'""T
; uons in ine oorougn oi Aiannauan.
The bill now goes to the governor for
nnai action, n approved tnis win
insure entrance in New
York to the
A helper engine on a west bound
freight train blew up while going up
Lake Hill, seventy miles west of
Ogden. The dead are: William Wil
ton, engineer, of Ogen; E A Uphoof,
brakeman; and an unknown tramp.
Fireman Roy Muusey was terribly
burned and scalded and will prolw
bly die. The cause of the explosion
has not been ascertained.
Miss Blanche Boise, a protege of
Mrs. Nation, horsewhipped Mayor
Parker of Topeka iu his office. Three
times she slashed the mavor and then
he sprang at her, gripped her by the
throat, choked her, tore the rawhide
from her hand and pushed her into j
the hall, as she exclaimed: "Thank
God. I've done it. I've horsewhipped i
you and now I'm going to horsewhip
Ike governor." She claims he was re-1
sponsible for running the joints open, j
Pedro Sandoval, a guard at the !
penitentiary at Santa Fe, and Frank
tzsMSMRt, were refused admission to a
Santa Fe saloon Saturday night and
ia attempting to force an entrance !
one of them cut John Glass, a colored j
hack driver, who was in the saloon, j
On leaving the saloon thev met W. ,
A W. Bell, of Tres Piedra's. N. M at
the entrance of the Claire hotel and
without provocation seriously cut him
in the neck and in the back. Both
men were arrested.
A number of curious pet rificatious i
have been found in the vicinity of j
Gallup, where they are boring for oil. I
Among others have been found a
number of tropical nuts, petrified and j
some of them were broken so as to I
show the meat. One of the petrified j
nuts also had wood cling to it which j
was petrified. All fossil signs clearly i
show that it was at one time a tropi- I
cal country with the products of a
tropical country. One of the curiosi
ties they have is a petrified snake,
three feet long found imbedded iu
Official contradiction has been re
ceived at the state department at
Washington of the report that Powell
Clayton.jr..a sou of Ambassador Clay
ton.and former military attache to the
United States embassy at Mexico, was
forced to leave his post because of his
refusal to tight a duel, the report to
the department shows that instead of
being involved iu a Christmas brawl,
which was supposed Ut be at the bot
tom of the challenge. Captain Clay
ton really quitted the City of Mexico
on August S last.
A romantic wedding took place
place recently at Tacoma. Briefly
stated, its history is as follows: On
June 29, 1890, G. J. Galbraith was
married to a girl in Council Bluffs.
Iowa. They lived happily in that
city until alxnit eighteen months
when they separated. Decem-
i ed a divorce by the Omaha court. In
: the meantime Galbraith had located
! In s;,,ttl, nnH ... i ir-.t t r,., i in 1 ,1 1 o 1 1 1-3
Mrs. Galbraith went to Salt Lake to I
live with friends. She fell ill. Her j
former husband learned of her illness i
and provided her with funds. She j
recovered aud went to Tacoma to I
visit friends. Business had called j
Galbraith to Tacoma. and they met j
bv accident on Pacific Avenue.
feither knew the other was in Ta- j
t-oma until they were face to face.
Twenty minutes after Mrs. Galbraith,
stepped from the train she was with !
Mr. Galbraith at the marriage license j
window of the county auditor's office !
and their marriage occurred shoitly
General Wood, military governor
of Cuba, is in Washington, the guest I
of ' President Roosevelt. The main j
object of his visit to Washington at
this time is to arrange with the presi- i
dent and secretary of war for a trans- j
fer of the active control of the affairs
Of Culia to the Cuban republic. Soon
after his arrival General Wood went I
to the war department and had a
long talk w ith Secretary Root regard
ing the condition of affairs m t'ulia. j
Subsequently the two officials went J
to the white house and had a confer
ence with the president. The princi
pal arrangements for the military
evacuation of the is! aad will lie made
quietly. General Wood's plans re
quire he shall leave here not later
than next Tuesday night on his way
!ack to Havana to carry out the pro
gram fixed by the adimiii-tration for
the formal transfer. He will return
to meet and consult full v with Presi
dent elect Palnta in a joint pro
gram of action. President Pa I ma
will b ' inaugurated M,uy 1, aud
American control on the island will
terminate on that date.
Bi-Annual Inspection Takes
Place Yesterday and Today.
Inspector's Visit Has No Special Bear
ing on the Reoccupancy of Whipple
Major James A. Irons, U. S. A., in
spector general of the military de
partment of Colorado, with head
quarters at Denver, arrived in Pres
cott yesterday noon from the south
where he had been making his regu
lar annual inspection of the military
posts in the southern part of the ter
ritory. His visit here is for the pur
pose of making his biannual inspec
tion of this post. According to the
army rules all posts that are occu
pied must be inspected every year
and all poets that are not occupied
every two years.
Major Irons went at once and
thoroughly inspected the different
buildings at Whipple.
When seen by a Journal-Miner
man today he said his visit here had
no special bearing whatever on the
subject of re-establishing Whipple,
as his duties were simply of a routine
nature. He stated that he had left
Denver the next day after General
MacArthur returned from his inspec
tion of the posts in Arizona, and he
had not consulted with him on the
matter and knew nothing of his opin
ions concerning re-establishment.
When asked what the condition of
the post was for re-occupancy he
"Of course most of the buildings
are in bad condition, having been un
occupied so long, and buildings in
that condition go to wreck very fast,
but several of them, could be repaired
for temporary use without very great
cost. If however, the post should be
permanently established again, most
of the buildings would be condemned,
torn down and new ones erected."
He further stated that he
could not give any estimate of what
the cost of rebuilding the post would
be on account of not having a knowl
edge of the price of labor and ma
terial. When asked if he thought there
was a probability of temporary occu
pancy by the returning troops from
the Philippines, he said he thought
there wan, as there world be some
thing over 30,000 troops to provide
shelter for, which would be about
8.000 more than the entire standing
armv was before the Spanish-American
war, and the troops which would
be brought back from Cuba would be
placed in the eastern posts, while
those from the Philippines would be
provided for in the west. The large
number of these would make it al
most necessary for a portion of them
to bo placed in Whipple.
It has been learned through private
sources that General MacArthur was
was most favorably impressed with
Whipple for a permanent post and his
report would undoubtedly contain
such a recommendation. The fact
that General MacArthur has been
transferred to the department of the
lakes and General Funston will take
his place, will have no adverse effect
on the question, as it is well known
that General Funston and General
Mr Arthur are on the best of terms,
and whatever was the desire of the
latter would be strictly carried out
by the former.
The matter now looks as though
the familiar sound of the bugle would
be heard at the fort before many
A Doctor'a Bad Plight.
"Two vears ago, as a result of a se
vere cold, I lost my voice," writes Dr.
M L. Scarbrough. of Hebron, Ohio,
"then began an obstinate cough. Every
remedy known to me as a practicing
physician for 35 years, failed, and I
daily grew worse. Being urged to
try Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs and Colds, I
found quick relief, and for the last
ten days have felt better than for two
years. Positively guaranteed for
Throat and Lung troubles by all
druggists. 50c. and Sl.OO. Trial bot
The following is a list of letters re
maining in the post office for the week
ending Mar. 31, 1902.
Bantat, John Mullen, John
Baiber, Mrs J W Mitchell, J S
Beard, Henry Mitchell, Thomas
Creak, Chas McNail, W G 2
Colman, J J McKray, R W
Coffin, Mrs B F Marvell, Mrs M
Cone, John Nichols, J M
Crowne, Bob Pickrell, Miss P
Davison, Mrs E Pickles, W J
Dewey Saloon Porter, Wm E
Dukes Saloon Renner, Gus
Durkee. Renchard, H
Earle, A R Reynolds, Wm
Eaton. Ollie Raskoff, Joe
Emery, E V Robertson, F W
Ferguson, Geo Rogers, Mrs R H
Forest, J H Russel, C F
Foster, James Ryan, Foster
Greppin, P P Staee, Chas
Gildrap. Mrs J Shermeshorn, E Y
Hanson, A Sherman, W R
Herman, A Sherman W
Heller, Mrs H Steinle, Jos
Healey, F A Simmons, Clyde
Henrietta, Miss Simbton, Lee
Hodge, W S Traviu, W E
Hogan, Ida Turner, Frank
Johnson. Mrs M Thyne. Mike
Lagwen. Dwight Valdex, Genob4va
Kouler, John Volkenburg, MrsO
Kleiuan. W B Wallace, J S
Knio, John White, G L
Martin. L Woods, John
Maxwell. L A Yeiser. Ed
Meyers, L W Yuostroh, Juan
Please call for advertised letters
J. W. Akera. P. M.
A Nearly Fatal Runaway
Started a horrible ulcer on the leg
of J. B. ( liner, Franklin, Grove, III.,
w inch defied doctors and all remedies
for four years. Then Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve cured him. Just as good
for Boils, Burns, Bruises. Cuts. Corns
Scalds, Skir. Eruptions and Piles.
50c. at all d TSrists
AGGIE OF ARIZONA ELOPES
With a Gasbag Professor ot Los Angeles.
Claims Prescott as Her Home, But
No Such Person Known Here.
On Saturday evening the editor of
the Journal-Miner received a commis
sion from the Los Angeles Times to
search out the history of Aggie Whip
ple, claiming to be from Prescott, and
to wire results to the above paper.
The telegram stated that it was re
ported she had eloped with the bal
loonist of the Chute-;. A tour of in
vestigation among people most likely
to know her, if she had resided here,
was made but no clue to the identity
of any such person could be obtained,
and the Times was advised accord
ingly. The Sunday zaatM of that pa-
, . . i f II t r- it t 1 17 LT7 1111 1 t 1 l 11 fH Ucl V" sa sizssv su ...... -" -
per contains the following account of . anJ the prospect T a fuf, fort4 to report something of interest to our
the supposed a lopement: of men very soon. The mill has i stockholders, and now we have some-
Amateur night at the Chutes has never been closed down for an hour I thing to say; however we expect in a
produced a romance of high life j siuce the strike has been inaugurated, few weeks to be able to say more and
2000 feet high. I It is the intention of Superintendent ; be able to give facts that will con
The girl who sang some rocky coon Staunton to keep it in operation if pos- i vince the most skeptical of the truth
songs in a calico dress and Delsarte sible, but he is firm in his detennina j of our claims. Just a little while and
contortions, one of the amateur nights j tion that he will not yield to the j all investors will be handsomely re
has run away to marry the ballooon j union's demands, even if the entire , paid for their assistance in our be
ascensionist. property has to be closed down for j half."
the detectives are at work trying
to locate "Prof." Frank Hamilton,
who closed a balloon engagement
some time ago at the Chutes, on be
half of the parents of a young girl
earned Aggie Whipple, with whom
he has eloped.
The girl's people are said to lie well
It is another case of a silly little
girl's infatuation for the stage.
While he was doing his mid-air
stunt at the Chutes a few weeks ago
Prof. Hamilton got some more or kea
free advertising in the shape of a
"write-up" in a local paper, in which
his profound philosophy of life was
gravely "aired. '
Shortly thereafter, he showed the
following letter, professionally known
as a "mash note, ' to the other people
at the Chutes:
Prescott. Ariz.. Feb. ft Wr.
Mr. Hamilton. Chutes, Los An
geles Kind Sir: In the Herald I
read what you gave as your reasons
for not being married, and I don't
think you give us poor girls credit
due us. If you have not as yet in
your travels found a girl with nerve
enough to make a balloon ascension
vou must have never met the true
sion if given a chance, through cu
riosity, which every woman is credit
ed with having a-plcnty. I only
weigh ninety-eight pounds. 4 feet tlj
inches in height, so I would not be
much of a weight to carry up. Our
people here in general. I am sure,
would be pleased to receive you here
if you would honor them with a vi-it.
If you wish to write me you may ad
dress as follows:
Miss Aggie Whipple,
About three or four weeks ago, and
some time after the receipt of this let
ter, the Chutes people began to no
tice a young girl hanging around.
She was plain to look upon and seem
ed to have to have no business worth
She was particularly attentive to
Mme. Schell, the lion tamer, who is a
sensible little woman, and tlid not ap
preciate the attentions.
Thursday nights amateurs used to
be allowed to appear at the vaude
ville show in the Chutes Theater.
One of these nights the girl appeared
in a very fierce specialty.
It was plain that she had her eye
on the balloon man.
He roomed at No. 1 1 Etst Wash
ington street. One day the girl came
by dismounting at the door asked the
landlady if she could leave her wheel
inside the fence for a little while.
She was accorded the permission she
Hamilton was in the house at the
time and turned away with a look of
disgust, remarking that he wished
that little fool would keep away from
Aggie stuck to it, however, aud
finally won out.
Last Saturday Hamilton was seen
at the Chutes watching the balloon
go up, and beside him sat Agxpe.
The girl was seen waiting aloue for
a time that day at the tables of the
That is the last they have seen of
her. The rest the police know.
Hamilton told the Chutes people
that he had two engagements in pro-
SDect and would leave for Sacramento
to open at Oak Park.
, , J . i . rr., rr.-
A special (uspaicn io ine nines
irom Sacramento says
Paik people never had
tions with Hamilton.
that the Oak
Wields a Sharp Ax.
Millions marvel at the multitude of
maladies cut off by Dr. King's Nen
Life Pills -the most distressing Ux.
Stomach. Liver and Bowel troubles,
Liyspepsia, L,oss oi appetite, iaun
dice, Billiousness. Fever. Malaria, all
fall before these wonder wor!;e:s. Sc.
Two of a Kind.
Harry Traynor and Oeorge Thorn
ton, two citiens of this city, today
celebrated their birthdays with sev
eral friends, among whom were pres
ent H. S. Wall. F. L. Bums. W. J.
j Edwards and many from aferane,
! whose names could not lie obtained.
The occasion was a banquet at the
Commercial cafe, and mrjsie by the
Prescott band enlivened the occasion.
Mrs. Yiolet Traynor was the
ing hostess, while Prank
wielded the baton, and Mr. Adams
doing the toasting act in a graceful
manner. The entire party was a
happy one, and Messrs. Traynor and
Thornton will never forget tli day or
tne cieeti. Alter tne repeal an re
paired to their home-, agreeing to
again come together oa si nihil
currence a year hence. P. B. P.-Jj
Shot In His Ltd Leg
For all kinds of sores, burns,
bruises, or other worusds1 Dbwitt's
Witch Hazel Salve it sure cure.
Skin diseases yield to it al once
Never fails in case ol piles, t '
and healing. None gn-j in ' bul De
Witt's. Beware of : ' ,:- "1
suffered for many VBBi n
caused by a gunshot wwu i
left leg," says A. S. Pulltsr,
Ind. "It would not heal ami ga
me much trouble. I used
of remedies to no purpose
IV Witt's Witch Ha.
''Otas completely cured im
Uoss, Brislev Drug (
guts, .-.o., . ,... no. .uu.iuS ; , . ... . . fllln. si,;-. ;it last leen run
m t iiii.T i . , ii, i. a man uuiancn .
iiiinodiiu. uui Lit-a.-t- if i i .. -t . i J work nn this
a cnar ce. i on nay mat i . .. . - ... . . tri I special interest
. . . T C1UII LVll'MUUl Ull, 11(71 lUUIi "I'llLT .
1 would ik- to make an ascen- . j I
MINES AND MINING.
Eleven hoistiug plants are in oper
ation within gunshot of each other at
McCabe, and upwards of 500 men are
employed in the immediate vicinity
ot that camp.
There is talk already of enlarging ajut 700 or 800 tons, of ore on the
the capacity of the Standard Smelt- dump taken out of the shaft, and it is
ing company's concentrating plant at the opinion of all who have carefully
Val Verde, by the addition of ten examined the mines that we are near
stamps, and another engine to run ng an immense body which will put
them with. Five more Wilfley cou-1 om stock in demand at fancy figures,
ceutrators will also be added. While we are still selling our stock at
t.1 . . . ..
i , iL v-: r:
nTT"7 : r :'r ,
lZ H j
n t - r I
will have it in operation soon. Just
an txm as n is cuuiuieieu a ioire
force will teemploveil in the develop -
ment of the mine. r
The force of miners at Congress
Awn. ..nwl n lu. aA.Ann;nn - ' - - --
iuc im.iu .vj.iuui5 iictirn s.
"Mining instinct is the one indispen
sable requisite in the profession.
With it a man is almost sure of sue-
without it he is a
From time to
across the water, diseiissinns ris as
to who is a mining engineer and who i lue it will run into the hundreds of
not, how vou can tell an engineer dollars per ton. Mr. Ferguson is not
when vou see one, and so on. There j at all "rattled," but seems to treat the
is no rule and it is impossible to discovery as a matter of fact than to
make one. Often a man with no edu- to become too enthusiastic. A per
catiou aud no pretense of being an j maneut camp has been established on
engineer will make a commercial sue-1 this new property, machinery ordered
cess of a mine in which a technicallv and new buildings erected. Work
educated mine has failed. Often a will be prosecuted steadily and the
lessee takes hold of a mine after an new property thoroughly prospected.
engineer has triven it im. and makes
a Hat mine out of an abandoned nrori-
i erty. lo be a mining engineer it is
j necessary to have more than an edu
cation. To be a credit to the profes
' sion. one must have, in additiou to
education and instinct, an infinite ca
pacity for hard work. No school of i
mines can teach the two latter and j
! this is why so many mining school
graduates lau as practical mining
men. The following rule has been
i given by which to detect a spurious
hen a man parades
anything about mining, and that all
others are mere uneducated asses,
then you may know that that man is
not an engineer, never will lie an en
gineer, and is a fmud.' "
The El Pa-o smelter will be in
operation by the middle of April, ai.d
will employ 900 men. It is one of
the largest smelters in the world.
Senator Clark of Montana, from the
1 committee on mines and mining, on
; Thursday favorably reported the bill
alreadv passed bv the house amend
ing the act for the protection of lives
of miners iu the territories. The bill
provides that owners or managers of
every coal mine at a depth of .100 feet
or more shall provide an adequate
amount of ventilation of not less than
83 1-3 cubic feet of pure air per sec
oud for every fifty men at work in
the mine, and in like proportion for
a greater number.
The bill as reported to the senate
strikes out the house provision that
workings shall be kept clear of stand
ing gas. and also strikes out the pro
vision that workings shall I kept
clear of standiuggas, and also strikts
out the provisiou that all owner
shall employ shot firers to tire shots
once a day when the mine is in oper
ation, but thev shall not lie fired un
til all other employes shall have been
hoisted out of the mine. Violation
of these acts constitutes a misde
meanor. The report of the discovery of a
large lied of saltpeter in El Paso
county has leen widely sent out to
newspapers and has interested capi- i
tal outside of Texas. As a result the
sported i. ;.-,: are to be thor- ;
oughly investigated under state su
pervision. State Land Commissioner
Charles Rogan at Austin has received
scores of letters from people iu all
paxta of the United States during the
past several days, making inquiry
concerning this reported discovery of
a vast Ixxlv of saltpeter. Iu order to I
obtain further information concerning i
this deposit of saltpeter Land Com-
raissiouer Rogan has instructed State
I ..... i . I I 1 CatAMi , ,r ....... I ,
i.auu .-ipru, u. uioiui .u piuinr.. . ,
once to El Paso countv and make a
i thorough investigation of its extent
! and character. He is expected here :
j the latter part of this week. Laud
Commissioner Kogan also received a j
letter from a person in Birmingham. I
Ala., making inquiry concerning the
discovery and stating that if the re
port was true he desired to purchase
I 10,000 acres of land iu that sectiou of
the state. El Paso Times
Ed Block had a successful trip to
San Francisco on business connected
with the Merchants' Mining company.
He says the condition of the compauy
is excellent at present and the mint
is looking better than ever. He ex
pects to i ,ive tomorrow or next day
' for New York on a business trip for
i the conit my and expects to be able
1 pretty aooa to put up a mill for work
- ing the Ore. The development of the
j mine at present anil the amount of
! ore insight will justify the erection
of a mill.
Under dale of March 24 the Mod
eru Copper Mining couipanv issued
the following circular to its stock-
holders: "During the lat mouth a
number of mining experts have vis
ited and examined the property of
the Modem Miuiug company, amoug
whom were W. M. Evans of "the Cop
per Queen Mining couipanv. R. V.
Murphy, f iruanlj an Arizona miner,
but BOW DRI : .er of the New York
sto: V. :; : ford, Texas; and on
their u 'illation of the same
we have ived large lots of our
-tick, .'i, .vans says in his written
rejwet : "In my judgment a 100-foot
shaft with ' oper crosscuttmgs and
drifting s ' -reltm a bonanza that
frill gu rlovsB v ; it the historv of the
territorj of Ari na. which will throw
DulRons nf uy.'.i rsia the channels of
trade, .;: .: - . mployuieut to main
ivli i i - I , , for situations.' Mr.
i r ides his report by say-
i.fi immediate and syste-
v.ic tren-lopruent the stockholders
!o':i'. villi .receive rich
an early date." At
there are two
s i ". to Bi: liee ;n tie
generally to leau people to oeneve j
that he is the onlv man who knows
confident that in a few weeks all of
our stock now offered will be taken.
At this time we find our treasury suf
ficient to let our work by contract,
and we have just let one contract for
100 feet in the shaft of No. 1. which
will make it 300 feet deep; and we
are also figuring on a contract for 100
feet in shaft No. 2. We now have
, 50 cents, we are expecting
at any j
time to close deals that will
to '.ake the stock off the market alto-
getlier. We now
We now consider, and ex
perts generally coincide in this con
clusion, that we have passed the
i . , i w.
,Pr"bmatal stfe f
that ' !sfi no onr a SpUnJ
hut a magnificent investment second
i to none in the west. We have held
I , 1 f T fi N ?' eATtls t'Mli- lit ilflliT til lis oKIa
W. H. Ferguson, superintendent of
the Hurrican group of mines near
Thumb Butte, came in this morning
and states that mining development
on the newly acquired propertv of his
company is progressing favorably.
At a depth of sixty feet a good strike
Of free ore is shown, and While in
i the showing today is decidedly good
and greater depth is awaited with a
great deal of interest, the impression
being general in the mining fraternity
of this section, that somewhere in
that locality some day a big bonanza
would be found. Some of the richest
float ever picked up in this section
was in the immediate vicinity of the
Hurricane group, and in the early
'60s that country was run over by
huudreds of prospectors to hud what
was believed to be an El Dorado. It
is possible .hat the mother lode has
onto. At an rate
group is awaited with
1903 Calendars 1903.
To the merchants of Yavapai coun
ty: The Jourral-Miner has secured
some samples of calendars for 1903,
and more will follow soon.
They are strictly up to date in de
sign and quality, and prices are right.
We can furnish almost anj style or
Merchants are requested to patron
ize home industry and reserve their
orders until samples are examined at
this office. tf.
A CENTTTRY 0? PROGRESS.
fit has b-sn rnra for Prof. E. B.
Dolbear. of th L'rlted States, to give t ha
most striking nummary of th world's
progress In science during the century just
! It Is an admirable instance of tha
multum in parvo and brings home tha
salient points of the century In a way
that volumes of learned disquisition would
We received 23 chemical elements,
we bequeath 80.
We received the stairway, we be
queath the elevator.
We received the (runpowder, w be
We received the tallow dip, we be
queath the arc light.
We received the sailing ship, we be
queath the steamship.
We received the sickle, we be
queath the harvester.
We received ordinary light, we Be
queath Roentgen ray.
We received the galvanic battery,
we bequeath the dynamo.
We received the flintlockf
queath automatic Maxima.
We received the sevthe, '
queath the mowing machine.
We received leather fire buckets,
we bequeath the steam fire engine.
We received the hand printing
strasst we bsqueath the Hoe cylinder ;
We received the hand loom, we be
queath the cotton and woolen fac
tory. We received the average duration j
of life of 30 yesrs, we bequeafn 40
We received the goosequill, we be
queath the fountain pen snd type
writer. We received the weather unsn- ;
nounced, we bequeath the weather
We received unalleviable pain, we i
bequeath aseptics, chloroform, ether
We received wood and stone for
structures, we bequeath 20-storied
We received the beseon signal fire,
sag bequeath the telephons and wire
We received the painter's brush, !
we bequeath lithography, the camera
and color photography.
The nineteenth century received
from its predecessors the horse. We j
bequeath the bicvcls, the locomotive
and the automobile.
JDST A HINT OR TWO.
Salt srprinVled on any substasseo
that is burninir on the stove will stop
the smoke and smell.
The outside of a nickel chafing dish
should never be immersed in water;
simply wipe it off and give a final pol
ish with a piece of chamoi?.
A crust of dry bread added to tha
water in which greens are boiled ia
said to absorb any strong flavor or
odor that may be objectionable.
Add a litrte turpentine to the wateT
with which the floor is scrubbed. It
will take away the close smell and
make the room delightfully fresh.
If alcohol is used to clean gilded
picture frames and nothing is bet
1 ter for the purpose it should be ap
Bttwi verv- lightly with a camel's-hair
brush. The beaten white of egj ia
also a good cleansing agent for the
gilt, and needs the brush application
with the same light touchee.
Becent investigations made hjr
Prof. Atwater showed that the bread
for a family of six persons when
bought costs cents a day and when
made at home 11 cents, lnciuaintr
fuel. The family was that of a work
in groan earning S2.5C a day. aad the
chief article of fool was bread.
Ch .1 -. eoffee
Irtte ,V l,.''.p's
.uneh at Sto
TEN LITTLE L9D6EIEN
Ten little lodgemen.
Went out to dine.
A cocktail killed a Mecca bee.
Then there were nine.
Nine little lodgemen.
Drinking to their fate,
Down went an Oddfellow,
Then there were eight.
Eight little lodgemen,
Thought they were in heaven,
A small bottle fixed a Forester,
Then there were seven.
Seven little lodgemen,
Playing funny tricks.
Another cork, a Red Man,
Then there were six.
Six little lodgemen,
Trying to booze and thrive.
The next man fixed was a Worktaaa,
Then there were fire.
Five little lodgmen.
Then another on the floor,
A Malta Knight gave up the ghost.
Then there were four.
Four little lodgemen,
On a lovely spree,
A -Mason got his habit on.
Then there were th ree.
Three little lodgemen.
All around a brew.
Away rolled a Pythian,
Then there were two.
Two little lodgemen.
Pretty nearly done,
A Shriner couldn't stand the
Then there was one.
One little lodgemen,
Drinking all alone,
He was an Elk,
And he took the whole bunch
Whenever Miles sticks up his head.
No matter whv or when,
Somebody stands with club ia hands
To whack him then and
THE REALM OF SCIIFCX.
Argvn has been found to he eejsa
posed of Ave other fees, bo tlaat th
atmosphere is now known to eoatetss
The strongest known woes
to be lancewood; its ta&sile
per square inch ia 13.900
that is to My. that weight
quired to tesr asunder fgt
one inch square.
Prof. Gerhardt. of Vienna,
s vf H
attention, in a recent teetnre, t the
fact that within the htst SS yaere the
mortality baa decreases Sjess M to
29 a thousand in Austria, nsst fv SI
to 18 in England.
Peanuts hav the faculty of el
ing alcohol and preventing H
demoralizing tke nervea and
ting the thinking machine, wtthowt
entirely curtailing its exhilarating ef
fects. The lsrge proportion of sal
in the peanuts accounts fer thSS rw
sult. A good wineglssse ot serve of)
ha the same effect.
Gustave Le Bon has diseeeeistl a
striking difference in the pheavhor
escencs of Brazilian snd Cape dia
monds. The former, which have he
come quite rare of late, have always
been noted for the liveliness of their
light. The Brazilian stnne, he says,
exhibits a brilliant phosphorescence
after being exposed to the radiation
of 3 magneaium ribbon, white that Sa
the Cape, under similar aw. i.aai
stances, shows no results.
A msss of coal as large as the saw
would afford only heat enough foe
about 2.800 years, which is elearly in
adequate. The theory of mttswra
pelting the sun bad to he abandoned
as not being demonstrated, for one
thing, and as not being adexroeto
either. The only generalisation that
has been at all adequate is esse of
comparatively recent veers, founded
on the study of the laws of heat aad
on modern exact meat urea of She
solar constant of temperature. Ito
central factor waa the generation, of
heat, due to the contraction of She
mssa from an original snorgsoiss hart
WHEN ON THE GOLF LINKS.
(A Minneapolis Bsan. aeeoretrtg te the
Journal, has learned, while eitttnet oa the
fence snd regarding the golfer, net SO
much how to play golf as hew te teofc
while playing It. Re has formulates She
following simple rules:
First. If your hsir is good play bare
headed, but if bald wear a hat.
Second. In swatting the ball don't
forget to stand knock-kneed, one foot
erect on the toe aad perpwndirular to
Third. Boll up your ssssess, if yew
forearm csn stand it.
Fourth. Swearing at play is bad
form, though an occasional swear
word, particularly from a woman, has
rather a pleasant, humorous souad.
Fifth. Consult the legs ia the mstter
of breeches, remembering always that
fat legs are worse than thin ones i
the pneumatic stocking's arrival.
Sixth. Use a singing, staeeato
in addressing the caddie.
Seventh. Besting the handle of the
stick on your green, pretend every IS
minutes to ehslk your eus. Tha jots
takes well with the csddts.
On December 1, 1900, Germany had
442 towns with populations of trout
10.000 to 100.000.
Germany furnishes shout seven
eighths of the world's supply of coal
tar dyes, its income from this suuies
being over $25,000,000 a year.
The pslsce of William I. in BerHn is
kept in just the condition in which he
hill it. sml in the bedroom is still to
be seer, the simple iron army bedetcsd
;n which be always slept.
Emperor William is undoubtedly the
richest monarch in the world nowthst
Queen Victoria's estate has been di
vided. He inherited more tbsa S30,eaa,
ooii from his grandfsther 13 years ago,
li ch was well invested and has si net
rn--:rtT :rcressed in value. He inher
it.e! another fortune front his father,
the late Emperor Frederiet. lis wife
is also rich.
M The Farmer jgg
Lr The Gardener
WM The Housewife I M
AW Tlwr .- a:.; .-awrs, Tlaw gaSB BW SzwM jffllW
awBSS r- .vorth a eraat Saat BttBSB -aaaSBaBgawaBtSzwal