Newspaper Page Text
THE LOCAL NEWS-..
"c THE -
.CITY AND COUNTY i
From Wednesday's Daily.
Bert Davis came up from the south
FTE. Jones has returned from his
visit to Tempe.
Today is Ash Wednesday, the 1-
ginning of Lent.
T. M. Earnhart returned to Kirk
land on today's freight.
W. C. Bashford went out to the Big
Bug contry thi.- afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Kay White of Poland,
are visiting in Prescott today.
Hon. H. T. Aw'rews left this morn
ing for a business trip to Wiuslow.
District Attorney E. S. Clark is re
ported quite .-iek with au attack of
W. O. Harrell was in towu today
from Poland where he is engaged iu
Shorty Simmons, the printer shot
by Frank Speuce recently, is able to
be around again.
Jim Wagner, formerly an employe
of Shumate A Raible's went to Los
Angeles this inoruiug.
Martin Stitzer. who has been sick
since last August is reported iu a cri
tical condition today.
Le Roy Anderson was admitted yes
terday to practice in the supreme
Wrourt of the territory.
T. W. Otis distributed a choice lot
of artistic calendars today to all the
pupils of thepuhlic schools.
The Depot mm i.- I eiug treated to
a nice new coat of paint which very
materiallv adds to its appearance.
Mrs. T. C. Job. wife of Attorney
Job. left last night for Phenix where
she will siend several days visiting
BL A. Jewell, the Los Angeles com
mission man. returned to Prescott to
day after a couple of days spent in
Col. J. F. Wilsou returned last
night from Wiuslow.
Jules Baumaun celebrated his fif
tieth birth day yesterday.
M. Uoldwater & Bro. have a new ad
vertisement iu this issue.
Jesse A. Robinson will go out to Big
Bug tomorrow morning to remain for
about a month.
Miss Daisy Burt, of Ash Fork, is
visiting her sister. Mrs. Wilmot Pent
land, in Prescott.
It required three engines to null to
day's south bound freight train to the
Iron Springs summit.
Wells H. Bates left last night for
the Weaver miuiDg district in com
pany with Mr. Hunter.
W. D. Edwards, a Bisliec business
mau. and Elk. is visiting in Prescott
with a view of locating here.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Knoblock who
have been visiting in Prescott. left
this morning for their home in Jer
Mrs. Ir. Blaiu is recovering from a
severe attack of the grippe which has ;
kept her confined to her room for sev- !
Joseph Bosemau was killed at New :
I River on Tuesday by the accidental I
discharge of a shot gun. He was in- !
i toxicated at the time.
Earl Burt, who was brought to Pres
! cott a few days siuce suffering from a j
I very severe attack of tonsillitis re
turned to Ash rork today.
took place this morning at 10 o'clock
from the Catholic church.
Mrs. E. L. Sbarpneck who has been
very sick fur several weeks is reported
as decidedly better today.
Father Oiietu went to Jerome today
and will conduct the regular services
iu the Catholic church at that place
Judge Sloan returned from Phenix
thia morning where be had been in at
tendance at a short session of the su
It is reported by those who came up
troin l'lieuix today that it was ex
jiected the eight hour bill would be
issed by the legislature today.
Pete liowmaii was brought to town
TOW Lynx creek today by John Ber
ne for medical treatment. He has
bean Milferiug with la grippe since
Joe Scott, who has charge of the
work of keeping the S. F. P. and P.
roa.l in good repair along the Hillside
ejection, came up to Prescott today to
see his numerous friends.
The United States civil service
commission auuuouees that on April
T, 1903, an examination will be held
at the usual places for the position of
nurse iu the Indiau service.
VERDE SMELTING, DEVELOPING
AND ORE PURCHASING CO.
A Rich Tonto Basin Copper Property Which
Contains Good Values in Gold and Silver
Coming to the Front as a Producer.
A Big Strike of Ore Made in Running a Cross Cut Tunnel
at an Unexpected Point Where No Surface
Croppings Are Found.
C. A. Cowley i.
with his brother,
fat and jolly W
senger. on the P.
visiting in Prescott
J. B Cowley, the
lis. Fargo Co. me
and E. train.
Kb W. Felt, stijierinteudent and
general manager of the Model Min
ing company, came in from McCabe
The Workmen have put up an elec
tric sign in front of their hall and on
meeting nights the letters A. O. U.
W. are flashed to memliers by it.
ti.ti . neays, a well known mining
man. formerly of Grooni Creek but
located now in the Black Rock dis
trict near Wickeubure is iu towu to
day on a business trip.
J. C. Herndon and bis sou Charles
W Herndon are visiting the former's
sister in Colusa county. California.
They expect to remain there for a
month and will engage in hunting
during their stay.
Mr. William Peet of 410 Sheldon
street diedt his morning at 11 a. m.
He leaves a wife, four brothers and a
sister to mourn his loss. Funeral will
take place Friday morning at 10
o'clock from the Catholic church un
der the direction of P. Mohn a Co.
The remains of the late Mrs. A. S.
Clough will arrive on tonight's train.
The funeral will take place from the
parlors of P. Mohn x Co. The hour
of the funeral has not yet been defin
itely fixed it but will be tomorrow.
Rev. A. M. Gibbons will conduct the
W. H. McCord. a mining expert, of
St. Louis, who has leeu spending
some weeks in this section making
a final examination of some mining
properties for St. Louis and eastern
parties, left this morning for New
Mexico, where he has orders to ex
amine some properties.
Prescott lodge Xo. 14. A. O. V. W..
have completed negotiations with
Captain Hobson of MaTMMB fame
whereby the latter will deliver a leo- j
ture here on March Jt; 7'lie lodge is
. i. . i i ...
u ue eougraiuiai. i u gelling so
prominent lecturer and will no doubt
be amply rewarded for their work.
A telegram was received today by P.
J. Farley stating that S. L. Riley had
met with a serious accident at Doug
las. Arizona, in hich he had received
a fracture of the bones in the leg. No
details of the accident were given.
Mr. Riley is well known on Groom
Creek where Mrs. Riley is now post
mistress. When T. G. Xorris went to Phenix
on Sunday night he took his son
Herndon Norris with him. The boy
woke up on Monday morning with a
severe cold and during the day symp
toms of pneumonia set iu.and his" con
dition became so alarming that Mrs.
Xorris went down on last night's
train to nurse him. His condition
today is reported somewhat improved.
Charles E. Gentry, the well known
and popular youug druggist, has ac
cepted a (Misitiou with Druggist W. P.
Covillaud and will take charge of it
Adjutant General B. W. Leavell of
the territorial militia came up from
Phenix this morning ou a brief busi
ness visit. He will return to Phenix
again this evening.
T. J. Xieman. the well known min
ing mau who owns some splendid
properties iu the Copier creek sec
tion, is -p. :, ling a couple of days in
Prescott on business.
There was something doing at Elks'
lodge last night. Iu fact there is
something doing there at every meet
ing night these days. Two candidates
were initiated last evening.
The county jail has become
crowded with prisoner? that a special
grand jury w ill be convened ou March
23 for the purpose of taking up the
cases now held for examination.
iaiviu Spence and Flora Mac Donald,
acknowledged by all critics to be the
greatest Scottish entertainers who
i have ever visited this country will ap
; peai at the opera house March i.
Superintendent J. B. Jolly has just
returned from an official visit to the
schools in the Mayer and surrounding
country. He reports the schools in
splendid condition wherever he has
The territorial supreme court which
has tK-en in session in Phenix ad
journed vesterdav until March 18.
The court will hand down opinion on
.March U in the cases beard during
the January term.
Today witnessed the running of the
first passenger train over the Phenix
and Eastern railroad. It went only
as far as Tempe. but two trips were
made. one about midday and the other
late in the aftemoou.
Alfred Ruiz and family, mention of
whose arrival from St. Johns was re
oently made iu these columns have
taken a house at 41! South Monte
zuma street, and are very comfortably
located. They are well pleased with
General Mauager J. A'. King of the I copper and the excellent showing in
The pupils iu Miss Camptiell's room
at the public school were dismissed
today owing to the receipt of a tele
gram hv Miss Catupliel) announcing daughter of
the death of her father, in Canada.
O. R. Morris, constructing engi
neer, in charge of the construction
for Joshua Heudy A- Co.. of the mill
at the Iron King mine, came in yes
terday from that projierty to attend
William McKea came up from the
south on this morning's train. He
has lieen awav for a considerable time
By virtue of its memlership iu the
i .K-iated Press aud the iHjssession of
a Simplex typesetting machine, the
-lourual Miner is able todav to nre-
seut to its readers iu full Bat address!
delivered by President Roosevelt in
New Vork last evening.
Drs. Fliun and Barrett performed
an oieratiou yesterday on the little
.Mr. aud Mrs. J. S.
eker. The operation is said to have
lieen a success and the little sufferer
is getting along nicely. She hes had
a long siege of sickness.
Mr. aud Mrs. T. G. Norris. both of
whom have leen sick in Phenix for
several days, have about recovered
from their illness aud will return to
Prescott tomorrow. Herndon Norris,
their oldest son. who has leen threat
during which he visited Mexico bBt"ed with au attack of pneumonia
been at Congress for sev
says the has
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hancock of Los
Angeles, arrived in Pre.-cott last even
ing to take up their residence here.
Mr. Hancock has taken a ositiou in
the WesteruUuiou telegraph office with
D. C. Monroe, of the White Horse
Mining company left this morning for
Idaho Springs. Colorado, ou mining
business. From there he will go east
to New York. He expects to le ab
sent about a mouth or six weeks.
The Red Meu of the local tribe had
a great powwow at their council cham
ber last night. Work was done in the
Adaption and Chiefs degrees after
which a bounteous supply of refresh
ments were enjoyed. The Red Men
are taking in members at every meet
ing and promise to again take their
place among the largest lodges of the
Geo. Burch. A. A. Johns aud A. D.
Barnhart returned from Phenix this
morning where they had lieen in at
tendance at the annual meeting of the
Shriners. Mr. Burch walked a little
lame like the bottom of his feet had
been a little scorched by the hot
sands of the desert, but the rest of
the party. lieing old bunds at the busi
ness, showed up none the worse for
the trip. They all report having had
a good time.
The Santa Fe now has over a huu
dred cars equipped with axle electric
lights. These cars include the eutire
nine limited trains, thirty-seven Pull
man sleepers, fourteen diners, nine
buffet smoking cars and about fifty
coaches and chair cars. All of the
first cla.-s cars of the Santa Fe are to
be equippeil with axle lights and are
even now lieing fitted up, as one oy
one they come into the shops for re
pairs, or as they are turned out of
the car works iu Chicago and other
Mrs. M. E. Dowlen. who with her
husband resided iu Prescott some
three years ago. returned to this city
today. Mr. Dowlen will he well re
membered by many fieople in Pres
cott as a miuiug engineer of world
wide reputation, having examined
mines for great corporations all over
the world. They came to Prescott a
few years ago for the benefit of Mrs.
Dowlen's health which greatly im
proved while here, and she now re
turns to this city to visit old friends
A handsome cover design iu colors
by John Cecil Clay enhances the
value of couteDts of the populaj
monthly magazine The Criteriou
A refereuce to the new series of pa
pers on Recollections of Distinguished
Europeans, by General .lamer- Grant
Wilson, will serve to recall that au
thor's previous excellent work. The
first paper of the series, profusely il
lustrated, deals with the "Grand Old
Man." itladstoue. Gcu. Wilson's
personal intimacy with the scholar
statesman was unique and of absorb
H. H. Caillouette. who has lieen a
member of Company L of the Eigh
teenth infantry, for the st three
years, received his honorable dis
charge yesterday, his term of enlist
ment haviug expired, and left for his
borne in Nashville, Teuu.. this morn
ing. During the time that Mr. Cail
louette ha- iwu stationed at Whipple
he has conducted himself iu a very
eommeudable manner both as a soldier
and a gentleman, and has made a
number of friends here who wish him
success on his return to civilliau life.
He served with the regiment in the
Philippines and leave- them now just
as they are about ready to return to
The funeral of the late Mr.-. A. S.
Clough took place this afternoon at
2:30 o'clock from the undertaking
parlors of P. Mohn A Co. Rev. A. M.
(bilious conducted the services. The
funeral was very largely attended.
Mrs. C. U. Plait, wife of
Sheriff Piatt, came up from Kirklatel
today for a i.-it with her husband.
Mrs. Piatt has lieen quite poorly for I
several weens but is regaining her
strength and hopes to soon lie fully i
W. F. Murphy, who has lieen assist
ant to Manager Bailey, of the Western I
Union telegraph office, will leave to-
morrow for Sau Francisco, haviug re- i
signed his position here. Mr. Murphy
! a very courteous and obliging
youug gentleman aud a good operator,
and the Journal -Miuer wishes him I
Joseph Eugle received a telegram
from his sister at St. Joseph yesterday j
stating that their brother. R. J. En- j
gle had died Tuesday night. The
message did not state the cause of his
death and Mr. Engle knew nothing of
his sickness aud thinks that he must
have met with some accident. Mr.
Eugle was a former resident of Pies i
here, i- now rapidly recovering
CP. Oos reopened! his school at
Yaee-er this week after having been
compelled to keep it closed for three
or four weeks ou account of small pox
having broken out among a family
whose children were attending the
school. All the cases have now recov
ered aud no further trouble is ex
Several of the territorial papers have
accused Hon. Harry Carpenter of be
ing in Phenix for the purpose of de
feat ing the eight hour bill. Harry
confidentially informed a Democrat
reporter yesterday that his mission
here was to -and bag the woman suff
rage bill. The wretch! Democrat.
John a id Archie Stocks of Prescott.
Arizona were here this week aud out
fitted for H trio tit u !,,,!ir mil...
I 11. lei' ,,,,.,), ,,f i Tl,. I. .. .. a rw.;..t
in view for opening up a rich mine
and they went out with a splendid
outfit and capital sufficient for a suc
cessful exjiedition. Cananea Herald.
A fully developed snow storm ap
peared in this section on Thursday af
ternoon iu accordance with the wea
ther bureau's schedule but received
such a cold reception from a bitter
north wind which the bureau had
not taken into eonsideratiou that af
ter a few fitful spits of snow the storm
H. A. Jewell, the commission man.
left fur Lo- ngeles this inoruiug. He
has suceeeded in interesting some of
our local people in the proposition of
a large wholesale commission house
in Prescott. and may return at some
future time to c mplete the arrange
ments for the establishment of such
Dr. and Mrs. R. N. Lioney. of M
Cabe. are in Prescott today. Dr. I
Looney is the Mpular physician at
the McCabe hospital, aud Mrs.
Loouey aids the doctor very materi-
I ally in his good work of caring for
i the sick, by her gentle and kindly
; manners, for she always has a cheer
! ing word and a smiling tace for whose
j who are suffering.
The manager of the platinum com
pany ojieratiug in toe grand canyon,
and of which J. B. Girard is the
chief engineer died yesterday morn
ing at the company's camp north of
Ash Fork. He had lieeu sick only a
few days with pneumonia following
au attack of la grippe. His name is
said to be Wilbur. The remains will
be taken east for burial.
The Prescott Hotel liar room has
lieen having a cold weather experi-
A couple of days ago the tine
teciiine so sio .peci up with soot that
it was thought inn-essary to cleau it
out and aceordiugly a brick was put
in a sack and lowered by a w ire to rub
the -ool off the sides of the chimney.
The brick got caught about half way
down and all efforts to loosen it have
failed so far. s consequence the
liar room is heated by an oil drum.
"The Romance of a French Salon."
the lirst installment of a short serial
by Mr. Stuart Henry, appears in the
March Criteriou. The Salon of the
Nodiers. iu 1840. is taken as the basis
of a delicate, fascinating romance of
the life aud times of that period.
Oliver Evans, the First American Au
tomobilist. is the subject of a very
by William J. Lamp-
C. S. Davis, who has lieen employed
at the Mohawk mine for several
mouths, came into Prescott today for
medical assistance for his hand. A
few days ago he injured the hand
slightly and took cold in the injury
running it into erysipelas. He had
suffered considerably for two days
with it before he gave up to come iu
and have it attended to properly. Mr.
Davis is a very prominent Red Man
of California, lieing at present the
Great Junior Sagamore of that reser
General Passenger Agent H. P. Ane
walt aud his assistauts vacated their
quarters in the depot buildiug today
and are now located iu the brick
buildiug formerly used as au eating
house across the street. One of the
rooms formerly occupied by them will
be connected with the waiting room
of the depot the present accommoda
tions for waiting passeugers lieing
too limited. An archway will lie cut
between the present waiting room and
the one adjoining aud one of them
will lie fitted up as a ladies" waiting
room aud the other will be for use of
E. C. Eweu. a prominent citizen of
Saginaw. Michigan, made a "hurry
up" visit to Prescott last night anil
i today. Mr. Eweu came iu on last
night's train from the north and took
; his departure mi the II o'clock train
this morning. The visit while brief
may result however iu the establish
j ment of a prominent industry here.
: Mr. Eweu is president of a company
I iu Saginaw which manufactures ma
emiieit ,r u.K...g cei, en, i.kicks lor iitt,. beauty, just large enough for
OUlKllllg purpose- 111, nis arrival with IHielllleiHc tires uliii-li n.-iL-..
Joe Mayer, whose big heartedness
anil public spirit has made him loved
and houoreil by all who know him,
has just placed a fine piano in the
schools at Mayer. It is only about a
year siuce he built the nice little
school buliding where the school is
now conducted, and presented to the
district. If the country had more
meu like Joe Mayer more people
would lie happy and more public en
terprises would be built up and sus
tained. Last Friday J. C. Campbell, who
was a renter on a place lietweeu
Mountain Peak and Mammoth Springs,
went to Alva ado. Returning he was
-('ii at the Peak and seemed to be
drinking heavily. A little later bis
team came iu home aud his body was
dragging ou the ground with one of
his feet caught under the buggy seat,
life being ext inct. One of our ex
changes attributes his death
failure but this theory is
A jug aud a quart liottle
whiskey were found in the
Venn-. Tex.. Times.
Walter Miller and E. A. Hawkins,
of Jerome, visited Prescott last even
ing. coming from Jerome Junction in
their new gasoline automobile. They
left Prescott at H o'clock this morn
ing on their return trip aud will take
the train at the Junction for Jer
ome. The horseless carriage attracted
considerable attention ou the streets
here as it is among the first that has
ever been seen iii Prescott. It is a
last night lie was met In Architect
Julian Millard and W. E. Hardin
and the three visited Whipple Bat
racks today. Major I!. W. Leavell
also came up from Phenix this morn
, ing to have a conference with him.
I the object of .Mr. Eweu'- visit here
! lieing an investigation with a view of
establishing a plant here
' I)ail .
J. W. Norton came up
south this morning.
it glide along as smooth as a midsum
mer dream, with just now and then a
mosquito to break the monotony. All
yon have to do is fill the gasoline
tank, give the crank a few turns,
there are a few quick short puffs and
you are off. At present this is the
only auto in thi- part of (he terri
tory, bui baton many years roll round
there will lie others.
Ferguson came in
From Thursday's Daily.
paying a business
visit to Prescott
Tom Shnltz left for
iiy'i freight train
l'lieuix on to
Major Milsais, of the
Army, has gone to Pheui .
Miss Florence Ford closed her -i
months' term of school at the Miller
valley s.-hool today.
H. H . St. Clair, of the
1 -Neil company, of
cott today ou bus
' The funeral of
i)ue Minute Cough Cure gives relief
IU one minute. Iiccatise it kills the
ierobe which tickles the mucous
membrane, cau-ing the cough, ami at
! the same time clears the i.tdegm
draw- out the i nflaiiiiiiat ion and heals
hand soothes the affected parts. One
Minute Cough Cure strengthens the
lung-, wards olf pneumonia and is a
harmless never failing cure in all cur
able ca-es ot Coughs. Colds and
Croup, one Minute Cough Cure is
pleaaut to take, harmless and good
alike for young and old. Itrisley
Wrn. Peef i 'Jrug Co., Cm bin ,v Bork.
BL II. M.
is in Pres
Verde Smelting. Developing and Ore
Producing company, has just received
word of a rich strike of ore in the
Cracker jack miue of the group owned
by them, which more than ever en
titles it to the name. In sinking a
shaft on the property a fine body of
ore was struck at a depth of 110 feet,
and levtls were ruu in each direction
from the shaft over 100 feet in length.
The ore body was quite wide, and the
ore was a heavy sulphide running
thirty-five per cent aud upwards in
Using the collar of the shaft as a
common center and drawing an im
aginary circle six hundred feet in
diameter there are seveuteeu distinct
ledges which cut the ground and are:
traceable by croppings on the surface, j
From this fact it was concluded :
that the ledges come together iu a
consolidated form at depth, in oue
large ore body.
With the dual object iu view, first
of tapping this ore body at a depth of
300 feet, and second, to provide an
opening forthe miue some two miles
nearer the smelter owned by the com
pany, it was decided to run a cross
cut tunnel on the proiierty. From
the point selected for starting it to
the point where it is expected to
strike the ore body formed by the
uniou of these various ledges the
distance is .V26 feet. The tunnel is
now in 300 feet of the distance and
work is progressing as rapidly as pos
sible. It was in running this : tunnel that
the unexpected body of ore was
fouud. as they struck a ledge which
does uot show ou the surface Jby any
outcroppings. They drove Jthe tun
nel clear across the ore body which
Wm found to be six feet in width.
Drifts were run for fifteen Jor twenty
feet ou each side of the tunnel on the
ore body without there being any
signs of getting less, much less of ;
pinching out. The ore on being as- i
sayed was found to give a value of '
twenty-five per cent in copper and
815.00 per ton iu gold and silver. Im
portant as this strike is the tunnel
will be pushed with all possible 6peed
to its objective point, where it is ex-
pected the concentration of the ledges
whose croppings appear on the surface.
This ore body was encountered at a
depth of 235 feet lielow the surface,
and should their hopes not lie real
ized to its full extent of finding the
expected ore ImhI.v at a distance of
Bl feet their efforts will lie fully ,
compensated by th it ore liody alone. I
The property of 'this company is lo-1
cated in the northern part of Gila
county, in Tonto Basin district and .
about midway between Flagstaff aud
Globe, aud consists of twenty claims.
The claims are located in the very
heart of a highly mineralized dis
trict, but which, owing to its dis
tance from railroad transportation has
been but partially developed as yet.
Very rich copper ore is found near the
surface in all the claims opeued up.
while the ore also contains good val
ues in gold and silver. In fact there
is considerable ore of sufficient rich
ness found as to justify hauling by
wagon to Globe aud then shipping to
the El Paso .-inciter. The wagon haul
alone costs 136 per ton. from which it
can lie judge) what the value of the
ore must be to pay railroad charges
to El Paso, added to the cost of treat
ment at the smelter.
This company owns three mill sites
on the east fork of the Verde river,
aud about three miles from the mines,
and has built a ninety ton water jack
et smelter for the treatment of its own
ores as well as for treating ore from
other near by properties. The com
pany has constructed good wagon
roads from its own mines to the smel
ter with a down grade the entire dis
tance so that the ore can be trans
ported at the minimum of expense.
There is au abundance of timlier for
mining purposes on the claims, while
water for camp aud -mining purposes
is obtained from living springs and
for steaming and smelting purposes
there is an abundance iu the mines,
at the permanent water level, which
has beeu reached iu tuem.
On the irand Prize claim owned by
the company a shaft five by nine feet
has beeu sunk to a depth of 200 feet ,
ou the vein aud in ore the entire dis- ,
tance. This mine is equipped with a
steam hoist pumps aud boilers.
Another of the claims i named the
Lackawanna which is equipped with
a whim anil has a shaft four by eight
feet 160 feet deep. It is like the one
on the Grand Prize has an excellent
showing of copper, gold aud silver
A shaft five oy nine feet has been
sunk to a depth of seventy feet ou the
Sbaunou claim, another of the group,
which is also iu ore the eutire dis
tance. The Crackerjack, in addition to the
110 foot shaft and the :W foot tunnel
mentioned above has a second shaft
fifty feet deep which is also iu ore.
aud iu fact every o wiling made ou the
veins or ledges proper are in ore. the
only barren ground found in any of
the openings being in the cross cut
tunnel prior to striking the ledge of
ore at a distance of :ftK feet from its
mouth. The ore already in sight with
present development is estimated at
15,000 tons certainly a good showing
for the amount of work done
In some places ou the proerty the,
surface is a mass of ore croppings in
some places showing a width of 200
The proierty consists of two groups
known as the Graud Prize group aud
the Crackerjack group.
The company is incorHirateil uuder
the laws of Arizona with a capital
stock of l. 000.000 the directors lieing
a. A. Tnfcns, J. L Monde, .). . King
and B. K. McDowell of Prescott aud
Geo. A. Randall. The officers are A.
A. Johns president: J. A. King, rice
president: E. R. McDowell, secretary
With the advance in the price of
the mines, the outlook for the com
pany is certainly very flattering with
sufficient amount of money to carry
forward development work and to
meet all expenses of mining and smelt
ing until an endless chain could be
formed through receipt of returns on
the product. This once accomplished
it should not require a very long time
until it could afford to pay dividends
as aside from the ores of its mines the
company can secure sufficient custom
ore to keep its smelter in operation
from adjacent mines, and at highly
remunerative prices for treat meat.
IN MOLTEN METAL.
Horrible Accident at Pueblo Result
ing in Three Deaths.
Mr. and Mrs. J.V. Shepard received
word yesterday of the death of their
nephew Virgil Trine. His death was
the result of fatal injuries received in
an accident at the converting work
of the Bessmer Steel plant at Pueblo.
Colorado. He was assistant superin
tendent of the large converting plant
' and a very promising young man.
The Pueblo Chieftain speaking of
the accident says:
the investigation by the coroner s
jury of the accident at the steel works
converter which resulted in the death
of Virgil Trine, Lee Hartman, Steve
Lepich and George Cruppelak was
coulcuded yesterday afternoon, the
jury rendering a verdict in effect as
"That deceased came to their deaths
at the cou vert ing mill at the M in tie
qua Iron company by the overturning
of a ladle of molten iron on the 9th
day of February; that the overturning
was due to the defective design of the
said ladle, the same being unstable
and top heavy: that the defect in said
ladle was kuown to the managing offi
cers of said company before the occur
rence of the accident, and that the
officials of the C. F. and I. in using
said ladle knowing its unsafe char
acter were guilty of gross and culpa
"The new converter at the steel
works is a great plant by itself, cost
ing several hundred thousands of dol
lars, the machinery of which is com
plicated. " said a gentleman connected
with the Minnequa works, "and it
seems that it would require long and
careful study by experts in the con
struction of such machinery to deter
mine whether it was defective or not.
The coroner's jury spent but little
time in the converter and the evidence
introduced at the inquest might have
' caused them, with their little knowl
edge of the workings of the plant, to
conclude that the machinery was de
fective. I believe the gentlemen were
! perfectly honest in their intentions,
but they were unacquainted with the
converter and were liable to mistake. "
NEWS NOTES AND COMMENTS.
A Journal-Miner man was shown
one of the most unique scheme for ad
vertising that has beeu presented to
the people of this section for many a
day. The scheme consists of a large
frame about three by four feet, cov
ered with glass, inside of which is ar
ranged photographs of ten of the prin
cipal business houses of the city, and
in the center of these pictures is one
general view of the city.
When one first looks at the frame
he sees only a splendid view of the
outside of the business houses repre
sented, but by pressing a button at
the bottom of the frame the scene is
changed, for the outside picture
swings open in the middle like a dou
ble door aud behold you have a grand
view of the interior of the room or
buildiug. The effect is most pleas
ing. Another pleasing effect is that
there is no reading matter either writ
ten or printed ou the photographs, the
usual signs of the firms giving the
necessary information as to whose
place of business it is. This takes off
the usual resemblance of au advertise
ment and causes the one looking at
the scene to more closely observe the
picture to see whose place it is.
Mr. A. F. Messinger. who has been
in the scenic photograph business in
Phenix for over twelve years has the
device patented and will travel all
over the country placing these adver
tisements for every city. He has had
the patent for nearly four years but
has been unable heretofore to make
use of it on account of having had
charge of the H. W. Ryder Lumber
compauy's business at Phenix. during
that time. This company failed about
five years ago for over &15.UI0 aud Mr
Messinger was placed in charge as re
ceirer and during the time he has
been in charge he has paid out every
debt of the firm at 100 cents ou the
dollar, showiug the business ability
and iutegrity of Mr. Messinger to be
He has a sample of his device repre
senting the city of Phenix and busi
ness houses, oa exhibition at the Pres
cott Hotel and he invites everyone to
call and inspect it.
He has nearly completed orders
enough for the Prescott frame. There
will be two of these frames made, one
to be placed at Ash Fork and one in
the Hotel Burke. They will surely
attract much attention from the uni
queuess of the scheme aud the pretty
display they make.
Mr. Messinger expects to make his
headquarters iu Oakland. California.
from which place he will direct agents
all over the United States
Flour and Other Merchandise Be
ginning to Arrive For Local
The Blockade Has Been General All
Over the Country Bad Roads and
Storms Have Aided Railroads.
LADIES AID SOCIETY.
The Ladies Aid society of theM. E.
church met yesterday at the residence
of Mrs. F. R. Stewart. As there was
nothing in sight for the members to
do in the way of business, the hostess
of the day prepared a surprise for the
members by arranging a brief but in
teresting programme for the after
noon. It consisted of five numbers as
Vocal solo Mrs. Remington.
Piano solo-Mrs. F. S. HiUreth.
Recitation Miss Nellie Crocker
Paper Mrs. D. Jack.
Vocal solo Mrs. F. P. Ward.
At the conclusion of the programme
refreshmeuts were served, and a good
social time enjoyed in their discussion.
The freight blockade which has been
causing such consternation, not only
with the railroad company but with
all those who have been depending on
regular shipments to keep up their
stock, has been broken to some ex
tent, and shipments are now begin
ning to arrive. One of the most seri
ous problems has been the flour fam
ine, and some three or four car loads
of that very necessary commodity has
been received the past two days, some
coming from Kansas which has been
on the road for over 00 days and one
car arrived yesterday from California
which had been 40 days ou the road
lhe railroad officials say that the
bad weather in the east and central
states has aided them some in break
ing the gorge, which has extended all
over the eastern states, as the storms
made the roads so bad the farmer
could not get their grain and stock to
market, thus relieving the demand
for cars and the burden on the train
crews. The work on the farms will
start next month and it is believed
this will also have a tendency to keep
the rush, of railroad work down to a
basis where it cau be handled without
a repetition of the jam which has been
the greatest ever kuown iu the history
become popular in Europe." gives this
startling account of the origiu of the
dance: "At a dinner given by a
wealthy plantation owner, a rich ne
gro and his wife were guests. The
black pair were so inflated with pride
at being there, aud walked with so
much studied 'air' that they attract
ed much attention. When the black
couple bad retired the host offered a
prize of a cake to the man and woman
giving the best imitation of the black
pair I walk. Everybody wanted to
win the prize: men and women did
their liest to produce the pose and step
of the high nosed negroes,aud that was
the first 'cakewalk." The careless
German historian fails to give the
name of the planter who entertained
his black neigblior and makes fun of
them after they have goue. Evident
ly the writer is angry with the United
States for sending the cake walk to
Europe, for he says: "Last year tbey
exhibited at the South Kensington
museum and art treasures which J.
Plerpout Morgan bought of Maun
heim, the collector. There were thir
teen cases full of these magnificent
pieces of silver, enamel and faience.
At the same time one could see at the
guild hall other works of art for the
Morgan palace, while at Cherbourg
and at Havre priceless pictures were
being transported to America. And
for these treasures what does America
bring us? The cake walk." New
Duties of Assessors in Regard to
Listing Properties as Defined
Some Remarks By Yavapai
County's Assessor on the
WANTED TO WORK.
A Seventy Year Old Baltimore Man
Died Soon After Quitting Work.
NEWS NOTES AND COMMENTS.
"The American girl is the best
dressed woman in the world," writes
Mrs. George Cornwall is-West, better
knowu as Lady Churchill, and one of
the first American women to marry a
titled Englishman. Thia statement
appears in this month s Pall Mall
Magazine in an article under the cap
tion, "American Women in Europe,'
written bv Mrs. West.
The report that 100 ladrones cap
tured ten of the constabulary and
thirty scouts recently near Manila
proves to have beeu incorrect. The
men captured were eleven scouts and
six provincial policemen. They were
disarmed aud released. Forty eight
constabulary and Mauila police had a
tight that lasted three hours with la
drones near Autiolo. Three of the
ladrones were killed aud two cap
tured. The bauds of ladroues who were op
erating in the country near Manila
have scattered to the hills to avoid the
numerous parties of constabulary and
scouts who were iu pursuit of them.
Gen. Allen, who will be in charge of
the operations of the scouts and con
stabulary, has returned to Manila, not
anticipating that there will be any
further fighting while the present
heavy force is in the field.
"Black Pearl," the negro who came
near being lynched at Enid, Okla
homa, for haviug killed Jim
Jones, a Kansas negro, in a saloon
quarrel, in a confession, alleged that
he is the pugilist who fought Fitz
simmons in ltftl aud who tied in 1896
after haviug killed a man in Califor
nia iu a street nght. lhe prisoner,
iu abject fear of bis life, stated in
jail that after committing the Cali
fornia crime he went to Cuba in 1896,
but returned to this country in 1900.
He was supposed to have died on the
Pacific coast. Two weeks ago "Black
Pearl." who has been in the territory
for some time, fought six rounds with
a local man. All talk of lynching
STOLE SWITCH KNGINK.
Martin McQuade was locked up yes
terday morning chargt.'l with the
theft of a switch engine, the property
of the Santa Fe. Prescott aud Phoenix
railroad. Where McQuade intended
to conceal his liooty nobody can guess.
He was discovered just after he had
taken possession of the engine. He
made such a vigorous fight to keep
possession of it that the switchmen
had to call for help. Officer Hush and
Lawrence arrested McQuade about 6
o'clock and took him to the county
He was quite drunk. Yesterday
evening be had begun to get sober and
inquire why he had beea locked up.
He failed to remember the episode of
the moruing. He sent for John Qua
dri, who he says is au old friend, to
take him out of pawn. Republican.
The startling auuouncemeut that a
ventive of suicide had beeu dis
covered will iuterest many. A ruu
down system, or despondency invari
ly precede suicide aud something
has lieen fouud that will prevent that
condition which makes suicide likely.
At the first thought of self destruc
tion take Electric Hitters. It lieing a
great tonic aud nervine will strengthen
the nerves and build up the system.
It's also a great Stomach. Liver and
Kidney regulator. Only BOe. Satis
faction guaranteed by all druggists.
LONG TERM IN SIGHT.
Butte, Mout., Feb. 28. Twelve in
formations were filed this morning
against George C Cole, one of the
Burlington train robber-, charging
him with robbery and assault to kill,
there being no statute covering train
robbery iu Montana. The aggregate
penalty in the 13 charges made is 100
years in the penitentiary. It is ex
pected that Cole will plead guilty to
one charge aud that the rest will then
be nolle Brand.
MURDERED BY COOK.
Aurora, 111., Feb. 28. With his
throat severed from ear to ear and
his body grewsomely hacked with a
hatchet, Nicholas Dumars, an Italian
laliorer, was found dead by his broth
er, Domiuick Dumars, and Section
Boss Morgan, iu a bunk car on the
tracks of the Elgiu. Joliet and Eastern
railroad this morning about ten
o'clock. It is thought that he was
murdered while asleep by Tony Ro
mano, the Italian cook of the camp.
He has tied the city and Chief of Po
lice Michels has put detectives on his
A Secret Biseastl
Of all human diseasi I, that known a
contagions Mood poison, or the Bad
Disease, litis Wiwed more misery and suf
fering and ruined more lives than all
others combined. It not only wrecks the
hopes and aspirations of the one who
contracts it, but often the innocent are
made to share the humiliation and dis
grace of this most loathsome and hateful
form of bio A poison. Children inherit
h from parents, and thousands of the
purest men and women have been con
taminated and ruined simply through
handling the clothing of one infected
with this awful
Thia signature ia on every hri of the genuiu
Laxative BromoQuinine Tbieu
He remedy tbat rarei n -.-o.; m oue daj
Stops the Cough and Works off
Laxative BroOK) Quinine Tablets
cure a cold in one day. No cure no
pay. Price 2-rK-. 3-9-w
BARGAINS IN CLOTHING.
If you wish bargains iu clothiug,
furnishing goods. Iioots. shoes, hats,
gloves, hosiery, utc, examine our
stock before purchasing elsewhere.
1 Ttf KELLY A STEPHENS.
Bate (Joes (frMieral viewing work, tf
malady, or drink
ing f ro lit the
same vessel and
using the same
toilet art! les.
And when the
real nature of the trouble is known, many
prefer to suffer in silence or leave the
disease to do its worst rather than make
known their condition.
Through our Medical Department we
offer advice and help. Write us freelv
about your case, as nothing you say w ill
ever go beyond our office. Let us help
you to get ml ot tins tearful disease, tor
which some one else no doubt is to blame, j
It matters not how long the ooison has '.
been lurking in your system, S. S. S. will I ico are iu the
Durify and build no vour blood, and
. ev" atom 01 uie aeauiy virus ,las reill.h,
uum mc ssriu arm mane a complete
and nrTnaniii t enw
S. S. S. is the only antidote for Conta
gious Blood Poison anil has lieen curing it
tor nity years, it contains no mercurv.
potash or other harm- j
ful mineral ingredi- i
ent, but is a purely
vegetable remedy that
(MM without leaving
any bad after effect'. 1
Our special Home Treatment book,
gives all the symptoms of this disease.
We will mail you a copy free.
Tha Swift Specific Co.. Atlanta, fit.
Two new consumption cures are re
ported. One is by Dr. Marmorek,
bacteriological expert of the Pasteur
institute, at Paris, who hopes to win
the alleged Rockefeller prize of $7,-
1 ). 000 for a consumption cure that
cures. He says his new serum proved
eneeuve in a large number 01 cases.
and be will report on same before tbe
Paris academy in the coarse of this
mouth. The other is by Prof. Tiz
zoni of Rome who says he has per
fected his cure for consumption,
which underwent a thorough trial at
the hospital of the Holy Gboet. The
king gave him two horses, from which
the serum is drawn. Only very small
quantities are used ou patients, "30
-quart- centimeters for a grown per
son. " Tizzoni is sure that he will
earn the Rockefeller millions.
Tbe jury in the case of John A.
Nordgren, on trial for tbe murder of
his wife at Chicago, returned a ver
dict of guilty in Judge Chetlain's
court Saturday, and the punishment
for the crime was placed at thirty
years' imprisonment in the
Ed Knight, an attorney,
aud killed at Lorimer,
"Coffey Hot Wilson, a town char
acter, as a result of a quarrel of long
standing. Wilson surrendered, but
refused to talk of the shooting.
Knight was shot twice and died almost
William Jacksou, formerly of Nash
ville, Tenn., who was found guilty a
week ago of murdering Allen Blank -
enship, was sentenced at Evansville
Ind.. to hang at Michigan City June
tX He begged the court to have
mercy, saying be was crazy when be
! committed the crime. Jackson killed
Blaukensbip for his money.
It has beeu learned that, two of tbe
negro woineu who were ran out of
Fayette, Mo., were taken from the
home of a negro man named Elkin
living near Myers, in the eastern part
of Howard connty, Tuesday night
aud give 1 a sound whipping and or
dered to leave the neighborhood,
which they did the next day. The
whitecappcrs are said to be prominent
farmers iu that locality.
At Whitesburg, Fletcher county,
Kentucky. Mrs. Garrett and her 10-year-old
daughter, Patty, were in
dicted on the charge of having poured
scalding water over the head and
breast ot ex-Postmaster Jason L. Craft
of Craftsville. causing his death, for
the purpose of robbery. Craft, the
evideuce showed, had been on a busi
ness trip to wise Courthouse, and
stopped at several places en route
home. Be talked of his good fortune
aud bis uoney. He was found dead
at the Garrett house, and Mrs. Gar
rett said he bail fallen in the fire and
burned to death. The doctors de
clared the burns were the result of
being scalded, and Sheriff Quillen set
to work on the case. Finally evi
dence was found, and James Garrett
the husband, gave himself up, plead
ing his innocence. The women fled,
but were arrested in the edge of Vir
ginia and returned to jail at Whites
burg, where they are now. It was
supposed Craft, who was 00 years old.
bad about "200 on his person.
Prof. Lorenz is going to educate
German trained nurses to be equal to
the American variety if he lives
long enough. He says that he is mak
ing every effort to that effect "for the
American trained nurse is certainly
ideal. I am afraid, though," he ad
ded, "that at first our people will not
believe what I say of this fine body
of assistants to medicine and health.
With us a trained nurse is a servant:
with you she is a lady, either a wo
man or girl of most excellent educa
tion. I don't wonder so many rich
gentlemen marry their nurses after
au acquaintance full of sunshine,
healthfuluess aud meutal improve
ment." Reports from Western Kansas say
that that portion of the state. West
era Oklahoma aud Northern New Mex-
grip of the blizazrd.
Snow has been falling siuce yesterday
a depth of eighteen
MM in some places. High wiud ac-
i companies the sncw and forms big
j drifts which are delaying railroad
A Baltimore telegram tells a strange
story of the death of Geo. W. Deems
who died at the age of 70 years from
worry liecause he was no longer per
mitted to work. Under the rules of
the Pennsylvania railroad. "Cousin"
or "Captain" Deems, as he was var
iously called, was retired on a pension
after thirty-eight years of service.
He did uot want to tie retired ou a
peusion, but the officials concluded
that, willy uilly. Deems must take
the rest and pension to w hich bis long
and faithful service entitled him. His
birthday was early iu December, but
Deems' plaintive pleading prevailed to
the extent of allowing him to work
until the end of the year. From the
moment the date was set for his re
tirement Deems' health begun to fail,
and when he finally quit on January
1 he collapsed completely. Gradually
he faded uutil he peacefully faded
Shock due to his enforced retire
ment was tbe cause given by the phys
icians. But the ol I man really was
heart broken by hi separatiou from
For thirty-eight years "Cousin"
George was foreman of the Mount
Veruou machine shops of the North
ern Central railroad. He made a rec
ord unique in the history of the in
dustry, for he worked throughout the
whole period seven days iu every
week and without a holiday of any
kind or intermission ou account of
sickness. He was a perfect glutton
for work, and would really rather
work than sleep.
About ten years ago Mr. Deems
worked from one Thursday night to
the following Monday morning, and
only two years ago worked two days
and nights without rest. During the
week he worked as foreman of the ma
chine shops and on Sunday he took
charge of the round house at Mount
Lntu his late illness Deems could
not recall a single serious sickness.
He did not count au attack of small
pox he had just before the civil war as
a spell of sickness, becuase he said,
it did not lay him up loug. Mr.
Deems never weut to the theater, and,
in fact,' never cared for amusements or
recreatiou. He weut ou an excursion
once and fell overlioard. and said that
cured him of all desires for excur
"All taxable property must be a.
at its full cash value. The
term 'cash value, ' whenever used, in
this, title means tbe amount at
which the property would be taken in
payment of a just debt from a solvent
tSection o Title LXII, Revised
Statutes of Arizoua, 1901. )
"I do solemnly swear that I will
well and truly discharge the duties of
assessor of the county of Yavapai,
and will, to the best of my knowledge
and ability, truly and fairly assess,
without favor or partiality, all the
taxable property in said county at its
just cash value."
(Special oath prescribed by the
Statutes for the assessor. )
The above section of the Statutes
defining the duty of the county asses
sor in the "assessment of property
within his jurisdiction, and the above
obligation of tbe assessor, point but
one course for that officer to pursue,
and that is to assess all taxable prop
erty at its "full" or "jnat" cash
value. The way is not left open to
him for any system of partial or pro
portionate valuation. The present in
cumbent of the assessor's office of Ya
vapai county construes the law and
his obligation in this way, and berebi
gives notice to the property owners of
ttoe county tbat he intends to ol
both as strictly as his knowledge
lucigment 01 nroDertv values wi
If the assessor's valuation of prop
erty in Y'avapai county is much larger
this year than it has ever been in the
past, it will lie liecause of the Arizona
law governing the assessment of prop
erty aud liecause of the assessor's ob
servance of that law. Should the tax
rate be correspondingly lessened it
will be due to the same cause.
A ten million dollar valuation and
a two per cent tax rate in this county
would be more than justified by the
actual taxable property in the conntv
and would impose no heavier burdens
on the taxpayers than thecjGvailing
t; ... ; 1 1 ; .1 1 1 . ie 1 a
0 tr iuuiiuu uuiiur ait ion
per cent tax rate.
be a condition which
the standing of the cmntyy
and abroad and would en
dustry which the present condition
does very much to discourage. Prop
erty owners taxpayers and all others
in the county should do all in their
power to aid the assessor in bringing
about such a condition.
D. J. Sullivan,
The following is a list of letters re
maining in tbe Prescott, Arizona,
post office for the week ending Febru
ary 23. 1903:
RAILROADS LOSE GRANTS.
Supreme Court Decides Tbat
Lauds Are Mineral.
An attempt has been made iu the
last few years to set up the claim that
the mining laws of the United States
do not apply to such lands as oil
lands. That contention has been
made in cases brought into court and
before the interior department by the
Southern Pacific ami Northern Pacific
railroad companies. The land grants
of these companies provide that min
eral lauds shall uot be included withiu
Some days ago the Northern Pacific
Railroad company brought suit in
volving this question, aud the case
finally got into the United States su
preme court. Judge Vanderventer.
assistaut attorney general, came into
the case for the United States. The
case was decided by the supreme court
yesterday. Tbe court held that all
lands containing mineral deposits,
like oil, are mineral lauds: that such
lauds are exempt from railroad grants,
and tbat the miuiug laws of the
United States apply to them and gov
ern their workings. This decision is
regarded as one of tbe most impor
tant ever made, as affecting oil lauds
in California ami Texas.
A Frightened Horse.
Running like :nai down the street
dumping the occupants, or I hun
dred other accidents, are every day
occurrences. It kakeom everybody
to have a reliable salve handy and
there's none as giiod M Buekleu's
Arnica Salve. Burns, cuts, sores,
eczema and piles disappear quicklv
under its soothing effect. 25c. at all
A Costly Mistake.
Blunders are sometimes very ex
pensive. Occasionally life itself is
the price of a mistake, but you'll
never be wrong it you take Dr.
King's New Life pills for ilysiepsia.
dizziness, headache, liver or Ixiwel
troubles. They are gentle yet thor
ough. 25c. at all druggists.
Arm an. Mrs S
Behm. C A
Houghton. C F
inkhotf, Mrs B
Brown. W J
Budd. Chas A
Carter. J J
Church. Mrs A
Collins. H C
Fort. Mrs F
Foster, R P
! Fowler, Joe
I Gassett, Mrs
I Gilbert, Eugene
Gordan. .Miss C
Oil Grace, P
Gray, Wm J
Hall. iss L
Hammond. A L
Higgins. Mrs E
Jordan. J B
Kelly. J J
Jones. D P
Kobake. E F
Lasher. F H
Louut. Mrs J
Motrin, G .
Parrish. Mrs L C
I Peters. Mrs M
Sauford. L W
Sherman. H J
Stuart. G W
Thorn pson. J
Tompkins. Mrs M
Wager. Mrs W G
Alleged Origin of Cake Walk, as Re
ported From Berlin.
A Berlin papei of recent date, in an
'article ou the "cake walk," the "new
, American dance, whih threatens to
Too can nmke your h&r-nr-
m aft m m gloro
and as touch n i
usiqk El U KK ftlar-
OH. V 11 CM
lengthen Its lif - tnaV it '
laurt twice ma I0U4 U It
rente a poor looking har
n"a like new. At : , f
pure, henry IxmIW-U oil. i-
per tally prentrtl to wh
ataad tha weather.
In t'liDi 1. ; 1 stea.
M.de br STANUhSO JIL CO. 1
Apgood, J H
Baker, A E
Conner, L D
Dohlin, A P
Dunphy, J F
Ferguson, C L
Foster G C
Fowler, J E
Fox, F G
Gene, W H
Goodwin, Miss J
Guild, J A
Gross Med Col
James, J L
Keays, Mrs S
Keaft, C W
Lewis, E D
Mayer, C G
Miller, H L
McCay. Miss R
Newminister, R J
Parker, Mrs S A
Patterson. C G
Pruyn, H P
Rader. J A
St i.d . n
toil . .'11 Si
White. Wm J
Wiugneld, C P
Y'ouuk. W H
Corrales. J Gonsalez. Miss
Guevara. Jeans Herenandez, A
Marquez, E Mejia. E
Piodarte. Tomas Vargas, M
Parties calling for the above letters
will please say advertised.
A. L Smith Postmaster.
FRYE'S THROAT CUT.
St. Louis, Feb. 2a Phillip Frye. a
saloon keeper of Rush City, a suburb
of East St. Louis, was killed by un
known parties, who entered the place
late last uight. He was found with
his throat cut. by his two sons, and
died before medical aid could reach
Phillip Frye. Jr., says that he and
his brothers weut to bed about nine
o'clock, leaving their father in the
saloon, which adjoined their bed-
room. They bad been asleep some
time, he -aid. when be heard some one
call from the outside and ask his
father to open the door and give him
a drink of whisky.
Mr. Frye opened the door and per
mitted tbe strauger to enter. Almost
immediately, the boy says, he heard a
scuffle. Both boys jumped out of bed
and ran to see what was the matter.
They found their father leaning
against the bar. with a torrent of
blood streaming from a cut in his
neck. He was trying to stop the
flow with both hands. He died before
medical aid reached him.
All kinds of fresh game, snen fish,
butter and eggs at the Hermann &
Sullivan's new fish market. West
Gurley street, l?-?4-tf