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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 09, 1905, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-01-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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FMn«t ' Fancy Fowls of Country En
tered for Big Exhibition—
' Local Breeders Rap.
resented -
Tomorrow will wltnegg the opening of
Ihe biggest poultry show ever held in
iin west, when over 1500 birds will be
xhlßlted at Temple auditorium under
tie direction of the Loa Angeles PouU
ry association,
For the past two weeks the fowls
aye been arriving from different parta
f thn country, and at 12 o'clock last
Ight the work of building coopa and
uttlng the auditorium ln^readlness to
ecelve them was begun." Before the
xhlblt la opened to the public on Tues
ay | the judges will have passed on
U the birds and the ribbons will lie
.The poultry show which has been
eld each year in San Francisco was
liiUted this year, and nearly all the
finest of the birds which would, have
been entered there have been sent to
■: Los Angeles, making the number of
I entries much larger than at any for
mer time. .
Exhlbltof Pigeons
'The pigeons will also be exhibited at
the same time and the entire gallery
of i the auditorium will be devoted to
, ;? them. . They will be In charge of the
eastern expert, W. E. Foster, who has
come 'to Los Angeles with the largest
consignment, solely for the purpose of
/presenting them at this fair, j
jJf^The' general' ahow will be superin
tended by Robert A. Condee, editor of
the "Weßtern Fancier, the leading poul
try Journal of the west, asslated by the
secretary of the association, Mrs. O. H.
Hurbrldge, associate editor of the same
•'> paper. '.-■ • ',
Mrs.' ; Burbridge Is the owner of the
'Orpington Poultry ranch and is one of
. the largest exhibitors. She will enter
;i over. 100 fowls/ including buff, black,
■■;.;■' white, spangled -and- Diamond Jubilee
' . Orpingtons, games and Holland tur
keys. ' .. .. ' „."
.Little, Elizabeth Burbridge, the 10
>•■ year-old daughter of Mrs. Burbridge,
.*., will.exhibit. exhibit a pen of fancy game ban-
: ', tarns ! and 6ne ' 6f lila ck ' African ban
', tamsVboth raised by herself, and there
■'; are" several other children under 14 who
"will enter birds in this class.
;• An innovation— and one which ia ex
.,■.■ pected to do away with much of the
;" dissatisfaction of former shows, Is the
■^election of an official weigher, who will
Judge the weight of all fowls and make
,; a [record of it. Charles Andrews, a
wejj known poultry fancier,.' will. fill this
position. ' ■■
' " . .-X ..,. Poultry Supplies ■'
• • Ar. 1 ' aorta of poultry aupplics will be
■fihow.n, Including incubators wlthllt
' tie \ch icka hatching • out, and egga of
dJfEer^nt kinds for the utility breeder.
Henry ;.', Albera will have one of the
moat complete exhibitions of this kind.
Arthur Letts of the Broadway De
partment store will exhibit about fifty
birds, principally black Mlnorcas and
; buffs, including some big eastern and
';.' EMgllsh , pr.ize winners. Mr. Letts has
• also purchased the first prize-winning
' bu ff at ■ the\ St. Louis . exposition and
expects to carry off honors with It.
Soveralpena of "Mammoth, Bronze,"
,'. "Bourbon Eeda" - and w^iite ; Holland
turkeys have been entered, L. H. Had
'" ley of San Gabirlel being the largest ex
hibitor in thia line. ,
" -'.V Oiher exhibitors are: S. M. Butler
;of - liamanda Park,", who J will enter
,f Barred and ; White Rocks; Mra. G. R.
, , Griffith, Blue Andalusians, and W.
.'Stewart,; Buff; Orpingtons and Toko
'■ homas. /"'.' •
■ Japanese Fighters .
,i:v The Tokohomas are the famous Japa
' nese., fighting, games and have never
.been seen In Los Angeles before. ' The
I tails of the birds range In length from
four to twenty feet, and the coloring Is
remarkably brilliant. .
',' The. prizes offered include thirty sil
ver -' cups, ati well as special prizes,
which bring the number offered up to)
nearly! 100. • . . r • '
.rS,7 Tyler, ..who Is one of the oldest
- Judges of the state and has taken part
: in every ahow In thla part of America
-•' for- years, will pass Judgment on. the
- pigeons, and Henry Berrar of San Jose,
'.'who "was Judge at the exposition in St.
Louis, assisted by R. J. Van of Fresno,
■ Beti M. Woodhull of Stockton and' S.
M.Jißutler of Lamanda Park, will ,
' .award the prizes to the owners of the
'other 'fowls.
.', '.The show will cqntlnue from January
9 to 15, and each afternoon women of
thej aaadclatlon, under the direction of
, Mra. Burbridge, will serve tea In the
- ? Sunday school room to vlaltors, '.' .'
By AwoclaUd Pr*M.
■..^REDDING, ..Jan.v 8.-^A . .cougar ..or
. mountain lion is frightening the resi
dents In the vicinity of the Four-Mile
House,' on the . J Itedding-Weavervllle
road,' .'eleven miles from Heddlng. The
, animal,. which la,' of course, described
: aa a. big- one, has followed a man on
'horseback and has chased a miner to
his cabin.
/."■People \n that locality are now fear
ful ;■ to leave their homes without tak
ing a ride along with them. It is be
lieved ? that i the lion has been forced
. down ', from the mountains 'by the
'aiiow, being hungry enough to tackle
'a man.
A census recently taken of the horses
lil , Paris '} shows thut while the Valuta
I loyal quarter has 18,600 Inhabitants it
accommodate* 80.600 horses. '„ Y> .'
.!■ .1. .1. * ■» 111 iCMSHIMtHfr^HfcVSHit. ■* »t. * * >** »Ht.* * it. <!■ «• lt» Jl »tl it ■?. ill * * * A * * * »!■ * »t« * » * * ■!< * * 'I
Official Forecaster Confident He Has
M ade No M Istaka I n Latest
Prophecy— Hatfie ld's Friends
r i Cheerful
An unpretentious drizzle Bet in yes
terday afternoon In Los Angeles and
continued, intermittently, until late
into the night. The rain was a small
affair, to be sure, but It will get Its
name in the weather bureau records,
as well as in the papers, and those who
are wishing, for a heavy precipitation
will accept it thankfully and hope for
larger favors.
It rained enough in the early even
ing to bring out umbrellas and rain
clothes and make dyspeptics ; scowl.
Up to midnight only a "trace" of rain
had fallen,, but the atmosphere re
mained limp and soggy, showing that
a further downfall might be 'expected.
The rain did not come" unannounced.
Mr. Franklin has eald for two daya in
succession that it would / "possibly"
rain. He soented from . afar these
showers, pointing out that , there was
a disturbance out at sea which would
probably make a landing somewhere
on | the lower coast and produce ralu.
: Hut field's : followers, on - the » other
hand, are positive that the wizard of
Eeperanza has .again provoked the
clouds to tears and the most astute
meterologist can j not shake them .In
their belief. ; They, are ■', firmly con
vinced.that Hatfield, with his strange
chemical affinities, has produced this
rain nnil is entitled . to credit for it.
Thus the identy of the rain la houio
whut lit doubt, but, 'to quote a curb
stone philosopher who sniffed the air
and smiled sardonically: "It ain't
nothing to be powerful proud of any
'At midnight the indications were
that it would continue raining through
out the night.. 1
1 ' The Joint annual meeting ' of the
Hebrew Benevolent society and the
Kaspare Cohn Hospital association was
held yesterday afternoon at the Temple
B'nal B'rlth. The reports of the officers
were submitted, which showed a satis
factory financial standing and a large
amount of good being done by the hos
pital. The reports of the house phy
sician and the matron were especially
gratifying. Following the reports the
officers for the ensuing year were
elected. ' Jacob Schlesinger, who has
served as the president of both associa
tions and who has proved the most
efficient president the society has had,
was obliged to withdraw from his posi
tion on account of illness in hts family.
A j committee was appointed to draft
resolutions regarding the excellent work
he has done. • '
| The following officers were elected for
the benevolent society: 8. B. Sederman,
president; I. Norton, vice president; N.
Danzlger, • secretary, V. Harris, treas
urer; Dr. 8. Hecht, B. Forrer and I.
Wolfe, directors.
The hospital soclty elected eleven
directors, who in turn elected the fol
lowing officers: ' 8. S, Sederman,' presi
dent; I. Norton, vice president; V.-Har
ris, secretary; N. Newmaxk, treasurer.
Following are the directors : | Max N.
New murk, Jacob Bchlesinger, 8. S.
Sederman. I. Norton, Dr. 8. Hecbt, S. G.
Marchults. J. L. Lownutn, , A. Prens
lauer, V. Harris, B. Forrer and B. King
Dr. Hecht made a stirring 1 address, In
which he advocated the . federation of
all. charltahle organizations in this city.
This project, will not be possible within
the present year, but Dr. Hecht is 'en-
Prominent New York Contractor Says
"Cleaner Los Angeles" is Not.
Possible While Nuisance ,
. Continues ..
"Los Angeles will . not have clean
streets and an abatement of the dust
nuisance until an ordinance is passed
by the city council and enforced by the
proper authorities prohibiting building
contractors from piling up their ma
terials in the public highways as they
are now doing." , ,;",
This la the comment on "a cleaner
Los Angeles" by John, Miller, for thirty
years a prominent contractor of New
York city, who with his wife is spend
ing the winter In Los Angeles.
"The authorities of New York city
do not allow a wagon load of material
to be . placed in the street when a'
building is being erected," Mr. Miller
said last night, "and New York is one
of the cleanest cities in the United
States. Here they allow anything to
be piled in the street and contractors
do about as they want to with j the
highway." t
"By the wind, horses and wagons and
people passing, the sand, rtlrt and re
fuse la scattered about and as a re
sult you j have dirty streets and will
have them so long as these conditions
continue. ' . ' . .. .
"In the construction of any building
it is almost an easy for the materials
to be dumped into the cellar and then
used as needed. • • .
"In New York city wo may have
nome of the big steel girders needed »"
construction . placed temporarily In the
street but not longer than for twen
ty-four hours. I ' think we are build
ing sky scrapers having a floor, space
equivalent to;, that of a block of the
largest business bulldlngß in la>b An
geles and fifteen to twenty stories
high. We have our materials' in the
basement and use them a* they are
"Twenty-five years ago when the law
was put Into effect, we contractors
made a great hue and cry, because we
believed w« absolutely needed part of
the street for our materials, We have
found out how to work from the cel
lar, that Is. all. '
"Contractors trf Los Angeles would
probably fight the measure but It has
been successfully - enforced for j years
In New York and plays no small part
lv the cleanliness of the streets, and
the same thins can be done here.
"Los Angeles has th« possibility of
being one of the cleanest cities In the
world. New York city burned over a
million tons of coal in a single winter
and not considering the smoke nuisance
has j the refuse ashes to be gotten rid
of.' Comparatively little coal Is burned
In Los Angvles, and the two very im
jurtunt Itnim of smoke and ash*H'ar«
well out of the way in making; the city
Ledges Located on the
Edge of the Great
Death Valley
Stampede Causes Much Suffer
ing to Prospectors Seek
ing Riches
Up in thnt rlproorlng ret rich and
■now famoun gold camp, Ooldfleld, the
alleged discovery of the Breyfoglo
mine that stampeded the prospectors
from GoldfleW and from Bullfrog, and
from Bwallowtall an* from other shiv
ering camps, almost caused a lynching
bee because the so-called discovery has
been dynamited to smithereens by the
Bullfroggers, Swallowtallera and other
tailers who rushed into the desert coun
try to grab a slice of the ledges from
which gold could be knocked off with
jan axe. The alluring tale told by the
'lone prospector who evidently had
drank deep and long, stampeded the
whole Bullfrog camp and men rushed
off by day and night to a point scv*
vnteen miles southward, where the
strike wa» said to be. Many did not
equip themselves properly and some
were in Imminent danger of dying from
exposure, and when they returned they
were so wrathy that they talked of
lynching, but j the man who told the
story . explained satisfactorily and so
still lives.
However, through this reported dis
covery Inyo county, California, is
again made famous, as Frank Harris,
better known as "Shorty" Harris, has
made a atrlKe fifty miles south of. the
cr.mp with the reHonant name that will
develop Into a rich property. ' •'
More particularly, the new strike Is
located twenty-five miles west of Sur
veyors' wells In Inyo county, Cali
fornia. The point is reached by going
first to Willow Springs, then to Sur
veyors' wells, and through Cotton
wood canyon to the discovery. The
ground la apart from Death valley, and
so situated thut wood and water can
be had In plenty from the mountains
near by, which are a break up of the
Panamint range. The Carson & Col
orado railroad Is only sixty miles dis
Harris saya that "It Is a beautirul
country." The contact is in lime and
granite, and can be traced for fifteen
miles. There is already a crowd of
goldseekers going Into the new coun
try and it will not be long before the
entire area will be located. ■
Harris knows the desert country per
fectly and was accompanied on his
prospecting trip- that turned out so
successfully by L. P. McGeary and
E. G. legot. who are now staking out
the best • looking ground.
Harris' shows some splendid gold ore
from the strike and declares that $250
reck is common where he and his part
ner are staking claims. Not satisfied
•with this, Harris also reports that Bam
Morris and Sam Phail, who are known
in Los Angeles as having traversed the
entire Panamint country in quest of
the yellow metal, have located excellent
copper claims at Cow creek, ; seven
miles south of Furnace canyon, and
that sixty-four psr cent of the ore is
copper, from a ledge 2 1-2 feet wide.
Rich Searchlight Mines
The entire Searchlight district of
Southern Nevada Is tributory to Los
Angeles, and In that section an im
mense amount of Angeleno capital is
invested. C. C. Brown of Los Angeles,
yeaTs ago, then a leading mining engi
neer, prophesied that the Quartzite
mine of Searchlight would prove to be
one of the richest gold mines in the
western half of the United States, and
would later rank among the ten great
gold mines of the world. From indica
tions that time seems to have arrived
and the prophecy made when the
property was in its infancy has proven
true. The showing now on the 700-foot
level, together with the ground opened
up above, makes the Quartzite not
enly one of the ten big mlnea of the
world, but one of the largest known
I'ree-mllllng propositions. On the first
of the year the stamp mills of that
district, four In number, sixty stamps
in Rli, were turning out a quarter ot
a million dollars a month. This isn't
much but It will do nicely for the four
companies concerned.
It takes time to open and equip,
a property, but give Searchlight twelvo
months and the above output win
at least be doubled, and more likely
tiebted. This (statement is made on
Buch showings as the Cyrus Noble,
Pompeii, Empire, Ivanough, Old Rom
en, Good Hope, Southern Nevada,
Parallel Dupont, and many others.
Another Bonanza Found
Local mining circles are repeating
the glowing accounts that have come
here concerning a new Viola mine in
Idaho that State Mine Inspector Bell
recently visited and found it one of
the great silver-lead , mines of the
There is thirty feet of solid ore that
carries from 30 to 70 pcr 1 cent lead,
with a half ounce of silver for each
unit of lead, there also being a small
quantity of gold. \
This Is all shipping ore. During the
past season the company shipped
what would be equivalent to 100 twen
ty-ton cars of the ore, which was
hauled by team to Dubois, elghty.flve
miles at a cost of $10 a ton.
This property was located in the
early days, when the Viola was pro
ducing such great quantities of : ore,
the claims being known ait tho 16 to
1 and. the Silver Dollar. Borne work
was done on the ground at that tlm«.
developing i a small ' vein on the .•sur
face. '• Two and . a * half ■ years ago •an
eastern bualneM man who w«» Inter
ested At Tlntk, visited the poperty.
He made a careful investigation of the
surface and found the formation just
like that at the Utah camp. Becom
ing: satisfied the property was a lively
one for development, he purchased It
and started to cut the ledge, showing
at the surface, surveys indicating that
the tunnel would have to be driven
soma 300 feet.
At ninety feet from the portal, the
tunnel opened a blind lend which car
ried Rood ore. Development disclosed
the fact that there was a shoot 400
feet In length and on« to four feet In
width, the ore being of j very fine
Rich Gold Cave
m A heavy shot In the drift of the
Lookout mine at Ooldfleld has opened
an Immense cave containing one of the
largest bodies of pay ore ever dis
covered In that portion of ♦Nevada.
Careful measurements of the ore ex*
posed determined that tho cave con
tains over 10,000 tons of gold ore which
will average $20 a ton.
The men had put a heavy shot In
the drift the night before, and the
next morning, when muckers went to
work to clear up the ore, they dis
covered that a large cavern had been
opened. Part of the drift had fallen
In and one side of the tunnel had
been blown away, exposing the large
As these caverns are frequent oc
currences In the mines' in tho Gold
field district and usually contain ore,
the men Investigated and found all
the walls carried gold ore. When a
drill was driven into, the walls it was
discovered that they were several feet
In thickness.
California Mine News
A. few miles above Lewlston, Trinity
county, California, work ; has been
commenced on a big mining Project
up , the river. The undertaking Is to
drive a tunnel twelve feet wide and
eight feet high through a mountain a
distance of a third of a mile In order
to .turn Trinity river from its course.
The tunnel cuts off a big bend ; and
will lay bare a mile and a half or
river bed that Is known to be rich
in ''placer gold, for it has been thor
oughly prospected. The tunnel will be
ample in Bize and grade to carry all
the water in the river at ordinary
stages. The enterprise is under the di
rection of Frank McCue.
A mining man from Stockton, who
recently visited the Jenny ■ Llnd re
gion, was told there that the dredger
at work In the Calaveraß river was
taking out from $12,000 to $20,000 ; ; a
month in gold, and that in one week
recently the clean up amounted to $6000,
which would'make about . $25,000 .a
month. The machine Is operated day
and night by three shifts, each com
posed of three men. A Stockton fam
ily which owns land on which the
dredger Ifi at work is, ■ according to
import, rei-elvlng from $1200 to $2000. a
month, that being 10 per cent of the
gross clean-ups.
Last Sunday the new quartz millon
the Lappln mine, near "Weaverville,
was started on good ore. The plant was
put in this fall and work was ener
getically pushed to completion.
. O. L. Carr and G. F. Emery of
Carrvllle, owners .of the . well known
Yellow Rose Mining company, are op
erating a group of claims on the head
waters of the south fork of Salmon
and Union creek, in Coffee creek min
ing district. Mr. Carr, who' superin
tends the work saya the company is
driving a . 1200-foot tunnel from the
Siskiyou county side to tap the ore
vein running parallel with the famous
Dorleska mine, whlt'h ; is now being
operated on the Trinity side. They
have already encountered some very
good veins of ore; and when the main
vein is struck, which will be at a
depth of nearly 800 feet, it will make
one of the grandest mines In Northern
California. •
The Dorleska is owned by Capt. H.
Z. Osborne and other associates In Los
According to Stephen ' Barton
the Grenavere silver mine on Sll
verade mountain southeast of Isa
bella in ■ Kern county, has been sold
to J. M. Crumpacker of , Los Angeles,
and arrangements are being made to
work it. The development done :on
this mine shows a margin above
wages, part being gold. This waa.a
ensh ealo and the terms appear to be
private, Mr. Hooper being the ; man
who sold the mine and tlw only per
son who ever made a milling test of
the ore, though Judge Sumiwr made
shipments of the ore to San Francisco
gome thirty years ago.
The Stavert Uroß. ure running a
drainage tunnel which Is to drain their
pld Keys mine 150 feet below the deep
est working and 800 feet below, the
oeepeat part of their ground. This
ia entirely a new departure. Hereto
fore other mines of the Keysvllle dis
trict have quit, work at 200 feet or
lira. The Old Keys has paid by far
more clear profit than any mtno in vhls
The well-known Cherry Hill Mine
on Cherry Creek/ a few miles from
Yreka, which has been closed for some
time on account 'of litigation, has been
placed in commission. This was the
first property to attempt deep mining
in that section, A force ' of men Is
now engaged in driving the 1800 foot
tunnel, and it is predicted that a rich
strike will be made ; before many, feet
have been covered. The vein' will be
encountered at a depth of about 1300
feet.' - ■' . .V.' . .
The Ohm and Hand property, which
Is under bond . to the Mount Vernon
people, is said to be showing up fine.
A four-foot ledge of blue ribbon
quart* has been . encountered which
runs from $40 to $50 per. ton.
At the old Black Hear, mine," owned
by John Paggett, and which was sup
posed to have been worked out, a slx
foot Mgc. of $12 or« h»« been ' «tfaek.'
This f«mnu« mine has produced o*er
$r,,onn,nnft : in the pa«t «nd thn utrlk*
Jtiftt made wilt prohahly keep op its
pft«t record. ■
The ' Modlni Oold , Mlntnn ' enmpknf
nt Om Vino, hn.i nK.-Hn started *t«
mill and la running on very hlirh-
Krad« ore. | A force of fifteen men is
engAged doing stoplncr and develop*
ment work. A new Burlelgh drill «.nd
air compressor will be Installed In the
near future.
American Capital In Bonora Develop*
Ino Promlslnfl Properties vf^u
A workman who was assigned the
job of scraping and cleaning 1 the plates
at the Sunny Hill. milling plant' 1 near'
Redding quit work In alarm recently ■
because he thought he was ; scraping
the platen to pieces. When Superin* 5
tendent' Barlow madfl an Investigation
he found that It was gold the laborer
was, scraping, and all told there was
$1440 taken from the plates. ...
On the Stanislaus river below CoN
llervllle, six miles east of Murphys,
the Bourbon Mining, Milting and Kler
trical company has acquired ' water
rights along the river and Intends >to
transmit power into Sonora and other
Tuolumne points by July, 100!!. ■ .
The Etna King ' Mining company ; of
Stockton has put a hoisting plant upon
the Zelgler property In Angel Camp,
and will sink a three-compartment
working shaft for. the development of
two shoots of ore.
The Union Copper company, at Cop
peropolis is hauling lime to build'; a
smelter. A pole line leading from Tel
egraph City to the mine has been com
pleted to supply the . power. ' Forty;
men are at work at the mine.
The Emma Mining company, or so- '
called Easy Bird, has been reorgan
ized under the name of the .: Outlook ;
Mining company, with ' ■ Col. W. T.
Robinson of Mokclumne Hill as presi
dent and A. K. Mnyer of Boston ,aa
financial agent. The company has a
paid-up capital sufficient to put tho
property |on a' dividend-paying j basis.
Ten men are at present employed |in j
putting, the .'mine and ten-stamp 'mill;
in readiness to commence crushing
ore. ■ • ■- . • ' , ,>-•'.How., > -
•'.How. Mines Pay
, The .Bonanza mine, at eastern Ore-j
gon was offered for $500 in 1896, ' with )
no : takers. It ' la now producing ; $1,-'
000,000 a year, v ' ■-■' „ ;
• The . Copper' Queen was ;. ones ,■ bat ■■
against $50 on' a 1 foot race., It Is now!'
paying ' millions . every , year/ , ' ' '• ', . ■ . ' ■
Comstock; sold one-quarter Interest '
in his mine .for $6000. \ The ! mine pro
duced afterward $60,000,000 and' shares'
sold. for $1875 each.'- '.''■.■'
\. United „V erde 80ld f for fifty, .cents 'a ■
share and Is now. paying 8700 per cent \
dividends at; that price. -The ■ mine ■
went . begging ] f or : $30,000 ' fifteen years ;
ago, until it was purchased by Senator. 1
Clark, who recently refused a • $100.
000,000 offer, for It made by a Belgian;
.Thn Comstock lode :of Virginia City.'
Nev.; has produced in'gold.and silver;
the mormoua sum of $32,000,000. Moat
of this ore yielded but $8 per ton in
gold. - r ■' •;■,■ - ' ..' : \.>-'/:;"'v:
The Homestake of .South; Dakota* on;.
$3 ore, has paid $3,833 |in ;
every day it has run for the past ten i
Eastern peoplo are said to be'jne-V
gotiating for the purchase of the Neo- .
dies smelter. . • „ " .V
.: Arizona's copper output for 1904 Is ■
given at 210,500,000 pounds.
Cadmium Mine in California
■ The reported discovery of a consid
erable deposit of cadmium near Lyons, i
in California^' calls attention, to . the
fact that thereds not a single plant:
in the United States that can; treat'
cr refine this mineral and It is neces
sary to ship the crude concentrates to!
Swansen, Wales. ; An Important" new,
use of the metal is in the manufactura'
of electrical storage batteries and this,
new demands and general scarcity i has
increased the market price from about;
30 cents a pound to about -TI.BO a pound .
for the metal. It would seem that at
this price It would be „ profitable to
produce the ore even though It is nec-£j
essary to snip, it across the i ocean 'for:'
treatment. The operators in' localities^
where the ore Is found would do. -well '<
to get in touch with the market for thla^
Magdalena Notes '"
MAGDALENA, Son., j Mex., Jan. 7.—
John Henderson, general' manager of ,"
four different mining companies ; ac-7
tively operating in the state of Sonora, :*
passed through here several days i ago,
accompanied by William X. ".'■ McKlb-:
ber of Chicago, who la secretary of the ,
"Compania Mlnera de Sonora, Rlre I de/
Colere, S. H.." of which Mr. Henderson
b president and general j manager. .
They wera on a visit to one of ttheir/■t their /■
big copper properties in ! Atlaa district •
owned and operated by. the, Ohio MexV-'
lean Mining company, organized under I
the laws of Arizona by Mr. Henderson |
and associates. ,
Telegrams recently received from tho
company's property, the "Sonora \ Cop- '
per Queen," seven miles from Caborca,
announce a big strike of high grade ore
at a depth of 150 feet In a new *haft.
The ore Is high grada In copper carry--,
ing gold values." „ ;.
Operattonß at El Oro, the Coast Lino,
Copper company of which Mr. Hender- ;
son is general manager . also. Is being ;,.
pushed with good results and. El; pro;
will shortly be one of the big geld Pro-,,
ducers of Sonora.
A large , Huntlhgton mill Is being .In- fc
stalled, hauled from Poso; a station on ;
the Sonora railway,' twelve nillesTdis
tont.f.Two more carloads of machinery ,
from Kllla-Chalmers company ; of Cht
cogo «\T« itiwiwl through N"i)gale» ,
cuatomhousa . by l\ ' Handuvul j*. Co.'.'.
biokors for thla company," 1 the" j past;
week and la being sent to property of
"Compaiila' Minura : Porvenlr '',-,. do Bo
j.ora"; from ; Poao station,
-Six carloads of lumber fromGujMnas, :
hihl a big order of air pipe and tanks
wtiw . placed, with Nogalwi merchants,
whk'h show that those ' cumpanles "mte '•
ciowding work.

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