OCR Interpretation

Arizona miner. [volume] (Fort Whipple, Ariz.) 1864-1868, January 11, 1868, Image 2

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016242/1868-01-11/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

If 5d-
KSTATirilSTnOD lflO'l,
Mining News.
JJig Bagi l)itrict.yir. F. II. Wuntlerllch,
wild has lately visited this district, informs
us that ho has quite a number of mon engaged
in running a tunnel upon the "Ettganie" lode.
Mr. Fairish, of San Francisco, accompanied
Mr."Wunderlich, and expresses himself highly
pleased with the looks of the country and
thtt rich now of Uie quarts. Tho upjier or new
tunnel of tho. Eugenie is new run into the
ledge a distance of about ninety feet. The
ledge is full; six feet thick, and the rock looks
better than erer before. Tbc several strata
of which the ledge U composed are as follows :
Next the fboNwnll there aro !etween eighteen
inehes and two feet of solid quartz, mixed
with small, neatly-formed sulphurate of cop
per; next to this stratum, there is about the
game thickness of decomposed copper-stained
rack; thon there are fully two feot of solid,
bluish rock, which is ate well mixed with
suIjdiHrets, and which "breaks out" in large,
square pieces. We hare seen a pieco of thie
Milphuret rock, and we must say that it
looked to us as though it would pay wall, if
projrtrly treated, which it will be, as soon as
Mr. Kustel arrives.
A drift, twenty feet in length, has been run
into the " Galena" ledge, at a depth of eev
onty feet, which opened up a body of beauti
ful sulphuret ore, four and a half feet in thick
ness. The suIphureU in this ledge are not
quite as small as those in the Eugenie, yet it
is generally hollered that thoy are richer in
gold and silver. There is a bluish-black rock
in this ledge that has assayed as high as $500
to the ton.
Placer mining, on account of an insufficient
supply of water, is at a stand-still
Wltler3 BldtHi. Poland & Pearson re
cently worked five tons from the "Spur"
lode. The clean-up established the fact'that
the Spur is a good lodo, and will do to tio to.
Mr.' Pearson, who in company with Messrs.
Sholton, and Cole, came to, town a fow days
ago, told us that tho rock paid well.
McCrackin is hauling rock from the "Pav-
Streak," a new ledge.
Watson, Fredericks and Marsh, aro taking
rock, out of the '-Shamrock,'' lode
A. French is burrowing in tho "Tie-Tie."
Tho "Thundorboldt" mill is running upon
"Shamrock" and "Tie-Tie" ores.
Some placer mining is being done on the
bars of the. creek, hut there is scarcely enough
water for that purpose, or for running the
water arastras
llawtytxmgxi DUtrict, Saturday last, Young
& Roddick were down 40 feet upon the
" Ohanco " silver ledo. Tiic rock looks first
rate and shows lots of native silver. Joe.
louiig, oneof the lucky owners, got, recently,
r&rty Qrjrnnwation.
F.nirnn Auiosa Mikkk: -The time is fast
approaching whou we will Ik! again cnllcd up
on to select thowc who will represent us in
the Territorial Legislature, and the National
Congress. It is argued by sotno of both par
ties, that asJvo hare no-vote in the National
CongitwI'its unwise and inexpedient in us
to draw party lines, or to discuss lrty poli
tics. Now, can it be, that an American citi
zen, bom beneath tho protecting rcgisof the
American Government, and the recipient of
tho blessing of American lilwrty, and Amer
ican institutions from his childhood, is, in the
faithful discharge of his duty, when he stand,
passively by, while Klitical questions of the
greatest moment to our country questions
upon tho correct solution of which depends
tho perpetuity of our institutions and our lib
erties -are bohig discussed and decided. I
cannot think so. If ho loves his country and
its institutions, if he would uid in maintain
ing and perpetuating his Government and his
liberties, if ho would discharge tho duty of
the patriot as one of the sovreigns of the Re
public, in my judgment it lecomea his duty
to investigate earofuliy and closely the polit
ical questions presented, and,nccunling to his
judgmcnt,dctcrmine the right, and when the
right is thus determined, it becomes his du
ty as a citizen arid patriot, so far as he may,
to aid in the triumph of the right. Now if I
am right in my conclusions at to the duty of
the citizen, and if the members of the polit
ical parties of tho day an- honest in the ex
pressed belief that the principle entertained
by the parties to which they belong lespect
ively, are those calculated to servo tho best
interests of the country, then it wins to mo
to follow as an inevitable conclusion that it
is their bouuden duty as citizens and patriotc,
to aid in the success of the principles thus
adhered to by the party to which they be
long. Now I am of the opinion that no4 one
thing tends so much to the success of princi
ple as the organized nod concerted efforts of
its adherents. AYithoat the organization of
party, political demagoguesmon whoso sole
purpose and object is to gratify their personal
ambition and private interest, having no re
gard to the public good, intrude themselves
upon the pubttc attention as candidates for
office; they are necessarily competitively
strangers to the majority of those whom they
teetc to represent, aim, tor tiie time, en
deavor to make their political notions accord
with those of each man they meet, and bv
this species of fraud, olevate themselves to
ollice. I know of no better way of remedy
ing tins evil than to organize tho political
parties. Py organization, the evil complained
of, is remedied through conventions. The
delegates in conventiou canvass the merits of
the aspirants for ollice, and in a majority of
cases select the better man one whose po
litical principles arc in unison with the party
wboto standard bearer he is, and one whose
interests are identified with tho interests of
thoso whom lie desires to represent. In this
way tho nu!ses,through their representatives
select thoir candidates, instead of having the
candidates intrude themselves upon them un
Again, by party organization, the political
asues ot ttie day arc brought boforo the
masses by tho standard bearers of tho respect
ire parties, and the public press, and there
discussed and the public mind cnlishtoned
If it lie true that this is a Government of tho
people, and that each citizen, however humble
he may be, forms a comjwncnt part thereof,
Governor JMght'i Inaugural.
In reviewing the able statesmanlike
address -of Governor Height, of California,
tho Son Bernardino Gunrtlut says: .
" Wo aro glad to find the Executive of tho
State or Ouliromia so fully in accord with thu
President of the United States in the on
lightencU and strictly constitutional policy
which he endeavors to impress tqwii the re
cusant mombcrs of Congress. In that jwr
tion of his address which refers to State )oli
cy, Governor lluight expresses himself in fa
vor of a registry law; in favor or an eight
hour law 'as both partic,' he say, "in tbc
late canvas gave distinct pledges that such a
law should be enacted;' he is opposed to
Chinese immigration ; recommends economy
and retrenchment; cautious the Legislature
asrainst lavish expenditures of public money,
evon under tho namo of charity; adverts to
snocinl leirislation and warns against it;
recommends revision of the statutes; suggests
the propriety of returning to tho old system
or apitointing judges to bold ofllco during
irood behavior; and closes by promising his
aid in any way within his power, to facilitate
tho reformation of the present defective state
nrienn cvntnm. mill ill the OreaniKltlon of a
, ...
State University.
The recommendations of tho Gorernor are
just ttnu protier, ami we uoj ne win en
abled to earn them out, or havo them car
ried out, to the great and permanent benefit
of our glorious dtate."
Tho Radical t taper have raised a big howl
because Governor Haigbt saw fit to speak of
and discuss, at some length, the jwwers and
duties of the general Government, the States
and tlie citiien, forgetting that Governor Ixw,
ia his iwrtwan messages or harangues, ha,
heretofore waded pretty deep into National
out of. nine pounds or rock, nine ounces or
amalgam. They have now several pounds or and is entitled to a voice in the administration
lodo continues to yield
:k. Work is iirojrressinK
amalgam on hand.
Tho "Chose"
plenty of rich n
steadily, and the energetic citizons who are
having the ledge prospected, Messrs. Xoycs
anil Ctit-tir, nrWrii piru-ed.
Mr. Rccd started the "Storting" mill on
cdncday evening, upon a small lot or
Sterling tailings.
i party oi uonnant, wno nave been en
gaged in placer mining on the llossayampa,
recently struck, while working in tho bed or
the stream, a large ledge or finely-grained
plumosa. Wo arc informed that after manip
ulating and reducing the ore, tho amalgam
is worth 5, an ounce. The owners are Col
orado men, and wc believe, understand work
ing this kind of ore. "VYe have heard or par-tie-in
Prescott getting excited over this mat
ter. All wc havo learned in regard to it,
camo to us second-hauded, but we hope it is
nil true.
Frauk Alters, has, wo understand, lately
round a big, rich quartz lodge, and is now at
work upon it.
o will close our remarks, this week, bv
stating what is really tho fact, that quartz
mining in arapai county Is looking up and
. looming into imjwrtanco, and wo hope this
brancli or industry will continuo to llourish
ami prrtjor urftil Yavapai shall bo as well
known writs riches as is Storey county, No-
Yuuu, or .icviiuu comity, uaiuomio.
RinT'jt?.' or Oavjjzkt Escout. The cav
alry escort that accompanied the Railroad
Surveying party from New Mexico to the
Colorndo, returned to Cam, "Whipple a day
.or two ago. Thoy bolong to the 3d regimont
or Cavalry, which is now stationed in New
Mexico, and will Icavo in a short timo, for
that Territory.
pun Gpyornwjint is about acquit the
i 0'-, it -. t i M S- . .
Tim Cawsis. YiirKms and sumlry caues
hnvo been assigned by the Hadicals for their
crushing defeat in the late elections, and
muoh bitter reeling exists between th two
wings or that jwrty. The New York 11mm,
the organ or the Conscrrctive Republicans,
lavs tho blatno at the door or the rampant
Radical', when it says:
"That the public mind ha? become disgust
ed with the extreme measures or many prom
inent men in tho Union jmrty we liave little
doubt. The evident- determination or some
among them, not only to secure the colored
race in the enjoyment or equal righto, but to
give them absolute ascendancy in the govern
ment of tho country, Has reHjJleu very many
who have hitherto acted with the Republican
party. There is nodoubt, moreover, that the
reckless portizamhip which has marked much
or tho action or the republican leaders, tho
disregard or constitutional obligations, the
manifest determination to keep political power
in their own hands, by whatever means, and
the evident puqwee to exclude the southern
States from the Union until they can relv on
their support or the most radical measures of
public and party policy, 'have caused very
many members of that party to distrust the
wisdom and patriotism of thoso who have
usurped its leadership and control.
of tho same, then whatever aids him in cast
ing that voice understandingly and intelligi
bly, contributes to tho good of tho country
Organization, in my judgment, tends inucli
to tho triumph or tho principles of the partv
m the V. and tLouirh wo havo no vote
Congress, yet the result of our election
conducted upon party principles, has its influ
ence. Our delegate in Conxress will have his
influence, and that influence will bo in behalf
or what the majority regard as correct prin
Then, Sir, let tho Democratic party organ
ize. Let the Democracy or the Territory
hold a Territorial Convention to nominate a
candidate for Delegate to Congress, and let
each section of tho Territory vie with tho
other in oflorts to put forth a good and true
man, one who is devoted to the intorestste or
the Territory as well as attached to the prin
ciples or the jwrty. Ry so doing wo will not
only havo served the Territdry, but will havo
done what wo might in aid of thoso princi
ples in which wo believe rests tho salvation
and perpetuity of that Government institu
ted by tho Fathers of tho Republic. The great
majority or the people of this Territory be
lieve that our interoste hare been neglected
in the National Congrees by those who were
specially deputed by us to look after those
interests. To aid in preventing a recurrence
.. Al.! . t. a
oi mis is my excuse tor intruding ujkjii your
reaUers. A Dkmociiat.
Cars this Sidk ok tub Summit. Day be
fore yesterday, says tho Virginia (Nevada)
i:tttrprie of Dec. Oth, the first loud of freight
was shipd ovor the track which has been
laid on this side of the Summitthat is, from
Coburn's Station, seven miles this u'do or tho
Summit, to Camp No. 21, within six miles or
Crystal Peak. The track has been laid
through tho tunnel on the Summit, and the
contractors say thoy will closo tho gup (or
sovpn mile) bctwjiwi tho Summit ami Go
burnVi in two. wel, if (he weather holds,
Oriental Ounim or Huuility. This an-
ciunt. honorable and charitable order has been
established in l'rescott within a month past,
and to-day it numbers over fifty members,
who, for honor, integrity and industry, aro
not surpassed by any other fifty men in tho
Territory. Hani-working men, clerk-, store
keepers have fallen into the ranks of the
b'rotherhood thick and fust, and the thing is
spreading like wild-nrc among our people.
From what wc can learn, on tho ouUide, of
course, it was rounded by Cyrus, King or
Persia, in the year 960, B. 0. Its object is to
counteract, and show up the standard
follies of mankind, enforce humility, and
aid man to control his wicked pas&ion,
and causo him to see himself as others see
him. Following is a list of the officers elected
at their last meeting:
"Tho annual election of officers or the
0. O. O. II., was held at their usual place of
meeting, on Tuesday evening, tho sixth insti
The following officers were elected for tho
casuing year. W. G. S., A. O. Noyta; Y.
G. V., J. T. Alsap; II. G. C, Henry A. Rigo
lo w ; V. S., E. Darling ; O. 0., J. E. McCaffrey ;
1. G. Geo. Lount. After the cfioico or olficers
was declared, tho degree or G. R. J., was con
rerred on our worthy County Treasurer, Win.
Cory. Business then gave way to the festivi
ties usual on such occasions. The new set of
officers wore a look of importance next day,
hardly to bo oxjwcted from members of an
order or so iignilicant a title.
Letter from llardyville.
IlAitDYVti.u:, Jan. 1, 18C8.
Kiiitoii AkizoKa MtKiixt Gen. William J.
Palmer and irty arrhtd at th'u place on the
2 1 th or December. To'inorrow, they leave
for San Francisco. The last (r tho surveying
lrties will bo in this week, ami arrango
inentowill Ikj mado to finish up the survey
as soon as posihle.
The adopted route runs close to tho bun
Francisco Mountains, south or tho main moun
tains and north of IHll Williams Mountain,
to Peacock Springs, and through Truxton
Pass and Wallapai Valley to Railroad Pass,
and crosses the Colorado river about three
miles abovo tho Needles, or about Iwenty-flve
miles below this place.
So the road will uot touch any sottlomont
of Arizona, but I hope settlements will soon
be mado in tho neighborhood or tho ndopted
The rente has bttn In orery resect better
than was even hoped Cor, with low and eay
grades, but few curves, and an inexhaustible
forest of pine timber, lmvklng this route pre
ferable to all other. The surveying iiartiw
that were sent out via the 32(1 itmllel, or
Gila and Fort Yuma route, lmve been re
called ami jdttcwl on tills route, and no other
route will be talked or but the 35th parallel
"While the roads are blocked up with anow
along the northern route, we aro having
pleasant weather, hven at this w rtting, it is
reported that the mails from San I-raneisco
to Salt Like cannot got through; that the
road from San Francisco to Ixh Angelas is
iuipasalle, and that from Los Angeles to this
place it is under water; so it is Impossible to
uet through with the mails. Ami uo mail
' '
has arrived from St. George for the jiast ten
days, on account of deep snow near Salt
Lake. So, while the northern route is com
pletely blocked up with snow, this 3&th par
allel route is opeu, and we aro enjojing a
pleasant and mild climate.
Tho only annoyance that the surveying
party have is the great swarms of tlie and
moequitoes along the Colorado river, and oven
far out on the road towards the San Francisco
Mountains ; the warms or flies wero met a-
late as the 20th of December.
An abundance orgrn; onalled the General
to bring through all his stock in good condition.
The jwrty are all in good health and spir
its. Major Calhoun and Dr. Parry joined the
party last ovening, and after looking at our
mines, will fallow tho advance party to and
join t lie in at leliacliipe I'ass, and make a
quick inarch to San Francisco, as they want
to get in all their reports before February
1st, if possible. Wji. II. lUnnr.
Lor Tiikix Wat. Two whole soulod valley
Arkonhtns of the pre-hbtorie order, recently
came to l'reseott on btisloe, settled it up, bade
good-bye to their numerous friends, tnftunh-d
ibeir CBarjKT. awl tnrnod their fHm hormwjirJ
to the land of cactus. Owing to th uarktwm or
the night or the soothing effects of tangle leg,
our beroe'lott their way, and were three d its
in going from PrescoU to Wlckeuburg. We will
let one of thesi, whoai we will call L. Arki'j, fur
short, tell the story in Ms quaint and laughable
WiCKExntto, Jan. 4th, 18C8.
I arrived in this place the third .day out from
your lively and faalnUng city, but in a rather
damaged and unseaworthy condition. Having,
as you are aware, strayed from tho path? of vir
tue and Mbriety while in l'reseott I aho did
likewise from tli trail to Walnut Grove, and
found myself, at the witching hour of 12 v. m.,
on the top of one of Arizona's highest hills, from
which, no doubt, a gn&l Ylew cctdd Io imii nf
the surrounding country, but. alas! I bad chosen
a bad hour, as I could not seo further than my
horse's land. I, therefore, proceeded to tak lliu
altitude of tho mountain, which I accomplished
in iny u.ual hapjiy and scientific issnncr, the:
by rolling myn-U to the bottom. 1 foand the
Mil to be 49,000 feet shore the level of the Qnartz
Rock Saloon, and myself to be badly mod up.
I. however, escaped with a fewsliebtcontunions.
Hoard or Supervisors of thist ,,. v u 7, , ,
hi to-day's paper. Hereafter the " '
Ikh the jireeeedlngs or tho !.ir,i' 'r,',1",''
also, the reports or nil conlity ofii.rH '
Persons who are "on tho Vt.iT,.-...n. .
notice the ativurlltmnnM r n... ,. ' P'1
tlONlls to llllllil fl rutmn n., I .i ..
and .fall. ,,J
The Iloanl onght to have the nMt
ing pulnUtl, a It would u.hl L,r,.!11!,. .' ' ul
r lir
ni.-i.ru.iui.. u.iu l-rowci lUO Winlh. i board n
the weather. '
llr. Campbell lias contmcled win, ()10 ,
to build a Hue- in tho Conrt 11ih rr ti.
of one ImuArad ddllsrs (jail bond). It t '
much needed, as tho building Is t..o , ,,j
to write In, without fire. Alt the p. or.',, t; "
lwve stoves in them. Wo conrlUci :!.;. ,.
tMirraffl fur th fclinfv n.1 .1 ... '
visor Campbell took the job because hees.,l
io inasu money out 01 it.
Rial i.vn liKii-rira. Hi-kcimrss. v'c
hown, on Wodnwlny evening last, by Mr s
ton, of Walker's Districts lot..f ),'ant' '
Mens of ipiarlx and gold, which were f , '
him, recently, in that district The oiurtr 1
holds the gold is bluish-white. On.. r n, "
was more than Imlf gold ; the otfiem v, '
very rich. Tho lodge from which ihr (,..
slid or washed has not yot been tun , lA
tics arc now prospecting ror it
tff . .
Mk. .Tonx RomxsoN-, 0r Kirkland VnMv ,
iato town on Wwlnesday hist IK- Lis U, , , ..
with ague, tried to curo'himi.-lr .n i A
and did not succeeil. He Ihlnki he cn
out" In Prescott, ami wo hope he m
Proceedings of a Miners' Heeting- Hold
at Walker's Creek, Dec. 31st, 1887.
In acordanco with notice, a Miners' Moot
ing convened at Elliott's Old Store, Decem
ber 31st, at 4 r. jr., Mr. Wm. Pointer pro
The following resolutions were unanimously
adopted :
littolttd, 1. The claims in this District now
held on tho District and County Records, and
not forfeited by non-compliance with mining
laws, shall bo maintained until all Indian dip
ficultics and dangers con.se in this District
Iletolted, 2. All now claims shall bo located
under tho laws of tho United Status, now in
Jimlral, 3. Tho County Recorder of Yava
pai County shall bo Recorder of Walkor's
Quartz Mining District.
On motion of Mr. McCracken, a copy of
the proceedings was ordered to be furnished
to the Akizo.na Mi.vku for publication.
On motion, the meoting ailjournod.
WM. POINTliR, Prosidont
D. R. Volaxv, Secretary.
v erily, the way of the tranHiresfor ia hard. J
am now almost well asruin, and 1 have forsworn
all kinds or intoxicating liquors. (Query : Is
lager intoxicutlug !)
1 wa? out to the Yulturo yesterday, and was
much surprised at the great amount or rich ore
In sight and the war they aro tearing tho old hill
to pieces. Tho Yulture is a great thing.
Tiik Maim. Tho mall rider from Hardyvillc
to Prescott continues to make regular suini
weekly trip, but, for all tho new ho brings, he
might just as well wrap hluiseir in a blaukot,
go to sleep, and dream of kingdom como. Wo
lve not reoeivod a rauil from California for over
two weeks, and the Lord knows when we a! tail
receive one.
Service upon the southern route, from this
place to Tucson, apjiears lo have been disconti
nued for the present No mulls, no nows, is the
cry or our citizens. High water, it is sr.id, is the
causo of these failures, and If It Is, wo pmy that
it may goon bo low enough to allow our malls to
urrivo and depart regularly, as of yore. Central
Arizona is just now in a similar position to Ra
bol's Tannery ut Sacramento out off from tho
outside world by water.
Quartz LAwuThe proeeedings of a meeting
held by the miners of Walker's District, recently,
will be found In our columns to-day. Yo think
the miners of tho Creek have done just what was
right in extending tho timo for working upon
ledges until hostile Indians cease their depreda
tions upon us. We h.ive hoard of somo parties
who have, already common cod "jumping," but
we would advise them not to spend much money
or labor upon such fcdgee, as there Is no law
either National, Territorial, or District In oxtst
onee, that wilj.bear them out In jumping." Go
alow, gcttUeutcn.
Xelinqiiont Tax I toll
For Uio County of Yovnpai, Territory
Arizona, for Territorial and Couaty
TnKefl, for tho Year 1CG7.
1 on Monday, March "id, U,x, au!
o'clock, a. as iepiircd by hvt I w '
pose for bah; at public aul tion, in fr
the CVitirt-Houso, in Piwotf, aapai,, , .
ty, Arizona, nud continue to mII, fr.,r.4 .t
day, until the whole or rufli. unt of
parcel bus been Mild to pay the unuut,W
Territorial and County Tiuet, intvris? t i
cliargee, iset forth in the annexed lwt as
(unless the same shall be previously u
the following described property :
Martin, J. II. ICOacreaof laud on
Granite creek. j
Mohave & Prescott Toll rend Co..
thst portion of the Precott Toll p ad
Ijing in i avajioi county. j'S
McMullen, Murphy &. Co., lot 5,
block 13.
Rufi Thomas, 100 acres of land en
Rio Verde. C
WhitcombA Co., 1G0 acres of land
"Walnut creek. 2iZ
Dickson John, houso west side of
Granite street 0-
Elliott A. II.. pose'y right to ICO
acres of land Graiiite creek. "3
Forbe John L. lot 18, block 8. . t
Culluinlwr Samuel. ICO acres land
Kirkland Valley. '
Peirce S. Z., ditch on Lynx crk. I
Rcnbnck L., lot 11), block 19. .
Simmons T. II., Ranch and im
prove men ts. I" '
H. W. Coffin, agent, Mill on Tur
key creek. 7
Coulter & Tyson, agents, Mil! on
tynx ereeK. j
Smith & I lemon, 330 acres of land
Williamson Valley.
McDermott Ay res, HKi acres of
land Skull Valley. V'.i
Korwocd John, ICO acres land on
RioVorde. k :r,
Turner W. V. improvements oa
ranch. i
Buckman J. J., possessory right to
ICO acroi of land adjoining- Miller',
ranch. I '!
Boblet ib Sncdikcr, houso and lot
corner Gurley nnd Granite street V."
Cumininirs & Mun, ICO acres land
Mint Valley. I C
Cummins & Phy, Blacksmith skp
Granite street i
Ellsworth Goorgo, 100 acres of
land in "Walnut Grovo. 2$
Khlo J no. 100 acres land in Skull
ailey. jJ
Fredericks .t Marsh, 100 acres of
land ou Bio Verde.
Baldwin J. II. lot2,3 block? with
house; 3.5
Dare, John T. town lots, Junes
and wagon. lC
Robert F. Purr,
Dbtrkt Att
Delinquent Personal Property Tsx,i
Yavapai County, for 1807.
PnnecoTT, January Jl l" "
It appearing to mo by the delinquent ti
roll' for tho year 1807, filed in toy dii V-
the eroons named in the annexed Jts."
indebted to the County of Ya4-Ji ' ' '
amounts sot opposite their names, fa T.
torial und County taxes, interest and c'J&
on pewonal jirojwrfy, for the year l" '."1
fore, notice is hereby given that, if aia
are not iwld on or boforo tho first 5Ia- "
March, l08, 1 will (aa required by Un
stituto feuita for tho -recovery of tU
with cost.
Darin. Inv-ln " '
Klllott, Win...,.,v...
Harding. Fred !'."
Rogora, Lewis prj
Sndor, Polar ..
WoR &. Folks fin
Crow, C.I , 7,T
1 'end to
Silvers, E )tj
Dudley, J. G 1J(1
St Juuiqs & Co., jj
ltaUtoii .fc llrown jj
Dleksoii. John ,j
llrowno & Sllvcrthorn Li h
W. W. Jones,

xml | txt