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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, December 09, 1896, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1896-12-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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The Pearce mines belong to the same
general formation and are in fact part
of this gold district, and as soon as the
country comes to know of the enor
mous veins of low grade ore with their
rich stringers threading through them
which are to be found in that region
there will be a mining excitement in
that section which will eclipse any
thing ever experienced in or about
Cripple Creek. The Star predicts Bow
ie and Willcox will ere long experience
. a revival resulting from the gold reg
ion contiguous to them which they
little dream of now Tucson Star.
Prescott Courier: A recent visitor
in Big Bug district noted many evi
dences of prosperity. Many miners
are building new cabins, placer miners
are doing well, having an abundance
of water, while on every hand quartz
miners may be seen at work.
The Treasure Mining company of
Denver will soon start sinking the
shaft below the 300-foot level on the
Atlantic vein. About fifty men are em
ployed at the mine and the mill and
the property is paying handsomely.
The same company will also start
sinking below the 400-root level on
the Deep Down vein, which runs paral
lel to the Atlantic and about sixty feet
distant. The properties will be worked
from separate shafts on each vein.
The Las Amarillas mines, Sonora,
are producing from $110,000 to $120,000
gold monthly.
Arrangements will soon be made to
start the furnace of the Arizona and
New Mexico Smelting company, which
is controlled by the American Zinc and
Lead company of Conon City, Colorado.
The washing out of the track of the S.
C. & N. R. R. by floods last summer
shut off the transportation and supply
of fuel and caused the closing down of
the furnace. '
A rich strike is reported on the Blind
Goddess, a claim near Kingman, owned
by Henry Ewing and others.
The Cedar Valley Gold and Silver
Mining company, whose property is lo
cated forty miles south of Kingman, is
about to add fifteen or twenty stamps
to its present five-ton mill. There are
two veins in the property, one four and
the other fifteen inches in width, as
saying $12 gold and twenty-five ounces
Solon Marker, who is hauling ore
for Mr. Schaar, came in from Placer-
itas last evening, bringing favorable
reports from the camp. He says the
mine is showing up fine, with about
fifty men at work thereon. While Mr.
Marker and Mr. Mendenhall were out
prospecting a few days ago they dis
covered and located, three miles east
of Schaar's mill, a four foot ledge of
ore which assays $25 per ton gold.
They expect to have a five stamp mill
in operation upon same inside of three
months. Mr. Schaar is running his
ten stamp mill day and night, handl
ing twenty-eight tons of ore every
twenty-four hours. The best of the
ore goes over $300 per ton, while the
low grade ore will average $50 per ton.
Two steam hoists are in operation up
on the mines. Mr. M. started in haul
ing ore there some months ago with
two horses; now he uses twelve horses
and is in Prescott to further increase
hia hauling facilities. Prescott Cour
Private William S. Norwood, hospi
tal corps, now at Boise Barracks, Ida
ho, will be discharged the service of
the United States.
Leave of absence for fifteen days
from December 16, 1896, has been
granted Second Lieutenant Willis
Uline, 12th infantry.
Private James V. Ousley, Company
G, 24th infantry, now at Fort Doug
las, Utah, will be discharged the ser
vice of the United States.
Leave of absence for three months
has been granted by the secretary of
war to Second Lieutenant Charles P.
Summerall, Fifth artillery.
The following transfers in the 5th
cavalry have been made: Captain Wal
ter S. Schuyler, from Troop H, to
Troop L; Captain Francis Michler,
from Troop L, to Troop H.
Private Edward Emmett, mounted
service, now at recruiting station, cor
ner Third and Olive streets, St. Louis,
Missouri, will be discharged the ser
vice of the United States on December
The following transfers in the 1st in
fantry have been made: First Lieu
tenant Samson L. Faison, from Com
pany G to Company K; First Lieuten
ant Francis E. Lacey, Jr., from Com
pany K to Company G.
The sentence in the case of John
Robert Whalen, private, Battery E,
5th artillery, now at Alcatraz Island,
California, has been set aside as illeg
al and void for the reason that the
prisoner's pleas to the jurisdiction
should have been sustained.
First Lieutenant Walter H. Gordon,
Eighteenth infantry, has been detailed
as professor of military science and
tactics at Delaware college, Newark,
Delaware, to take effect January 26,
1897, to relieve First Lieutenant James
H. Frier. Sftvfintpfinth infantry.
The following transfers in the 24th
Infantry have been made: First Lieu-
tenant Arthur C. Ducat, from Company
I to Company D; First Lieutenant
William Blank, from Comnanv T to
rnmnnnv TT- Virvt T ioiirpnant Wenrv
Company ii, first lieutenant Henry
W. Hovey, from Company H, to Com-
pany I.
rj,. , ' , jj
The following named en.isted men,
now at the posts designated after their
two ounce bag, and two
coupons inside each four
ounce bag of Blackwell's
ft Durham. Buy a bag of ,
this celebrated tobacco i
and read the coupon
which gives a list of val
uable presents and how
to get them.
respective names, will be discharged
the service of the United States: Pri
vate Henry E. Bear, Troop G, 1st cav
alry, Fort Sheridan, Illinois; Corporal
Frederick R. Williams, Company B,
8th infantry. Fort D. A. Russell, Wyo
Major John L. Clem, quartermaster,
will proceed from Atlanta, Georgia, to
Fort Jackson, Ellwood county, Ala
bama, for the purpose of ascertaining
for the information of the -quartermas
ter general; the number of graves of
officers and enlisted men in the cem
etery formerly connected with the mili
tary post at that point, and the cost ot
the removal of such remains as may
be found there to the nearest or most
convenient national cemetery.
Captain William W. Gibson, ord
nance department, will make one visit
during the month of December, from
Cleveland, Ohio, to the works of the
Niles Tool company, Hamilton, Ohio,
on official business pertaining to the
inspection of disappearing gun car
riages now under construction, at those
works for the ordnance department.
Principal Musician Robert J. Mills,
2d artillery, now at Fort Adams, Rhode
Island, has been upon his own appli
cation, transferred as a private to the
band 5th artillery, and will be sent to
the station of that organization, Fort
Hamilton, New York.
United States Register Tillman, of
the treasury, in his annual report
states that on May 38, 1895, coupon
bonds amounting" to $31,157,700, of the
loan of 1825, issued in exchange for
coin, were delivered to a committee
appointed for the purpose by the secre
tary of the treasury, in order that
they might be transported to London,
England, and there delivered to the,
representatives of a syndicate. Dur
ing the year there were issued 143,476
bonds of the value of $258,595,350.
During the same period there were
cancelled 64,519 bonds of the value of
$136,941,450. The number of bonds is
sued during the last year shows an in
crease over the previous year of 63,
114. The report of F. A. Reeve, solicitor
of the treasury, shows that the total
number of suits brought under his di
rection during the year was 5,646; 3,
466 suits were decided in favor of the
United States; thirty-nine were ad
versely decided; 655 were settled and
dismissed; in five penalties were re
mitted, leaving 1,481 still pending.
The amount of judgments obtained
was $1,009,885; amount collected, $262,-
097. Offers of compromise pending in
volve $585,830.-
The November treasury deficit, from
official figures, will be $7,621,000, and
for the five months of the fiscal year
to date, $40,500,000. United States
Treasurer Morgan, on November 30,
mailed 1,090 checks, aggregating $126
832,- in payment of December interest
on the funded loan of 1896.
The national debt of Spain is $1,395,
000,000, and the debt of the United
States is $1,695,000,000. Spain with her
colonies has a population of about 29,
000,000 and the United States has a
population of about 70,000,000.
There appears to be money in the
bull fighting business in Spain. The
leading toreador of Madrid is credited
with having earned $61,200 the past
season of six months, and the less dis
tinguished ones have each taken in all
the way from $10,000 to $30,000. There
were during the season 438 perform
ances, in which 1218 bulls were killed
while over 6,000 horses perished in the
fights. These figures include only
high class bull fighting at the most
important cities. The lesser cities
and towns were not deprived of their
share of the sport. '
anu i ihe re-i'It of colds and
i sudden climatic changes.
fya nosTrS
fog quickly airbed it gives
.relief at once.
UJ wUIUUIil UUiill
Is acknowledged to be the most thoronph core for
NagalCatarrh Coid in Head and Hay lever of all
remedies. It opens and cleanses the n sal passages,
allays pain and inflammation, heals the snres, pro-
tects the membrane from colds, restores the senses
ofta9teand.meii. Price60c.atLWKi5t8orbym.ni.
ELY BROTHERS. 66 Warren Street, New iork.
Many thousand dollars
worth of valuable articles
suitable for Christmas
gifts for the young and
old, are to be given to
smokers of Blackwell's
Genuine Durham To
bacco. You will find
one coupon inside each
Phoenix, Arizona, December 15,
17, 1896.
For the above occasion tickets may
be sold to Phoenix, A. T., and return
subject to the following conditions:
One first-class standard (not tem
porarily reduced fare for the round
trip) rates from Chicago, $62.80; Kan
sas City, Atchison and St. Joseph
$52.10. From points east of the Mis
souri river, tickets will be on sale De
cember 9 to 13, inclusive; from Mis
souri river and points west, December
10 to 15, inclusive, good going to and
including December 16. Final re
turn limit, December 31, 1896. On
tickets sold to actual delegates and
members of their families an exten
sion until January 31, 1897, may be
obtained by delegates depositing their
tickets on or before December 31, with
Mr. R. L. Blackman, joint agent.
Stopover privileges will be allowed
west of the Missouri river in either
direction within the transit limit.
Tickets will be sold at one fare for
the round trip on all railroads from
Canada on the north to the Gulf of
Mexico on the south, and west of Chi
cago and New Orleans.
Capital Paid Bp lO0,O00
Surplus 30.000
Directors: Emtl Ganz, Sol. Lewis, J. Y. T.
Smith, Charles Goldman. Geo. W. Hoadley, E.
M. Dorris, J. D. Monihon
The Bank of California San Francisco
Agency of Bank of California New York
National Bank of Conmerce Bt. Louis
First National Bank Chicago
Farmers' and Merchants' Bank Los Angeles
Consolidated National BaDk Tucson
Bank of Arizona Prescott
Messrs. N.M. Rothschild &Sons London
Emil Ganz, Pres. Sol. lewis. Vice-Pres.
Geo. W Hoadley. Cashier.
S. Obekfelder. Assistant Cashier.
Phoenix National Bank,
Phcenix. Arizona.
Paid Up Capital, - - - $10(M)00
Surplus & Undivided Profits, 20,000
Frank S. Belcher, President.
P.J.Cole, 1st Vice-President.
A. H. Harscher. 2nd Vice-President.
C. J. Hall. Cashier
General Banking Business.
Drafts Issued on All the Principal Cities of the World
James a. Fleming. P. J. ColbI
G. B. Richmond. T. W. Pembkrton,
B. Hkyman. F. 8. Belcher.
D. M. Ferry. F. M.. Mdrphy.
8. S. Lacey.
Valley Bank,
Capital .... $100,000
Surplus ..... . . 25,000
WM. CHRISTY, President.
M. H. 8HKBMAN, Vice-President.
M. W . MESSENGER. Cashier
Discount Commercial Paper and do
tieneral Fanting Easinese.
Office Hours 9 a. m.,to 3 p. m,
fm. Exchange Natl. Bank New York
The Anelo California Bank,
Ban Francisco, Cal
National Bank ollllinois Chicago, 111
National Bank Los Angelea
nan of Arw-H. Prescott. Arizon
r n t a. r a
m 4 vli
r uenuine v;
I !-. an n nn 1
. Tobacco 'Ym
Special Sale
500 YDS.
55c Yard
250 YDS.
50c Yard
Above prices
Mew Turk
With the close of the
TRIBUNE recognizes the fact
i .mm
now anxious to give their attention to home and business
interests. To meet this condition, politics will have far less
space or prominence, until another State or National occa
sion demands a renewal of the fight for the principles for
which THE TRIBUNE has labored from its inception to
the present day, and won its
Jiivery possible enort win oe put ioiuj, aim money
freelv spent, to make THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE pre
eminently a NATIONAL FAMILY NEWSPAPER, interesting,
instructive, entertaining and indispensable to eacn member
of the family.
We Furnish The Weekly Republican and N. Y. Weekly Tribune
Address all orders to
Phoenix, Arizona
Write vour name and address on a postal card, send it to George W. Best, Room 2, Tribunt
Building, New York City, and samp copy ol "The New York Weekly Tribune" will be mailed
to you.
By taking the cheapest and quickest route
from Solomonville to Sheldon station and
Clifton, or from Clifton to Solomonville. Only
nine hours making the trip either way. Green's
regular mail hack leaves aolomonvi'le lor Shel
don station every Monday, Wednesday and
t riday at 8 o'clock a. m., arriving at Sheldon
oy 3:30 p.m., making close connections with
the train from LordsOurg to Clifton. Return
ing from Sheldon to Solomonville on arrival el
train from Clifton every Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday, arriving at Solomonville by 4
o'clock p.m. We shall spare no time or ex
pense to make it to the interestof all who will
favor us with their patronage. Commercial
men and others who have to travel on odd days
can alway b be accom modated by timely notice.
Fare, $5; round trip ?7.50. We have a corral at
Solomonville, where we give animals good
care and plenty to eat and drink. Saddle
horses, teams and buggies to let Thanking
the public for their liberal patronage hereto
fore bestowed and asking a continuance of the
same, we remain yours respectfully,
SOLOMONVILLE. Aril.. March 14. 1894.
All wool, best quality,
extra super Ingrain.
Brand new patterns.
All Wool Ingrain.
Art squares,
All Wool,
50c UP.
and Retail.
Weekly Tribune
Presidential campaign THE
that the American people is
greatest victories.
For information an.t free Hamibooic v-rite to
Oldest bureau for securing pawnts in America
Every patent taken out by us is Lrourlit b-'ire
the public by a notice given five of chud iu th
iATTTost crtniTatlrm of or.v wirr-tle rrvrvr Tn t
v-!ri1. Sn'eruMtt'r f Hcstr-re-i. No ii.tV!Vnt
man hhOMi t Us without V.'e ':;v, ;t.OO
l Sclentifio American
Ml SgwJE TRAOE M7?3,
&tSZ& Design PATtT,

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