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TIIE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: WEDNESDAY MOHNTtfG, AUGUST 15, 1900.
The Arizona Republican , THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN ARIZONA , THAT IS PUBLISHED EVERT DAT. IN THE TEAR. CHARLES C. RANDOLPH, Editor and Proprietor Exclusive Morning Associated Press Dispatches. The only Perfecting- Press In Art con. Th only battery of Linotypes in Arizona. Publication office: 36-38 East Adams street. Telephone No. 47. Entered at the postofnce at Phoenix, Arizona, as mall matter of the second class. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By mail, daily, one year $9.00 Weekly, one year 2.00 Cash in advance. BT CARRIER. Dally, per month $ .75 Washington bureau, 600 Fourteenth street, N. W. PHOENIX. ATJOUST 15.1900. NATIONAL REPUBLIC 4N TICKET. For President WILLIAM M'KINLEY OHIO. For Vice-President THEODORE ROOSEVELT NEW YORK. Although Collis P. Huntington was not popular on the Pacific coast, his strongest enemies there COLLIS P. will not deny that he HUNT- was a remarkable man. INGTON. He was not only a mas terly organizer, which implies deep knowledge of human na ture, but he possessed in an eminent degree all the qualities that go 'to make a successful financier. The word "faH" had no meaning for him. At the "time of life, when most men suffer im pairment of their mental faculties his grew keener. His public utterances and hi? plans made public from time to time after he had passed hia seventy-fifth year attested to the con tinued alertnsss of hia mind. If the Southern Pacific and the Central Pa cific railroads were not a sufficient monument 'to his constructive and administrative genius, the town of Newport News, Virginia, would supply such a memorial. Where a few years ago was a strip of sand on Chesapeake bay, facing the capes of Virginia, now Is a bustling town of more than 20,000 people, i'ts basis being one of the larg est and best equipped ship yards Inhe world. Mr. Huntington conceived this town and this ship yard and the pro duct of his brain is what he expected it would be. ' He had a wonderful power of seeing into the future. When he, embarked In a project the vorld feit certain that It would be successful. His failure to induce the government to try to build a harbor at Santa Monica was a surprise to the coast people, who have had many startling examples of his power at Washington, and but sup plied the exception that proved the rule ci his remarkable achievements. When a man like Senator Frye cf Maine will stand up in the senate of the United States and argue in the most convinc ing manner in favor of a harbor whos headlands are at least twenty miles apart, it must be conceded that the moving eplilt is unusually strong, to say the least. Mr. Huntington sur rounded himself with men of hiBb at tainments and paid them handsome salaries and the resultant organiza tion was all that the most ambitious financier could wish for. His history reads like a romance, and his name will endure for many years 'to come. Captain J. B. Coghlan, who, as com mandor of the Raleigh, had a better opportunity for close COGHLAN and direct study of the . SHEDS Philippine problem than LIGHT. has been gran'ted to some people who are now ready to solve it offhand, has no patience with the theory that Aguin aldo was either recognized or used as an ally by Admiral Dewey. To a re porter of the Manitou (Col.) Journal, who recently interviewed him on the subject, Captain Coghlan, referring to the weeks immediately after the de struction of Monti.to's fleet, said: 'Aguinaldo and others frequently came over to see the admiral, but they were always received as other men who be haved themselves. At no time Were they received with military honor? or recognized or used in any way as our allies. It is my opinion 'that they never thought of independence or anything of the kind when they first arrived at Manila; they came more for th pur pose of getting revenge on the Span lards." The captain declared that all of Agulnaldo's proclamations were wrlt'ten by an Englishman named Bray, ii Singapore barrister regularly em ployed for that purpose. As for the feeling of the Fillp'nos for the Amer icans Captain Coghlan said:. "As a whote, they were very friendly, and they had every reason to be, for it was the first time in their history tha't they had been treated with any degree of Justice or received proper compensa tion for their procacts. There were those in Maniia, however, who. while negotiations were -pending between the United States and Spain for the pos session of the islands, circulated for their own personal enis the story that the inhabitants were to be purchased along with the islands, and would be sold as slaves to work on the planta tions, and, of course, tha't had its ef fect " As a result of the presentation of The Republican's plan for solving the water storage problem everybody in the Salt River valley is discussing the water question. In accordance with the "pol icy of this newspaper to print tlis views of all who may wish 'to make them known we have secured a pretty fair idea of the trend of the public mind. It is generally agreed . that a permanent water supply is necessary to the continued growth and prosperity of the valley. As might have been ex pected, several plan3 have been pre sented for the conservation of the storm waters. The Republican takes the ground that one plan, and one only, should be considered at a 'time. If the project it has advanced fails to meet with popular approval It will not be backward in advocating some other that also has a common sense basis. At this seasjn of the year when so many lesidents of the valley are ab sent it is difficult to cover the question fully. It is gratifying to know, how ever, that the people are becoming in terested in this mo3t vital problem. With the opening of the fall season we shall look for decided action in con nection with it. Notwithstanding that the war cloud on 'the Chinese horizon has been threat ening for months, England did not prohibit the shipment of arms and am munition to that country until Tues day of last week. The Chinese army is said to be well armed with the most Improved weapons, most!y of European make, and the Bri'cish manufacturers seem to be responsible for a large share of the equipment. It appears, also that the Chinese have been too shrewd to accept the pot meta! guns which enterprising Birmingham man ufacturers have been in the habit of supplying to various savage peoples, and which are more dangerous to the user than to the enemy. They seem to be handling none but 'the best. The report that President tKruger is willing to surrender if assured that he will not be sent to St. Helena is only a report, but there may be truth in it. If so, it would seem folly f3r the Brit ish government to refuse the modest terms proposed. There is very little danger that Ki jger could do i'c any more harm. He is too old, and his available forces too much broken up to begin- a fresh campaign, either now or in ths near futi-re. On the other hand, his surrender would probably end the war, and thus release the troops needed for service in China. A slight exercise of magnanimity might do effective work just at this time. The placing of half the British gold loan in this country gains in signifi cance when taken in connection with the fact that, while the gold stored in the Bank of England is officially ad mitted to be ".t th? lowest -iOint for years; that in the United States treas ury is more than was ever accumu lated there before. The inference is 'tha'. England is growing poorer and this country is growing richer. An era of wise statesmanship now would soon make this the greatest and most in fluential nation in the world. The Prescott Journal-Miner quotes an editorial from The Republican on the subject of "the knocker," and remarks that it is "about the finest thing it has ever seen in print" but takes care to credit it to the Albuquerque Citizen. This paper is perfectly willing to sup ply the columns of contemporaries with intelligent editorials, but would not ob ject to having proper credit given oc casionally. Tha Republican today presents the first of a series cf letters descriptive of the Paris exposition that will be sup plied by Mr. A. Forget, the successor at Paris of Mrs. J. D. Reed, whose let ters proved so instructive and enter taining to readers of this newspaper. Mr. Forget is a clo;e observer and we have no doubt that his articles will be highly appreciated. : TOPICS OF THE HOUR The new Vickers quick-firing gun, lately adopted by the United States navy department after trial operates on an entirely new principle. The breech block, instead of being screwed into the breech, slides upward into place to close the breech and downwara to open it. Under the block Is a lever to operate by a spring when the gun recoils, so that immediately upon discharge of the gun the breech block Is pulled down, the same motion tui ning a clip which ejects the empty cartridge eh II. The gunner then lays the new charge on top of the open breech block, when the w. icht of the shot sets in motion the same levers to move the projectile and its case for ward into the firing chamber. el.se the hrecch and fire the K-.m. John Ford, state Sinatm of New York, gave an interesting account in , court of hi treatment in the Tli. a questionable tenderloin resortf ely raided: "I accused the man of over charging, and the first thing I knew I had my arms pinioned and I had a sen sation as if a million pound weight hod fallen on me. I was thrown to the floor, thumped and rushed to the sidewalk. 1 had a cut on my head, one on the ear, my lip was cut, my jaw thumped and a. tooth knocked out, both eyes blacken ed, and my arms are still black and blue where I was seized. I was not struck until my arms had bern pin ioned. I assume that it was the em oloyea who hit mo. m A curious instance of English "as she is spoke" occurs in a Utter from the secretary of the Laundries' Guild, in Shanghai, warning customers, as far as can be made out, that the price of washing Is to be raised: "Gentlemen: With reference ';o notify you for the employed In the various laundries in Shanghai. But any washermen is quite inability of disadvantage to washing any Public and through the high price ruling now for Rent, char coal, coal, soap. Rice, etc., it is never counterfeit. The committee cf the Laundries guild are now to notify the general public which must will be in creased. If any gentleman or lady are unbelief upward a few lines will can see the Daily news is written very dis tinctly and obliged many thanks Tours faithfully servant. Shanghai. THE LAUNDRIES' GUILD." r Young women frequently w;ar belts that were manuufaetured to go 'round the necks of dogs. They shew thus how slender their waists are, a dog collar being big enough to clasp them. Phil osophers can dig out no other reason for this fad. In Philadelphia the other 'Cay a young woman wore an engraved dog collar belt which she had borrowed for the time from her father's mastiff The engraving was of a mastiff's head and around It ran the words: 'I am John Brown's dog. Whose dog are you?" Smiles and sneers were handed out to the young woman from those who read the belt, and she apeared to be delighted w?:h the attention she was winning. Richard Yates, republican candidate for governor of Illinois, is receiving general support from veterans of the civil war. many of whom have formed republican clubs. Thi? movement is, of course entirely dissociated from the Grand Army of the Republic, which is a non-partisan organization. In an ad dress to one of these clubs- the other ev ening. Mr. Yates remarked that their return to civil pursuits at th? close of the war was a signal example of the folly of trying to make an issue in this country out of militarism. The acrcss who first played the role of Marguerite Gauthler in Dumas' "La Dame Aux Camilits " died not iong ago in Paris at the age of 77. The name by which she was last known was Eu genie Doche, but she was of Irish or igin and her maiden name was Plun kett, to which a "de" had been pre fixed. She was a young woman ol credit hpflnfv when. hp first Hnnwrpd in Dumas' play, and she won much popularity, though she never became a member of the Comedie Francaiae. The superintendent of the electric street car lines in Milwaukee has is sued an order forbidding motormen to encircle their necks with celluloid. The order was drawn out by the serious in jury cf Motorman Charles Sanders. His motor liurned out, and while he was tinkering with it the controller came in contact with his collar. There was a flash and a ring of fire encircled his neck in an Instant. Th? inotorman is suffering terribly from his injuries. Charles M. Schwab, the president of the Carnegie Steel Co., is about to found a trade school for boys in the neighborhood of Pittsburg. He will pay the salaries of all the teachers and provide a library. There will be cours es on general mechanical lines, besides thorough training in shop work. Like Mr. Carnegie- Mr. Schwab proposes to make his gifts during his lifetime, so that he may direct more satisfactorily the expenditure of his money. A Chicago man claims to have dis covered that at least twenty per cent, of the women of that city "toe in." From observations made in houses, railway cars and on the street, he finds that the habit of about one-fifth of the women Is to turn their toes- In. Some times it is both feet and sometirr. s it is but one foot. He does not pretend to account for this ungraceful habi':, but j it presumably arises from improper or a total lack of physical training. TliA TnHinnn enriprv nf '.he Suns nf the Revolution lias Just iMcd to its membership William Douglass, of I Logansport, Ind.. whose father and paternal and maternal grandfathers were all soldiers . in the continental army. He was born in Ohio, August 4, 1815. The society has one ether real son of the revolution on its roll of mem bers London gossip has not only fixed on a dukedom as the reward of Lord Itob- rts when the war is over, but has set tled the grant of money that is to ac company and support the title at $r00,- noo The eldest son of the Gackwar of Ba roda. Prince Fatteh Sing Itoa, is to en tpr Oxford. He holds the command of a regiment of cavalry in the armv of the Baroda stat?. The foreign population of Shanghai last May was 6.774. of which 562 were Americans. DYSPEPSIA SYMPTOMS. Heart palpitation, belchins, sourness, bi!iouFne;s, nervousness, bloatinp, con stipation, sleeplessness, heartburn and h'.-aclaehe com from a weak stomach; Ilostetter's Stomach Bitters will Ftrrrigthtn yours, and thus prevent thepe ailments. It is a valuable rem edy for all stomach troubles and has been used successfully for the past fifty years. It never fails. Our Private Revenue Stamp covets the neck of the bottle. AC re for .LjOSTETTER'S 8tVomyach III " STOMACH BIT1ERS Soutfyen? ?alifon?ia jtotels. The houses advertising under this head are lican recommends thein to people who contemplate spending the summer in Southern California. Those who may patronize them thw igh reeding the advertisementa in the Republican are respectfully requested to mention this paper. rU r - ' IlOS ANC5HUBS. f4otel Westminster LC3 ANGELES, CAL AMERICAN AND EURO- MOST COMFORTABLE PEAN PLAN. J HOTEL IN THE CITY. iom summEH hates F. o. joHNsoN. proprietors. ARIZONA PEOPLE while stopping in Is AnselesshouldentiitJERSEY CREAMERY RESTAURANT, Under NADEAU HOTEL, 214 and 216 West Firit Street. The on'.y First-Class Popular Priced Restaurant in the Oity. Orchestra During Lunch and Dinner. Everything the Market Affords. THE HOLLENBECK HOTEL Headquarters for Arizoniars. American and European Plans. Central Local;;: Service. Special Summer Rt::. Los Angeles, Cal. A. C. BILICKE Large Rooms Hot and Cold Cettr Corner F.Tain r,d rarcishwl irjuir, nir-gus or en isnlts. 'Central location. Modern conven iciies. OcK-'euUnt .resarir.i', theaters and postofliee. Electric cars t3 all pp.ris oi tfie CH7 par.s f a nan mm r BATES: C X r.r.d v ;'?.-, f.Z0 and up per week. Special rates to large parties ri fam ilies. Write fj: cr ca'.i t.. f.rZ-sr.a Republican for booklet ..THE ,1APN.. vut'.rmict T'nt t,i onirt Hn.thi. 314 South Hill tit Lo? Aneeles, Cal. 416 West Sixth St. Los Angeles, Cal. Cafe in connection with house, , Centrally Located. MRS. M. J. KNOX, PROPRIETOR. HOTEL SILVER CITY. First-class modern rooms single or ensuite. Coolest and most attractive outside rooms in city at low Summer rates. Strictly nrst-ciass. 16.00 to JiO.OO per month, bui W. Sixth Street, Corner Olive, LOS ANGELES, CAL. Parties visiting LOS ANGELES, CAL., will find handsomely furnished rooms at "THE MILTON," 539' South Broadway. Building and Furniture New. Hot Water in all Kooms. Private Baths. Everything Complete and Absolutely ilodern. Management Strictly First-Class. GEO. D. ROWAN. Hotel Liineoln, Favorite Hotel for Arizoniana. W. J. VERGE, Ocean "View Nicely Furnished Rooms With or Without Board. Ouly a Short Distance from Electric Car Line. Booms for Light Housekeeping. EL REDOMDO COOL SEASIDE RfeSORT. Best Place to Spend a Vacation JOSEPH H. BOHOM, Manager. Redondo, California. THE GOEDON AEMS TERMINAL ISLAND, CAL. IS an Ideal Place to Spend the Hot Summer Months Hotel First-class; $2.50 to $4 Per Day. Bathing, Boating, Fishing the Best on the Pacific Coast Six Trains Daily to Los Angeles. GARDEN CITY RESTAURANT THS OLDEST IN THE (TTTT Enjoya the best standing with tradea- I men. Buys everything at rpot aaali prio and fires the best 26c meal Tl'Cri HSNQ & CO. ! tl and 24 Washington St., east e J- ! K On Frinvte rooms frr familial Tllrt U.Ul: alnvlo mm. Phoenix Restaurant ! The In t srd cheapest emine house in the I city. Men's at all hou-s. Civil and courteous , service tendered. Aflera long rtiiKty ride to I town ranchers find rrsr ami Kood nienls at the j Phoenix Restaurant J 23 S. 1" Srst Avenue, Opposite J Court House PtHZn. -THE- California Restaurant! North Kirt Avenne, Opposite Arizona Gazette. Mftinpii Everythins neat UUtU. and ciean We give tbe best meals in town. It reliable and well conducted. The Repnb- rd '1 rd " 1 NATICK HOUSE LOS ANGELES, CAL. RATES: 51.25 to $3.00 per day. Latter with pri vate bnths. Rooms 50c up. The moKt popular bonse in Lob Angeles for Ari zona people. Has just added a third story and now contains 175 rooms, all newly furnished, with running water and elevator. Thirty Bui tea with private baths. Free Bus to and from all trains. 5S Z; CO., Preps. YORKE Si'srd Streets. Los Angeles. Cat the t.ocr. Entrance 1U3 fcast becona street. SELECT FAMILY HOTEL Sixth and Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal. II. O. Fryman, Prop. For 4 rears manaeer of the Mt. Lowe Hotels THE ROSSMORE. KleffantW Furnished rooms EUEOPEAN PLAN, Opposite the Trk. C. W. SCOTT, Manager. Hill Street, nar Second; Los Angeles, California. The Leading Family Hotel. Appointments first-class. Special rates for the Summer. Under New Management. A Prop. W. H. BENSON, Prop-, m 318 Ocean Avenue, Eanta Monica, Cal. ( Center Street Meat Market A. WEILEE, Proprietor. For Choice Barbecued Meats and nil me cuts of Besf, Pork, Veal and Mutton. PRICES TO SUIT THE TI3IS CALL AT Center Street Meat Market -ii X. Center Street. Telephone LUr. CUf rnia Pasauena Miss Or ton's Classical i SCHOOL FOii GIRLS. New buildings. pymniiinni, special care of health. Kntire chnr- takeu ! pupils for Calendar year, ii (U-sueU. CcrtiticKle admits to Eastern Colleges. The Cheapest Place in Arizona To buy first-class PIANOS and ORGANS, Sheet Music and Small Instruments. PIANO IN GOOD CONDITION, 830. V. S. Jrpktna' Temple of Music 85 W. Washington St.. Phoenix. Aril. BANKS THE! Phceaix Rational Bank, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Paid Up Capital IlM.lrH Surplus and Undivided Profit. i,M E. B. GAGE, President. 1 C. J. HALL, Vice-Presidsnt. E. B. KNOX, Cashier. L. B. LARIMER, Ass't Cashier. Steel-Lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Business Drafts tsaved on all the principal dttai of the world. DIRECTORS. JAS. A. FLEMING. C. J. HALL. G. B. RICHMOND. F. S. BELCHER. B. HETMAN. F. M. MURPHT. D. M. FERRY. E. B. GAGE. T. W. PEMBERTON. THE National Bank of Arizona, (f PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CAPITAL PXlD UP SURPLUS .JIOO.OM . ,0l EMXL GANZ. President. BOL LEWIS, Vica-Presldsnt. 8. OBERFELDER CaM JOHN J. SWEENEY, Asst. Cashier. Directors; Emil Oantz, Sol Lewis, J. . T. Smith, Charles Goiiiman, S. Oberfclder, E. M. Dorris, Jos. Thalheimer. CORRESPONDENTS. The Bank of California.. Saa Franolsso Laidlaw & Co New York National Bank of Commerce. ..St. Louli Nat'l Bank of Commerce.. Kansas City First National Bank Chicago Colorado National Bank Denver Farmers' & Merchants' Nat'l Bank Los Anselea Consolidated Nat'l Bank Tucson Bank of Arizona Preucott Messrs. N. M. Rothschilds & Sons... London ESTABLISHED 1893. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK IPRESCOTT, ARIZONA. Capital Paid in - - - $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits - 35,000.00 FRANK M. MURPHT, President. MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vlce-Prert. HENRY KINSLEY, Cashier. C. O. ELLIS, Assistant Cashier. DIRECTORS; FRANK M. MURPHY. MORRIS GOLD WATER. H. KINSLEY. R. N. FREDERICKS. JOHN C. HERNDON. E. B. GAGE. D. M. FERRY. AiuYinnta of individuals, firms and corporations solicited on favorable term. THE VALLEY BANK OF PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Paid TJp Capital $1M,H Surplus tt.tM WM. CHRISTY, President. J. C. KIRKPATRICK,Vice-Pr5Jsitt W. D. FULWILER, Cashier. LLOYD B. CHRISTY, Asst. Cashisr Drafts Issued on all of the important cities of the United States and Europa Discount Commercial Paper and Do Genera Banking Business. Office Hours, 9 a. m. to I p. m. DIKECTOS3 M.F.SHERMAN. WM. CHRISTY. K.J.BENNiTT. J. C. KIRKPATRIC'K F. C. HATCH. W. D. Fb'LWILKH LLOYD B. CHRISTY. CORRESPONDENTS. Am. Exchange Nat'l BanK New Tori Am. Exchange Nat'l BanK Chicago First National Bank Los AnffeJe Bank of Arizona Prescott. Atli The Anglo-California Bank Ban JTrancIaeo. l-al 3G Nassau SI., New York. FISK & ROBINSON, Bankers AND Dealers in Investment Securities. Deposit Accounts of Banks, Bankers, Firms, and Inditiduals received, sub ject to siKh draft. Interest allowed on balances. Correspondence invited from Corporations, Trustees and other conservative investors. Orders on the New York Stock Exchange executed on commission for rash. HAEVEY EPWARD FISK. C FORGE H.ROBIKSON, Member Sew York Stock Rxchanvt WITHOUT BEING PUMPED t : we'll gladly tell irive you trie experience ol others In their own wonls. .Jus-trrmil u a IostHl with "How about Pumping Plants!" and your address on the back. W b r Ga and GaeoMne Engrine Co. 4-cJ S. W. Ruiilevard, Kkiishs City. Mo. 1 O, YWAWl Want.. We'll I "--t;iiSJ,VVi'H ffa Know about I 4 1 Ji'&'i!'? i hem. but will HOME SAYINGS BUNK AND TRUST CO. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. CHARLES F. AINSWORTH, Pret. ' 8. M. M'COWAN, Vice-President. R. H. GREENE, Secretary. Authorized Capital. .tltMM Hours: a. m. to S p. m. Saturdays: 9 a. m. to 7 p, m. Interest on deposits. No commlislo on loans. HUGH H. PRICE, Cashier and Treasurar. DIRECTORS. CHARLES F. AINSWORTH, a M. M'COWAN, HUGH H. PRICE. ANCIL MARTIN. R. II. QREENH. Investigate Thoioughly. Before you purchase a typewriter. The Smith-Premier Is the best. Bicycle and typewriters repaired. E. M. DEPEW & CO. 1 Ronth Xirat Avunai Bargains for August 4 lots on First avenue near Van Buren $500 each 40 acres under Maricopa canal: Im proved; alfalfa, well, house and barn. $3,000 160 acres, one mile from Phoenix, in alfalfa; water rights Maricopa and Grand $12,000 W. J. MURPHY, O'Neill Block. AAERCS1ANTS ATTENTION ! OUR SPECIALTIES Pure Cream Full Cream Cicese, The Best Creamery Butter. You may pay a little more, perhaps, for our Brand, than for that which is represented as JUST AS GOOD, but YOU WANT THE BEST, and you want your orders filled promptly. You get both from : The Maricopa Creamery Co. PHOENIX, ARIZONA. TEUPHONR1B7. One Dollar 'Saved toy waiting until you reach Mari copa and take a nice, cool com fortable room at the New Ed wards Hotel. Train arrives 8:45; leaves for Tucson and El Paso at 4 a. m. Give us your patronage. Sleeping Car Companies don't need it. J.V.Edwards, Proprietor. (4BO. tl . it ALLAOUXtt. Jos FiriiLo. jtBTlmatea furnished. Fefebld & Gallagher GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND SUPERINTENDENTS Kooms 11, 12 and 13 O'Neill BuUdinc PHOENIX, ARIZONA. P O. Box 573. ..THE PALACE.. 5IRSCBFELD S PERKINS, PBOPBIETOBS IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC Wines, Lienors and Cigars PMORNIX. ARIZONA CASTLE CREEK HOT SPRINGS OF ARIZONA. Open all summer. Take trains on the S. F. P. & P. R. R. for Hot Springs Junction, where good accommodations are provided. Stage leaves Hot Springs Junction at 10:30 a. m. dally, except Sunday. The physicians consider sum mer the best time to cure Rheumatism. Pools of different temperature. For terms and Information address C. A. COLTIOUIN, MANAGER H 1 Sprinj?, Yavapai Co, Aru.