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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 21, 1900.
3 FOR DISTRSCT ATTORNLY I hereby announce myself as a ran ilidato for the office of district attorney of Maricopa county, subject to thi? .iction of the republican county conven tion to be held September S. l'.WO. ARTHUR J. ElVAltDS. I hereby announce myself as a can iidaie for ' ! mice of district ittein-y f Mi.tiocpa tcunty, subject to :h :tction of the, loptibliean county conv n tion, id lie hi Id September S. 1 : i. THOMAS E. FI.AXNU'.AX. - FOR ASSEMBLYMAN I hereby announce myself as candi date for the assembly, subject to the decision of the republican eouii.;y con vention. LEWIS W. COLLINS. NEWS AND GOSSIP OF OTHER LANDS 'J'lie new ruler of Italy, like the czar, Kinpcror William, Kins Leopold, and the little king of Spain, speaks Eng lish without any trace of accent. His handwriting presents a remarkable similarity to that of the late Pi ire i:s marck, and conveys the impression of much strength of mind and character. He is clever with his brush, and some of his water colors display a remark able artistic talent far, indeed, above the average. Of his numismatic ac complishments much lready has been written, so that I need merely add that his collection comprises son-.e 12.0'.i0 rare coins, and that he is justly regarded as one of the greatest authorities on nu mismatic science now living. He is kindly disposed toward the Jewish race, and one of his favorite professors. namely, the officer who taught him strategy and fortification, is a profess ing Jew, in spite of which he is in trusted with the most important mili tary command in the kingdom, namely tf the line of fortresses commanding the French frontier. It is a mistake to believe that the young king's ante-nuptial days were entirely free from romance. True, when he first settled at Naples he showed so much timidity in the pres ence of women and even distaste for their society, that Queen Margherite requested some of the most fascinating Kxeat ladies of Naples to take him in hand to cure him of his seif conscious ness and "gauoherie." and to make of him an accomplished courtier and man of the world. The queen's request was complied with all the more readily as it was delightful for the great ladies of Naples to fetd that by llirting nineteen to the dozen with their future king they were doing no wrong, but. on the contrary rendering a service alike to the king and queen and to the crown. Unfortunately, with some of them, the flirtation developed into something more serious than a mere plutonie at tachment, and so .'hep did the mutual infatuation of young Victor Emnianud and the little Princess Pignatelli be come that the two were always seen about together. and they became known alike in society and to the gen eral public at Naples by the nickname of the "inseparables." or love birds. When Victor Emmanuel became n gaged to his present wife, the little princess cut off the whole of h-r mag nificent hair and sent it as a species cf parting gift to the prince, who seems entirely to have forgotten all his for mer infatuation for the lady. Stn;v his marriage, however, not a breath of scandal has tarnished his good name, and his union to Helene of Montenegro may be considered as a singularly happy one, far more so. indeed, than that of his cousin and next heir, the young Duke of Aosta. The death in battle in South Africa of Captain Sir Walter r.arttelot serves to recall the tragic death of his young er brother. MaJor Edmund r.arttelot. r the Coldstream guard, in Central Af rica, while second in command of Stan ley's Emin Pasha relief expedition. The major was murdered by his followers, and Sir Henry Stanley, instead of say ing naught but what was kindly about his dead comrade, or mintaining silence on the subject, set to work to cast the most shameful an 1 entirely superfluous aspersi.ms open Rarttclofs fair name, affecti'it no; only his humanity, but likcv :.y r'. hen r. He insisted that Haitte'.,; i;.; 1 r,; m,-,vy ,r,,Ught ll!S own fau- upon himself, but had actual ly deserved it. owing to his atrocious cruelty to the natives, his drunkenness, and his fondness for torture. He even insinuated tastes for cannibalism Tin 'so charges were bitterly resente'd by Major Barttelot's relatives, friends and comrades, and cut to the heart to Do You buy Groceries for Cash? If so, trade with us, for we seli for CASH ONLY, and guarantee to save YOU MONEY. E. F. Kellner's Store 42 SOUTH CENTiUi STttEET. such an extent the aged father of the unfortunate officer until then a hale and hearty member of the house of commons, and the finest type of the English gentleman that he withdrew altogether from public life, and never held UP his head again, dying about a year or so afterward. Stanley covered himself with popular odium in connection with the affair, antagonizing not only society, but likewise the general public, and had it not been for his subsequent marriage to -Miss Dorothy Tennant, one of the most popular women in London, his po sition in England would have been not only intolerable, but even impossible. The IJarttelots are among the very oldest families in Great Britain, being descended in a direct and unbroken line from Adam Burttelot, who came to England from Normandy with William the Conqueror, and who settled at Stopham. in Sussex, where the liartte lots have remained ever since, in the possession of the same estates, for the space of more than S00 years. The Barttelots are one of those families, in fact, to whom titles are nothing, and who prize their giand old name far above any peerage. Their baronetcy is of quite modern creation, and is now inherited, along with the Stopham es tates in Sussex, by the eldest and twenty-year-old son of the baronet who has just been killed in battle in South Africa. The new baronet is himself serving his country iln the Transvaal war, and is at th present moment. l!ke so many other officers. laid low with enteric fever. With regard to the tragic suicide of Lord Ebury's son. the Hon. Hugh Cirosvenor, at Vienna, where he was at tached to the English embassy as sec ond secretary, I may mention that he had only recently been transferred to that post from Pekin. Indeed, his por trait will be found among many of the group pictures of Sir Claude Macdon ald and of the members of the English legation in the Chiness capital. His relatives, who were at first disposed to congratulate themselves on his escape from sharing the fateof the diplomatic' corps at Pekin, must now regret the1 transfer, since it would have been far better for him to have fallen in the service of his country at Pekin than to commit suicide at the card table which he was unable to pay. He must not be confounded with the Hon. Thomas Grosvenor, hb ei-icle, who spent so many years at Pekin. connected with the legation there, ant who married an American girl. the daughter of Dr. Williams, formerly ( n voy of the United States in China. Thomas Grosvenor died some , y ;us ago. and was the brother of the pres ent Lord Ebury. His father, namely, the first Lord Ebury. was a younger brother of the late Duke of Westmin ster. I may add that young Hugh Gros venor's suicide recalls the fact that several members of the British diplo matic service have sought death in the sarr.,- fashion during the last few years, the most recent case being the suicide of a British secretary of legation at Stockholm. Marquise lie l'ontenoy in Washington Post. HOWS THIS! We o.Ter One Hundred Dollars lie ward for any case cf Catarrh that can nut be curo1 by Hall's Catarrh Cine. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Propr... Toledo, O. We, the undersigni d. have known P. J. Cheney for the last 13 years, and be lieve him perfectly honorable :n all business transactions and financially able to carry out any oMigp lions made by their firm. WEST & TIM TAX, Wholesale Druggist-', Toledo, O. WALDING. RINNAN & MARVIN WhoP sale Druggists, Toledo, O. Halls' Catarrh Cut-- is tak-n inter nally, acting directlv lmon .he biourl and mucous surfaces of the system. Price, T.lc per bot'.le. Sold hv all Dmir. gists. Testimonials free. Hall s Family rill?, are thj best. FORTY YEARS IN CHINA. New Yorker's Impressions on Return to Native Land. After thirty-eight years of voluntary exile in the orient, Mr. John P. Roberts, formerly a New Yorker, has returned to his native land. He was a young man when he sailed out of New York harbor one bright morning in th spring of l.Sfi2. bound for China, to take charge of the interests of the mercan tile firm with which he was identified. He is old now. and though yet full of strength and vigor, his hair and beaid are white as snow. But great as are the changes in the physical appearand of the returned exile-, far greater and more marvelous to him is the transfor- ! mation that has been wrought in the land of his birth. Mr. Roberts' home is in Shanghai. He has prospered in business, and untli he retired a few years ago was president of an oriental steamship company. His visit .o America is now about concluded and before departing for the Pacific oast to embark for China, he came to Washington, chiefly, he s.iys, to see the new library of congress, about tin beauties of which he had heard so yiueh. While in the city he is a guest at the Nurmandie. where. last evening, he talked interestingly to a reporter for the Post about his experiences abroad and his impressions f America after so long an absence. "Whil... it is true that during my thirty-eight years of residence in the east 1 was not out of China except to visit Japan," he said, "we read Amer ican papers and magazines, the illus trations in which had prepared me for much of what I have seen since my re turn home. Still, not an hour has passed since I landed in New York that I have not found something to marvel at." "In what one thing docs it seem to you there has been the greatest trans formation?" the reporter asked. ' In the city of Washington." he de clared emphatically. "My last previous visit to the capital was about two years before I left for China, m- forty years ago. It is hard for me to realize that tne Washington of today is the same city I visited forty years ago. On my way home this summer I passed through most of the capitals of Eu rope, and I have no hi sitaney in saying that Washington is the most beautiful city in the world. It isn't the publi'; buildings so much. 1 had seen illustra tions of such of them as have bee n built during the past forty years, but it is the private residences, the streets, the parks and. above all. the trees. It is piobably the ensemble of all these attractions that go to make the city so maliciously beautiful, together Willi the great Care that seems to be taken to keep everything in perfect condition. "New Yoi is much as it was when I lift, except that the buildings now reach farther skyward, but Washington seems to have been built over new. We knew all about electric cars, of course, and other inventions of the past four decades, while the photographer's art and the art of production had made us familiar with all that was notable in the building and construction line, but the beauty of Washington must sur prise everybody who visits the city for the first lime, or after a long absent-P. An idea of it could not be conveyed with ink on paper. It is an indefinite thing that could nn more be photo graphed than could the air." Mr. Roberts left China about the middle of last May. at which time the present uprising was only in its in cipiency, with no indications that it would grow to such proportions. "I believe," he said, "that it will take but a t hort time for the powers to wipe out the last vestige of the uprising. This talk about a Chinese army of noo.000 disciplined and well armed troops is bosh. China hasn't an army of more than 30.000 men that are even drilled according to foreign understanding of what the drilling of soldiers means, and they will not stand in the open against Europeans. As for the mobs of Boxers, they will scatter like so many sheep before the lire of the allies." A: ked what course lie believed the powers should pursue after China has been subdued. Mr. Roberts said: "It is imperative that the present dynasty should be overthrown and a more ii'o crr.l government established. The dojyager empress, though a wry sib!.' woman is China's worst enemy. She hopes to preserve the Manohui ian dy nasty by blocking progress and keeping the people in ignorance. The deposed errperor was much more pngressive. and would make an acceptable ruler, with proper foreign support and niun sd." Mr. Roberts is an advocate if com plete foreign control of the empiiv. either by partition among the powers, provided that each nation would pivP trly govern the portion that fell to it or else government of the empire as a whole by a single power. "11" a single power." he said, "could take China and govern it as England has governed In dia, for the benefit of the governed as well as for the governors .it would be a blessing to the Chinese ami to the world as wt II. I 'believe the vast m i jority df the Chinese would gladly Welcome government by some foreign power. They are a peaceful and inno cent minded lot of people, and want chiefly to be let alone to pursue the even tenor of their ways. That they are not opposed to foreign government is proved by the fact that 400.001) of them have come into the foreign city of Shanghai, accepting foreign control, and willingly paying their share of the ta.t s in return for the protection they receive. Mr. Roberts says there are TiiO Amer icans in Shanghai who are as intensely patriotic as any of their countrymen on this side cf th" water. "We nevr fail." lie said, "to celebrate the Fourth of July and Thanksgiving day. The English, too. are almost as goo.l Amei leans as we are, and dur ing the war wU'li Spain they re joiced with us over Anienean vioto'ics. All Americans in the east, by the way, are strongly in favor of permanent American occupation of th" Philippines. II has already increased our prc.'i.ige to a marvelous rxlcnt. and w are in a position to realize the vast benelits rhat ao yet t co:r.e." Washington Post. CORNELIA COMPANY. High Grad ore in Quantity in the Ajo District. Sneaking of the C r:i lia C t lie L' s Angeles Herald says: Co., Two officers cf the Corn, lia Copper ; company, operating at Ajo, Pima eoun- ' ty, Arizona, ar in the city on tlvir way east. Ajo i on the wagon road lhat j leads from Gila Bcnd through Pima ' county. Ariz na. into f'vana, Mex and en to some minis in the neighbor- j hood of Qjitovae. The Cornelia company began to pros- I pect for water on one of their claims calli d the Quien Sabe, and started a shaft at a point between two dikes, in I - -V-'iv ' 7," mas. . e .'-W'v-' IJPFfl(l Acts FJcasanty and ffomptfy. Cleanses the System Gently and Effectually when bilious or costive. Itvsents in tlic most acccplaLevrm the .urative principles of plants Anoiyn to act most beneficially. TO GET ITS BENEFICIAL EFFECTS BUY THE GENUINE MANFD. BY CALIFORNIA FiG STRUPCO. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. LOUISVILLE . KY. NEW YORK. N.Y. For- sse- 6y drugiptsts price 50 per botte. r'j-i J .t'.-::-. t,"!y ?V ief ',jt '.w:"VY: are wearying beyond des criptiori and they indicate real trouble somewhere Efforts to bear the dull pain are heroic, but they do not overcome it and tho backaches continue until the cause is ro moved Lydia E. PinkhanViVegetWeC does this more certainly then any ether medicine it has been doing it for thirty years It is a wo man's medicine for wo man's His It has done much for tho health of American women Read the grateful letters from women constantly ap gtsar'ng en this paper Ffirc Pinkham counsels women freo cf charge Her i.ddress is Lynn, Mass. what appear-, d to be barren ground, but came int good ore at once. Th prevalent rock of the tamp is porphyry, and it was in this that th shaft was started. Stringers of peacock e.-pper, oxiee oop.T and copper glance began to come in. and a? the shaft continued downward these siringers increased la Size, until now. at the depth of 00 feet, they ar' in solid ore of high enough grade to justify treatment. The shaft has been enlarged to xS feet and will be put d wn .".0 feet at once and made the puniane.it working shaft of th mine. In order to get a smeller test some of the picked ore was sent ."0 mill s up to Gila Bend and thence to El Pa-o. This yielded t per oent.er.pper ar 1 about ?'' per ton in gold an 1 silver. President Brown thinks everything the Shaft has pas?-, d through will average 8 to 10 p t cent copper, which is in a highly cone, titrated form and is in reams of varying thicknesses ail thr ugh the porphyry. Some of it from near the bottom of the shaft is verv clo.e to native copper. DOES IT PAY TO Bt'Y CHEAP? A cheap' remedy for coughs and colds is ail right, but you want something that will relieve md cure the more se vere and dangerous results of throat and lung troubles. What shall you do? Go to a warmer and more regular cli-m:ii-? Ye-', if possible: if 11 t possi ble for ymi. then in cilher case take the only ri ",-.e ly that heis been introduced in all eivi'ized countries with success in r. v, r thrnn'. and lung troubles. "R"S In e's German Syrup." It not onl' henls a:vl -stimulates the tissues to 1 ?i : the germ disease, but allays inflammation, causes easy expectora tion, gives a good night's rest, and ctii' .-' the lenient. Try one bottle. Rec ommended many years by al'. drtiB-Ki.-'.s in the world. F. r sale by dealers in ail civilized countries. THE SEWS OF JEROME Jerome. AliZ. rerpond' nee , f Aug. Jit. tSueeial cor th Republican.) Mr. 1'uaii Nevin got home yesterday from California where he has b. 11 stinting fjr i wo months, lie went to Byron hot springs for the purposi f bathing in the wonderful waters to get cured of rheumatism. He bathed and was cur, d; and th roaiin-J ever California in a very reckless lnanii- .-. Frank is half ".he push in th firm of Scott & Nevin liverymen, cmbalmcr? ami job b.r?. I. J. Tuckfi Id i--uiv:i--ii heme yester day from a pleasure trip to the coast. H ' li ft en the xcueei i train about a month ago. He looks well ami says he had that only time sporting with the sand beach belies. J. II. Lee was in town from his Ver '.; farm Saturday. He owns a large tract cf good land in the fertile Verde val ley. Jean Allison, proprietor of the Gem sal urn, returned y?sler.!ay from a pr -1 ongeii tiip ".hreugh Illinois. He spent a gi"'-at part of his time in Chicago. Jean says t'-at when the train was out ab-iUt fifteen miles from Flagstaff Fri day afternoon it parsed through a reg ular sn :v storm. Th gr und was white with iiiow and it was coming diwu thick and fast. Mr. Allison brought a thoroughbred Porter pointer home with him, which he will train for a hunter. The pup is less than four months old In conversation wrh Mr. snd Mrs. V. W. MeXeff yesterday, they express: d themselves as being most agri;"-ib!y surprised. Oor town is si far ahead of what they had b. n led to heli -ve i y poeple in Phoenix, they could not re frain fr. m expressing their adtniratioa for- the place. Thry say the pe-opio they have met here are as nice as any they were ever among in their lives. Th y seem d as happy as s.-hooi chil dren at. the prospects fir a pleasant term of se'.io.l this fall an-l winter. Mr. McXeff will bo princki.i! and !ii wife will i ai h a lower grade. 1 tii nk a, home the lai'y is the principal, but sl'e i-nyr not. They have tal:e:i rooms at the Montana hotel f.ir the present. ,1 i'cn Olipliant came to tow,. Friday ev. nir.g after an rbs rc-' f .-ix m nulls and only a few ef his friends tveogniz-'d him. He had raised a mustache and wri.-kers of : Garibaldi --tyle while awav. ii'-iih chaivre-d his weed., ap p ."ram o. He has been worki-i- in tre bii.ib r rimp. AVhile the ruin and hail were TaMi'.;? In Jerome, to the delight of il! our peo ple, Friday afternoon i'i out Z o'clock, a great calami'v was sinking a few the farmers on ths Verde about 3 miien from town. The harmless shower that foil In Jerome was the ragged end of r,nc of the most destructive hail storms that ever fell in Arizona It seemed to center over the fine farm of K. L. Jor dan, which It proceeded i.i destroy i:i a few short minutes. Hail stones larger than quails eggs fell in sheets with the force of bullets, almost, sweeping ev erything before it. The peach and apple trees laden with their heavy crop of fruit, were stripped of every peach nd apple in a few secoi.ds. So thick did the ice fall Mrs. Jordr.n says she could not r,ee fifteen feet from the house in th? thick?st of the storm. Ice was piled ten Inche? deep on the back porch of the house, while a ditch was filled to the depth erf three feet. The melon patch suffered the same as ihe orchard and garden. The ripe melons were broken open as they lay. while the ones that were over-ripj wtre pierced by the ha!I stones as by t'iat many bullets. The vines were torn to shreds. Such plants as okry and pep per were stripped of every leaf and twig and left standing like so many sticks. All kintls of vegetables were beaten into the ground and utterly de stroyed. The wreck of the beautiful and productive farm was complete for this season. Mr. Jordan says it I? im possible for him to estimate the loss he sustained in a few short minutLS. He had one of the best places on the Verde and was bringing a load of fruit, veg etables and melons to town every day, and generally brings two loads at this time of the season, when everything is ready to market except the apples md peaches. He had an order for thirty Iwo Ilexes cf peaches to be delivered at the train for shipment this morning1. For the thirty-two boxes, containing "ii pounds to the box, at the rate of ." cents i per pound loaded on the cars, he would have reoeiv.d $41.(10. That would have. Termed only a part of his load, for he would have had lots of fruit and mel ons to sell to the Jerome merchant:;, and vegetables for the restaurants and hotels. This i? his loss for one Jay. Imagine what it will be for the next two months. His crop of fall apples ivois a heavy en - c:.d the fruit wn:i growing fasL. He would have riceived a cents a pound for every pound of the apples. Now he has not an apple hang ing on the trees to tell the storv. He showed me an Indian cling pi ach he had picked off the ground from beneath the trees. It was not over half grown and was very hard. A chunk had been knocked from one side of the peach by a hail stone. A blow trom a hammer could not have made a larger hole in the peach if struck while the peach was on the tree. W. A. Jordan's place was in the track of the sKrrm but did not suffer as much as Ed's, although the work ef destruction there was al most as comrlete. The storm Seemed to be split at he latter place. That box of fine peaches he was going to bring to town this morning to send to the Republican office will not materialize, for they are now hatter d and on the ground. Mr. Morris suffered also, as did several other farmers in that vicin ity. Mr. Connor who was coming to town with a load of tomatoes from his farm on the tipper Verde above Syca more canyon, had an experience with the hail that he will not soon forget. He was caught in the storm a'.ons tho river and beaten unmercifully. The Ekin was knocked from bis hands in many places from the f ice of the hail stone s. He protected his head, bu' says his tiam was almost beaten to death. The river rose several feet in an hour after the storm begin. It is a hard blow to the farmers, who had raised the largest crop of peaches in the history of the valley, to see the fruits of their labor destroyed in a short half hour. The ico cream social given by the Catholic lad'.s lasT night was a suc oe.s. beyond their wildest hores. Thfc people poured into the building until starding room as at a premium. They did not go i.i to-dook and be looked at, but went to eat ice cream and cake. The tables were crowded early and late. The ice ( ream, with ccki?, was solel for cents a dish, and money poured into the cash box in a steady stream. Soon Jiiss Kate Riley .had taken in $25, and then the $r,f) mark was passed. That sum was almost doubled before the crowd began to leave. There was plen ty of cream and cake for everybody. The Catholic church choir was out from Prescct and rendered s'-me choice mti.'-ic during the evening. The social was a grand affair and reflects creditably on the ladies who worked so hard to make it a success. A . nicer crowd was never seen ill any place in Jerome than that at the social. Mrs. C. D. Manning arrived this meaning from her trip to the coast. Mrs. K. F. T.i rr got home Friday from her eastern trip. The eledieation ceremonies of the Mathi lie church are being held this morning. There are prb sis here from several sections of Arizona. The church is so crowded there is not room for m re to even stand. An acount of the dedication will be given tomorrow. A boy named N: phew, son of Hugh Nephew, ef Williams, was arrested yes lerday afternoem at the works where he had bee n fooling around most of the day. The boy. , who is only 14 years of age. stole a horse Thursday night from W. K. Ross, near Camp Verde. He rode the animal to Jerome ami sold it to Charlie Tamb rino a boy about his own age, for $1.75. He purchased some provisions and a knife with the money. Mr. Miller put the boy in jail and tele graphed his father at Williams to come and get him, as the boy was too young to prosecute for horse stealing. Tho youthful thief was not at all concerned when arres'ted. but Charlie Tamb. rino is womb ring where he will get off: hir money gone and the horse returned to its rightful owner. A nuartcrtie of prominent Jeromeites will h ave on the excursion this woi k to the ast. They are B. A. Hawkins, dentist; Fred Smith, calico ripper in the company store: Gus Frazier, one of 11. J. Aliens' chief assistants, and CharK s Match, pattern maker. They will cut a witle swath when they get off the train in iome large city. d. p.. McDonald. FJtOM THE C A T A LI N A S . Prof. F. Yale Adams returned yes terday from the Santa Catalina moun tains, where he went with a party cen sisting of Prof. Skinner and wife. Prof. I). Dabbs. Prof. Woodward and Charley Adams. His intention was to stay but j two weeks but the surroundings werej f McCALL'S PATTERNS AND FASHION HOUSEKEEPERS' DAY The Linen Depirtment hao four exceptionally ttrong items for liousfiktepers. If we could advertise such items every clay vc could soon be doing all the linen business done on the Pacific Coast. Turkish ToweJs 25c Very large Turkish Bath Towels; the size is 22x50 inches; they are pure snow whii.te and very fine, close, heavy pile; a really wonderful tow. 1 for the money. Balh Sheets $4.00 Bath sheets made of Turkish toweling; really a gigantic towel which covers the entire person; is very absorbent and by its use you can dry after the bath without chilling. MAIL ORDERS FILLKD. COULTER DRY GOODS CO., 317-325 South Broadway, Between Third and Fourth, LOS ANGELES. CAL. so pleasant that he lengthened it to six weeks. Prof. Adams says that there has not been a warm day in all the time they spent at the camp. On the evening of the 4th eif July it was necessary to build a big fire. Many of the trees are five feet in diam "ter and the varieties of wild llowers are innumerable There is plenty of fine cold spring water, good hunting for deer, squirrels and pigeons. He says that a person will derive more good at Mount Lemon in one week's time than a month in Los Angeles. The balance of the party will return on Friday. Tucson Star. o THE TREASURE VAULT Mike Lawler's Rich Prospect in the Mineral Point District. The writer Wednesday, in company with Mike iawler and Elniei Wells, Visited Mr. Lawler's Treasure Vault mine. The mine is loe-ated iiorth of Prcseott about 2t) miles, and standing f)n the dump one can plainly see the Prescctt reservoir.. It is about one mile, from the I". V. and P. railroad and seven miles from Jerome Junction. On arriving at the claim we found Mr. Daily, brother-in-law of Mr. Dawler, Joe Morro and Napoleon Smtoria hoisit Ing good ore from the shaft. The shaft runs for the first 20 or 2S feet on an in cline of ab ut .'!f) degress, when for the rest f the 34 feet it dips at an angle of about 45 degrees. At the bottom, now ;!4 feet dep all is ore, and it is five feet ten inches wide. The continuation of the hanging wall with th.; angle taken by the feiot wall indicates thai, ti'.v! ere w ill widen as depth is gained. From top to bVttom there has not been more than a couple of tons of waste. Not a pound of watite is being taken out at present workings. The ore now is roe hema'tfte of iron impregnated with quartz. Copjier sul phides is also making its appearance in considerable quantities. One can hardly believe that such a quantity and quality ef ore coultl come out of a 34 foot shaft. Over !0 tons of ore is now on the dump and an assay made from l.he same gave $113.98 gold and $1.9S silver per ton. The mine Jay- in the base of a peak on the east side of Lonesome valley, under porphyry and slate formation. The porphyry first, the rapping being slait-e. This slate when br k n gives forth an odor that is claimed to. be pe troleum. Mike broke at least a ton of this rock and we had to smell every $5.00 to $10.00 For a Set of Teeth HERE IS MY MODERN PRICE LIST: Gold Crowns, - - $5.00 J Silver Filling;, 50c and up Gold Filling, - $1.50 and up I Extracting, - - - 50c R. E. H0LBR00K, DcNnsT. Rooms 2, 4, 6, over Postofflce, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Electric fan service in every room. The New Chicago Restaurant, Everything new in the house. A first-class meal for 25 cents. Eagle Brand Oysters, 35 cents half dozen, an y style. Short orders from 5:30 a. m. to 4 p. in. Dinner from 4 to 8:30 p. m. Chicken dinner and ice cream every night. 21 meals for $4.00. The regula r 2oc meals. Ice cream Sunday dinner. SHEETS. Table Padding Nothing saves a table more than a good quilted table padding; nothing helps a mattress to hold its shape better than these quilt-ed mattress protectors: 2 widt.hs, 54 inches and 63 inches wide; Tiic and 85c the yard. Bedspreads $1.25 White crochet bedspreads in handsome Marseilles patterns; extra good size: nice pearl hemmed edges: we have seen many a poorer spread sold for $1.50. piece with the umierstan ling that it, was petroleum rock. The fact is our head ftit like it had been Immersed In . a coal oil barrel. Yet we have our doubts abou't th ; 11 being there in any quantity. j We believe in the Treasure Vault Mr. , Lawler indeed has a treausre. Never before have we been down fn a 34-foot shaft that gave sch wonderful promise, i Mr. Lawler ownsitlie group, elx claims. and that he has more than enough in 1 TJhe one he is now eleveloplng is more than lik ly. Prescot't Prospect. SOUTH BISBEE'S STRIKE Some Additional Particulars Received About It. In its account of the strike lately made in the outh Bisbee copper mines near Bisbce. Arizona, the Los Angeles Herald of August 15, says: "A great strike has been made on the property of the South Bisbee Copper Co. This was confirmed to the Herald by Secretary Lewis and T. E. Rowan, of the South Bisbee Co. "It Las been known for some time that the South Bisbee was in good ore. but the company observed secrecy as to i'.e operations and gave out no in formation. The success of th mine now seems to bes ho secure that there i is no longer any reason to hold back the facts. "The big exposure of ore is on the ' 800-foot level, in drifts from the main j working shaft. Two drifts were run on 'this level, one 2!0 feet to the nor'.Ci and one 250 feet to the northwest. Each of these drifts has penetrated "the ore body 20 f. ct without getting through ' the ore averaging about 35 per cent, cepper with good gold value3. In the north drift a winze has been sunk 33 feet in solid ore, and from the north west drift a raise has been made 18 feet In solid ore, all of the grade already mentioned. Taken altogethe-. it is one of the greatest copper strikes ever made in Arizona. o "Maude," said the one girl, "is so stuck ui since they put her picture in I the paper that there is no getting along with her." "Goodnessl" said the other girl, "What ha.s she been cured of?" "Cured of nothing. You remember the picture she had taken at the time of the masquerade last winter? Well, she had a friend on the paper, and they have gone and published it as the em press of China!" Indianapolis Press. 20 and 22 South Center Strcc (Old Opera House).