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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MOttXIXG, APRIL 7, 1903.
2 THE MAN WHO SWEARS BY THE FISH BRAND SUCKER is the man who has tried io get the same service out of some other make Clean -Light Durable Guaranteed Waterproof and Sold Everywhere 'at 322 10CAL OPTION tLECIION TO BE HfLD M4Y2 Registration For It Will Close Next Saturday Night at Midnight. The local optHn election was yester day called by the board of supervisors' to be held on May 2. That date had been agreed upon before but announce ment of it could not be made until the regular meeting of the board yester day. There had also been an under standing as to the polling places and the election officers so that at yester day's meeting there was nothing to be done but promulgate the call. District Attorney Bullard presented to the board a written opinion regard ing the territorial scope of the elec tion. The theory had been advanced by Judge Stilwell representing the Royal Arch that the existing prohibi tion districts could not'take part in the approaching election. The district at torney takes a contrary view. The statute provides, he points out that In ordering an election the board may in clude the county, precinct or such sub division as may be designated, or any town or city and he holds that, the voters of a prohibition district are still voters of the county and are not dis franchised as to any question which may be submitted to the county. He quotes section 3069, "Nor shall the holding of an election in a Justice of the peace's precinct in anyway prevent the holding of an election immediately thereafter for the entire county in which the justice's precinct is situ ated." The district attorney states that this view is sustained by Texan decisions and he remarks that the local option law of this territory is taken from that of Texas. In another opinion the district attor ney says, that he has already received many inquiries regarding the qualifi cation of voters at the coming election. In a general way otherwise qualified voters who have lived in the territory one year and in the county and pre cinct thirty days may vote. Those who were registered at the last genertil election are not required to register for this election. Though their, regis tration may show that they lived in another precinct they may still vote ir. the precinct where they now reside, provided they have lived in such pre cinct for the period of time required by law. Those whose names do not appear on the last great register may now regis ter and in fact the registration is al ready under way. The list will be closed next Saturday night, April 11. at midnight. o Deafness Cannot Be Lured by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Ueafness is caused by an inflamed con dition of the muous lining of the Eus tachian Tube. When this tube is in flamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is en tirely closed. Deafness is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed for ever: nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which is nothing but an in flamed condition of the mucous sur faces. - We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case - of Deafness (caused by ca tarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Snd for circulars free. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, 7aC. Take Hail's Family Pills for constipation. Send a copy' of the Homeseeker's edition of The Republican to a friend buck east. The postage Is only two cents for the 24 pages of special mat ter, or three cents for'the entire issue. BIG MINERAL DISCOVERIES . . j Rich Strikes of Gold and Copper Near Parker j Excitement Follows Find ing: Ores Assaying: From ' SG.OO to S14.00 per ton. ! TRANSCRIPT OF RECORDS. The following transcripts of the rec ords of the offices of the district clerk, ' theprobate court and the county re-) coruer are rurnlsned Dy the Arizona Abstract & Title' Company. ' The records for yesterday were: RECORDER'S OFFICE Clara Pomeroy to W. ' J. LfcBaron lots 6 1 block 22 Mesa. Joseph M. Locke to L. B. Johnson, XE 1-4 XE 1-4 27 IX .5E. ' J. S. Anderson to Josiah J. Ander son lots 3 4 5 6 block 15 Gila Bend. Josephine Raschko and husband to Bert Ragan lot 31 Highland Addn. Leonard Mets and wife to Carrie L. Simmans part of Section 33 IX 5E. J. A. Frazer and wife to Okla A. Xoonan XW 1-4 NW 1-4 2 5S 6W. O. S. Poteet to Ira W. Stalnaker . .W !-4 XW 1-4 2 X IE. " Augusta Goldberg to Bruce Perley E 1-2 EVV 1-4 SIX 2E. O. A. Turney and wife to Alice F. Cameron E 1-? SW 1-4 3 IX 2E. Jesse F. Kellv and wife to Eliza P. Albrecht lots 7 8 Fairview Place. J. S. Griffin and wife to Otah S. Protest XE 1-4 14 3X IE. S. J. Rice to U. S. Land Title & Leg. Co., lots 2 3 5 6 7 8 and W 1-2 9 10, in block X University Addn. John Nelson and wife to Pomeroy & Guthrie XE 1-4 35 IX SE. Pomeroy and Guthrie to James S. Emmerett und. half of XE 1-4 IX 5E. Ariz. Bldg Co. to Nathan Friedman lot 4 block 12 Chtirchills Addn. Hamilton Co. to J. S. Griffin Xe 1-4 14 3.V IE. Parker on the Colorado, river seems certainly slated for the next bis gold excitement. Rich discoveries are being made all around It and t lie greatest ex citement prevails in the little river town. The biggest talk just now M about a number of discoveries in the Kiverside range un the California side of the river a short distance from Par ker and the proved values of samples shown are to say ' the least thrilling. Other discoveries of "high grade" "are also reported from various points on this side of the river. Louis Garesche, Armour's representative, came in from Parker yesterday as also did W. H. O. Alexander who was registered at the Commercial and both gentlemen verify the statements contained in the follow ing letter received yesterday from a correspondent of The Republican at Parker: Parker, Ariz April 6. (Special Cor respondence of ,The Republican.) A great sensation was caused in Parker yesterday by the news that one of the biggest gold strikes in the history of Arizona had been made in the River side mountains fifteen miles southwest of this town. The excitement was in tensified by the arrival of two pros pectors from the scene of the strike' with dre in their possession that as sayed nearly $1400 to the ton. They had samples of ore from a number of claims and the lowest value was J6S per ton. I William R. Bailey and his brother have been both prospecting in this district for twelve years ana they have insisted all along that this was the richest mineral country in the south west Their strike proves positively the soundness of their Judgment and a rush of prospectors is expected here as soon as the news of this big gold find becomes generally known. Already several outfits have Jeft Parker for the mountains to the sftith and Parker which claims to be the center of a world of mineral wealth, will soon be the objective point of hundreds of eager "men and the hills will be covered with searchers for hid den treasures. It has long been known that the mountains of that section were rich In copper. In fact there are proven mines within a few miles that in a ear or so would make Parker one of the most important mining cities in the country, even had gold never been discovered. But now that free gold has been found the future of that section Is assured and the stock money market cannot possibly retard the development of the Parker country. The Riverside mountains are on the California side of the Colorado river, immediately to the southwest of Par ker. Parker is located oh the Arizona side of the stream and is completely surrounded by richly mineralized hills all of which contain untold wealth that has lain for years waiting for a claimant. Gold bearing rock that was over J2r0 to the ton has been discovered on the claims of E. S. Osborne, twenty miles east of Parker on the Arizona side of the river and other big strikes are being reported from the ranges north and south. This ract goes to show that the deposits of gold are not confined to any one particular lex at ion or spot but are general throughout the entire section. Parker is prepared for the rush which is inevitable. It has two hotels, the largest of which is the Commercial, which was recently opened by Louis Garesche and James DuShane, both of whom are well known in Phoenix. The big stores of the Colorado River Sup ply company and the Parker Commer- ; cial company are amply stocked and will be able to meet all demands for miners' supplies and necessities and a rush is expected within a few days. Seen at the Commercial hotel yester day by a Republican reporter W. H. O. Alexander said that the news of the big strikes in the Parker section had not been exaggerated in his estima tion. He had made a fine strike on his property which is known as the Cy clone group located this side of Par ker. He had some very fine specimens of ore which he had brought along. The assay he said had proved that the ore would average from one to four ounces in gold and from 6 to 50 per cent In copper. One selected piece of ore ran over $1300 to the ton. 'This was taken from a pocket. The forma tion is of Iron lime and porphery and the gold was showing up all through the deposit. His property is two claims wide and two long on the deposit and though no great development work has been done on it, on an adjoining group the Carnation, a shaft has been sunk 300 feet and a cross cut of a ledge of ore 45 feet in width showing high values in gold, copper and silver. ' o A BIG SHIPMENT Of RANGE CAT HE Over the Phoenix and Eastern to the Salt River Valley Today Seventeen car loads of fine range cattle are expected to arrive in Phoe nix tonight over the Phoenix and Eastern, part for valley markets, part for feeding In the valley. It Is one of the largest single shipments here, and a record maker on thei' Phoenix and Eastern. Superintendent Scott has been making overtures and efforts Window Shades BY GETTING .YOUR WINDOW SHADES AT KORRICK'S YOU'LL EASILY SAVE ENOUGH TO BUY AN EXTRA ONE OR TWO. 6 and 7 foot Shnds, of good, strong cloth mounted on dependable rollers, priced here at 65c, 50c and..,. ;--40 New Cotton Cballies 200 PIECES OF LATEST SPRING M 1908 STYLES COTTON CHALLIES- Stripes, floral and Persian designs In light and dark effects, every conceiv able color combination In the assort mentfor a starter at, yard (J Tub Suitings EXCELLENT QUALITY LINEN FIN. SUITINGS In white, pink and va rious shades of blue, guaranteed to do up nicely at the special price of, yard 15 If you are all run down, easily tired, thin, Dale, nervous, eo to your doctor. Stop guess- 77? MCl1i)TI n8t "OP experimenting, go direct to your " - Anrtnr. Ask hisoninion of Avef't non-alCO- holic Sarsaparilla. No alcohol, no stimula tion. A blood purifier, a nerve tonic, a strong RunDi If your doctor toys lair Ayer't Sar taparilla. then take It. If he has any thmf tetter, then tafrt that. nfaJv an airi n riisestinn- 'O.AmrCe., aubiuiv, " Lowell. W.ll Feather Pillows 2'i LBSi FEATHER PILLOWS Cov ered with best A.C.A. Ticking, size 19x26 the greatest pillow value in Phoenix at 90 Wash Laces THOUSANDS OF YARDS OF NOR MANDY VAL. LACES In an almost endless variety of Edgings and Inser tions from 2 to 4 inches wide, well worth 10c for one day, -ard 5 "Regals" the Shoes of Today Those, not familiar with the many virtues of "Regal" Shoes and Oxfords, owe a duty' to themselves to come and find out. Regal style is nothing less than custom style. Regals are the only Shoes made in quarter sizes! Twice as many fit tings in Regals don't forget that. Regals afford you a larger choice of new Spring styles than any other Shoes. JUST A HINT OF WHAT'S HERE: Style 6734 I Style 8977 "BOSTON" PAT. BLUCHER OX FORDS Welted soles. military heels: per pair $4.00 Style 6746 "TOBASCO" PAT. GREY BLUCH ER OXFORDS Pic toe. military heels, mat quarter, welted soles: per pair . - $4.00 Style 6873 "EARL" PAT. LENOX BLUCHER OXFORDS Coin toe. welted soles, military heel: per pair $3.50 "TOBASCO" RUSSIA BLUCHER O-XFORDS Military heel, welted sole, large eyelets, extremely styl ish toe; per pair $4.00 Style 8971 "BOSTON" TAN BLUCHER OX FORDS Military heels. . welted soles, coin toe, the season's very latest style; per pair $3.50 Style 6848 "APOLLO" PAT. BLUCHER OX FORDS Mat. , top, welted soles, military heels; per pair $3.50 ' Style 5504 "CLYDE" VICI KID BLUCHER OX FORDS French toe. military heels, Welti (1 soles; per pair $4.00 Stylo 4424 "CLOG" SMOOTH KING CALF BLUCHER OXFORDS French toe. welted soles, medium heels; per ! S4.00 Style 4434 "PEG" SMOOTH KING CALF BLUCHER OXFORDS Welted soles. Pic toe, medium heels: per vt $3.50 Bed Sheets " READY-FOR-USE SHEETS Size 63x90, suitable for 3-4 beds, made of best cotton, broad hems, torn and ironed, cannot be duplicated even at 75c today at 66 Merc. Foulards WE HARDLY KNOW OF ANYTHING MORE SUITABLE FOR A SPRING CRESS THAN THESE FOULARDS. 50 pieces, in light as well as dark pat terns, .pot and floral'designs without number, all colors represented in this showing. Speehil. yard ' . - 23( Colored Linens IF YOU WANT TO SEE A COMPRE HENSIVE LINE OF DRESS LINENS, COME HERE BY ALL MEANS. We have them in all colors, and best of all in the arious shades of blue. AH .16 inches wide and moderately priced at, yard 45c and 35 Embroideries s. SWISS AND NAINSOOK EDGINGS. BANDS AND INSERTIONS Matched sets, embracing a score of elaborate styles and designs, various widths, regular 30c and 3"c values for this day at, yard 25 New Shepherd Checks IT'S A NICE BUNCH,' INDEED, THE NEW LINE WHICH JUST CAME. Dainty, neat checks brown. blie or black and white a nicely mere, fin ished fabric. 27 inches wide and low priced at, yard 25 75c Novelty Silks at 49c HUNDREDS OF YARDS OF NEW FANCY SILKS AT A REMARKABLE REDUCTION. In this nota ble collection will be fo'.ind th latest spring Ft y lev. chwks. plaid ntxl siries in soft. !istrous finish Taffeta, suitable for dressy Waists and Clowns. Ac tual 65c and 75c values today :it. yard. 49 Children's Summer Underwear OUR SPRING AND SUMMER LINES FOR IN FANTS AND CHILDREN ARE IN. We mention but 1 3 lines today full of interest for money-saving rea sons. Jersey ribbed Vests for big and little, in either sleeveless. sh'irt or long sleeves, every size wanted, actual 2'c and 25c values at the special price of, each -- . -15 to have the cattle in and about the Troy section, the cattle on the reser vations brought to this valley and the above shipment is a result. Heretofore the cattle have been sent over by way of Globe, most of the stock driven through. Now that the government has ordered the cattle taken away from the ranges on the reservations, other fields must be sought out. There is a large number of cattle in that section. This first big shipment will be loaded at Brana man, six miles from Kelvin, and is be ing shipped by J. E. Armstrong. Two weeks ago a big corral was built there to handle this business. Many other shipments are expected at Intervals from now on to the Salt Riv er valley. About 600 head will be the number received here this evening It is thought. o AMOS ACQUIITED GARCIA b HELD The Former Was at Least on His Own Ground in the Cave Creek Fight. The examination of C. D. Amos and Cleofas Garcia in connection with the stabbing and shooting affray w'hich took place at Cave Creek a week ago last Saturday, was held before Justice Johnstone yesterday afternoon. As a result of it Amos was discharged and Garcia was held to the grand jury. The bulk of the evidence supported the story related by Amos to The Re publican the following day, except it was shown that the men had had some previous trouble, though Amos said he knew of no motive for the attack uion him by Garcia. There was eome dif ference of opinion as to just when and how Garcia was shot. It was the opin ion of Amos that the shot which pass ed through Garcia was fired while they were struggling on the ground after Garcia had stabbed him in the throat with a butcher knife. Garcia said that three shots had been fired before he was struck, two of them while they were fighting on the ground, one after Garcia had begun to run away; the fourth and effective one was fired from a long distance. Amos sought lo illustrate with -the aid of J. A. Porterie how the wound ing shot was fired. It was the opin ion of bystanders that the wound could not have been Inflicted in that manner. As a matter of fact Amos could not have known which shot did take effect and he probably thought that Inasmuch as Garcia tried to break away after the shooting began, he had been hit. The strongest point in favor of Amos was that he had been attacked in his own camp, where Garcia had no bus iness Qiyl that Garcia had come there accompanied by two other Mexicans, one of them armed. It was aUo stlovvn that his language at the time of his arrival indicated that he was looking for trouble. Anyway. It was theopin ion ct the district attorney that no jury would find Amos guilty and hat there was no use in carrying the mat ter uny further. o ' Few men are powerful enough to keep their faces closed. " : 1 MAY PLAY TUCSON VARSITY, Since he Phoenix High School ball team has cleaned up everything from the Pine City to the other side of the Salt, it is looking around for new worlds to conquer. The Tucson var sity which defeated both the Tempe Normal and Prescott Highs, is the' most formidable remaining foe that! is in sight. Prof. Jones Is trying to arrange a game with the Varsity team the defeat of which would give the . Phoenix- Highs the unquestioned! championship of scholastic baseball , in Arizona. As a trade excursion is i talked of from Tucson to Phoenix the ! Varsity might be brought over then, i Next year it Is probable that a terri- I torial high school league may be ar- j ranged, taking in the Normal and the , Varsity with a full schedule of games, j This has been the most brilliant sea- j son for school teams. The Indians will give the High School another chance for the pennant on Saturday, and the game should be a warm encounter. AND WE THOUGHT WE HAD A I NAVY. : "Our battleships are out of date," I Says Mr. Henry Reuterdahl; "Our gunners never could shoot . straight; I We might as well have none at all j r "Their armor Is too light and low, Their turrets death-traps only; i Some day they'll all to fragments blow j And leave us sad and lonely." I And should they ever chance to meet j Some real ahip in battle Why Henry says our poor old fleet Would run like frightened cattle. i But say. Hen, what strange cause took bene That erstwhile Spanish nation? Was it the hand of Providence, Or was it gravitation? O Henry, go and soak your head, And then go buy a book Entitled "IT. S. History," And o'er its glorious pages look. ) !j KtL'VIn As ntiumu i FROM Tempe and Mesa . $1.00 Florence , . . 50 cents Special Train By the Scenic P. & E. Leaves Phoenix Returning Leaves Kelvin 9:30 p. m., City 4:30 p. m.,- City KELVIN is the Copper Camp of Pinal County. Has the only Smelter in that County. Within a stone throw of this town is the Sultana Mine, a 595,000 cash copper property recenlty sold. The Kelvin Calumet Copper Mine and Ray Consolidated Copper Company properties are located here But even Henry Reuterdahl Would be entirely satisfied, And others Just as critical,- W'lth milk and cream from the Val ley Pride. By th Valley Pride Poet i Get acquainted. See the Base Ball Game at Kelvin between Phoenix and Florence teams. Two ariel tramways span the roar ing Gila at Kalvin. Get a Ride Free I & DESIGNS, m I MESA. ARIZ ,J$S I KELVIN HAS Three Stores Three Restaurants One Hotel Ample supply of substantial eats and drinks . The beautiful ride for miles along banks of the historic Gila River will gladden your hearts L. H. LAND IS, GEN. AGT., PHOENIX M. O BICKNELL, GEN. PASS. AGT., TUCSON