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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 21, 1903. 10 SALOME' IN THE DESfRI (Continued from page 9.) has been opened, as every mine ought to lie. find is a shining' example of the value of skillful ' and responsible direction in mining there has been no covering of the ground with machin ery before th-r: was a use for It,- no callinrr r,f the property a mine while it was only a prospect, no squander ing of funds on fine buildings while funds were needed for development. The only machinery about the ph""r is an eight-horse gasoline hoist. Tet everything looks quite adequate and comfortable, and the sane business re sult is that the San Marcus is now a fine mine in good condition for large and steady production and ready for its plant, which has been contracted for with the cash ready to pay. It is owned by the Pittsburg and Har jiiH llala ounipany and was financed in Pittsburg. Ijiuis Carr, the manager and promoter, estimates that he lias 200,000 tons of ore in sfcht safe for .n average of $15. A close and ex haustive sampling of the mine recent ly made showed an average of $26 a ton, but Mr. Carr prefers to base his calculations on $15. The ore appears, in my opinion, to lie in a contact (probably intercalary) of a semi-basic eruptive of about the dlroritie class, with the algonkian schist in the flunk of the range, though this relation is certainly rather obscure, and Mr. Carr, who is a thor- I oughly equipped mining engineer, does I not take my view of it. The incline shaft is down 600 feet and there are about 2,000 feet of lev els. This mine, I think, is destined to take rank as one of Arizona's big and steady gold producers. It im presses me as a mine of great promise that has been very judiciously han dled and with an ceonomy that, as mining goes, is quite notable. f course, most of the properties I have named are still mere prospects, but some of tbejn have had a good : deal of development . itnd make a ! allowing that already fully warrants I the investment of large capital in their equipment. T. W. Hall, the founder of Salome, has a couple of groups of copper claims running high in gold on the north flank of the Harcuvars, nine miles from the town, over Tank pass. No extensive development has yet been done, but he appears to be open ing a mine of great promise in his Cobralla group on Line Hill, and has ore in his other claims of a high tenor. . Judge Stilhvell of Phoenix is oper ating a group of claims on the sooth sfde of the range fjvg miles from the town, just at the junction , of the Harcuvars with the Granite Wash range. I wasn't able to get out to the property, but I saw the rock, and it is spoken of as a very large low grade proposition. Regardless of the ore value which was evidently low the rock is of a peculiarly fine char acter as a possible ore carrier, and justifies the judge's hopes of better ore at depth. The three Mclntee brothers, resi dents of Salome and old-timers in the WJ"."i!5"',v,WfM 11 W Hot Water V I Quick i . ' frl : fs I :4 Have you Gas? And a Range Boiler? And Matches? Then get Does wonders. f PA ff III Geo. y -s " region, though originally from Iowa, own a big group of copper-gold claims on the west flank of Granite "Wash range, and another large group twen ty miles west in the foothills of .thj; Plomasa range. Not a great amount of development has been done on either of these groups, but both st them are promising properties in ground that appears to be well min eralized and most encouraging assays have been obtained from both, show ing good values in gold and copper. The Grante Wash group is only four miles from the famous Harqua Hala mine, and on its surface the overlying wash is so rich in gold that Mexicans find it profitable to work by "dry washing." I visited this prop erty with one of the owners and was impressed by the very promising char acter of the ground. The rock is all right and careful and intelligent pros pecting ought to reveal some good mines there. It is but a short distance across the low Granite Wash range from the great Salome cistern and water for milling could be piped across at a moderate expense. I thought the lo cality of this group one of the best points I visited for prospectors, and there is a spring in Granite Wash canyon by the railroad which furnish es handy water for prospectors. If only one out of every ten of the fine prospects surrounding Salome de velops into a mine, the town will be come a permanent and opulent center of the industry. It has the water, it has the mines, and it needs now only population and capital to make it what nature evidently intended it should become the pearl of the desert For nine months of the year it has n rlimntf that ran'f hp hp&t in North i America, ine otner inree mo runs it ooorr that tho ovoro a-a art is what rou mav call hot But theiwhether the $200,000 which was esti-i'10 ana ?srts that the average art is wnai you may can noi. oui me , ,.v,-Q y,, ai i colums of the newspapers and maga- elevation is nearly 3.000 feet, and at : mated to change hands dally at the. that nllitn.to in a Hrr atmnonhere the ! heat is not intolerable at any time. I have onffpraH more fmm the hent in i ua humid atmosphere of the artic ii . i,.i ti in , heat about Salome. . I The most beautiful flower garden I; have seen anywhere in Arizona, and the finest melon patch I have seen in V.tmn rm.ntv are at the home of ... , ...... n . i Dick Wick Hall, in Salome. 'Xough said! If one man can have 'hem, another can have them, if he,ment report indicates that the corn vill taKe tne irouDie. ; There is more catarra , tn tws section of the country than all other diseases Dut together, and until the last few years was supposed to be incurable. For a great many years doctors pronounced it a local disease and prescribed local remedies,, and by constantly failing to cure with local treatment, pronounced it incurable. Science has proven catarrh to be a constitutional disease and there- fore requires constitutional treatment. Ualr 8atarr,l 9,ure' manu.tur?d F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the ' only constitutional cure on the market. It is taken internally In doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. They offer one hundred dollars for any case it fails to cure. Send for circulars and testimonials. Address: F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold bv Druggists, 76c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. a Star Gas Heater as quick as you can and you will have hot water on tap days, nights and Sundays. Strike a match, light the gas burn er, and in fifteen minutes you will have a boiler full of hot water. The Star Gas Heater is attached to a common range boiler. It 3oos not clog up like other boilers where bad water is used. Costs Hagemam TRACKS MAY SUCCtED WI1II0UT BITTING RINGS Plan Being Tried Until Court Battle Over New York's - Anti-Gambling Laws Is Ended. New York, June 14. (Special Cor respondence of The Republican.) In spite of all the hubbub about the millions ' of property ' rendered value less and the thousands of men to be thrown oit of employment by the passage of the anti-race track gam bling bills as a result of the strenu ous campaign waged by Governor Hughes, there is a strong possibility that racing may be conducted suc cessfully without the familiar featur of the betting ring. At any rate, the possibility is to receive a trial for the jockey club meetings scheduled for their present season are to lie' held while future plans in regard to rac ing in this state are to be determined by the success of this test and by the result of the legal contest which the bookmakers' organization is making to discover whether the courts ,,.m uphold the new law. Meanwhile the man of assured responsibility is still V unconscious of the fact that Lord able to make wagers with the bookies : X died when the great "Z" was 4 on the credit system, by which . no ! years old. The novelist compares this money passes hands at the tracks, all to the exhibition in a public museum payments being made "in Connect!- of tne brush and comD of Charles the cut." as the gamblers say, which Bald and forty volumes of William means usually the back room of some ! the s"?"t- ?r. C"fmbers ho'df- how Broadway cafe. This system, . of ! ever' that tne Te1 responsibility for course, yields no revenue to the race- these art frauds rests with the large . i. j .!, i.. class of buyers, blessed with too much iracns mill its oeLS win uv tteceuieu niv from men whose snorting nro, clivities and financial stability are Icnrnrn it tiuro tlio noal Qrmv et "rucr" with th ,nH I lar bets from whom a large part of ; tracks about New York Will now remain in the pockets of its owners remains to be seen. For the first time in its history the United States is to become an im- porter of corn if a ship now on her way to New York from Buenos Aires reaches port without accident. Tho bringing of corn grown on the banks of the T?in Plat-i tntn the nr.atest . . . . . . . I nnrtl -PNni'inff nn ntri" In th 1 ,,- 1 1 ia not due to anv fear of fail,.r of the American ornn for the e-nvern- belt will etow its usual 2.000.000 000 I bushels or more. It is attributed sole- l ly to the high price of the cereal ' . . h " J, which has been costing purchasers here eierhtv cents a bushel or more jnciu(jing freight charges The Ar- InclualnS ireignc cnarges. ine at gentine corn is to be delivered in New York at 714 cents a bushel, -hich means . uvim r,r nuri nfm . . ,,,.. f ,n ft'ft ouo on tne nrst shipment of 20,000 bushels which is soon to be delivered to the Corn Produce company, more ,.,, !,,. .,, ,.' Popularly known as the 'glucose trust." This price is exclusive of the fifteen cents a bushel tarff which T;nrl sm phorires on com raided in ' ncle bam cnarges on corn raised in ioreign couniries. inis would oring tht price up to cents a bushel and would make it unprofitable to import corn if it were to be con sumed in America. The glucose manufacturers propose, however, to. ship abroad the products manufac tured from the South American corn and hope in this way to secure the return of all but about ten per cent of the amount paid in duties. If the experiment works successfully it si ! probable that additional shipments will bo ordered for use in the export trade of the glucose trust and the re markable spectacle of corn being' shiped into the country where corn is king of all corps, is likely to con tinue until prices fall, possibly until the new crop is gathered. Thai the public sales of pictures by professional art collectors and deal ers in New York are crowded by forged paintings, alleged "old mas ters" and spurious works falsely at tributed to famous modern artists, is the assertion made in the July num ber of Appleton's by Robert W. Chambers, the novelist, who is him self an artist of ability. As an ex ample of recklessness with which the palming off of made-to-order mas terpices is carried on he tells of at tending a sale at which a very fash ionable and wealthy woman pur chased at a high price a portrait of ; Lord X by the great artist "Z" Mr. uaiiiuera Muppreases uumes uii&miui- , it money and too little appreciation of art itself, who purchase signatures affixed to canvasses without knowl- edge whether the latter are good or "u- "l '"; " 'u : lanco a, Aung ai wi(7 uicsoiunai v.m- stead of giving information of real value to the public. Good Queen Anne of England whose name is chiefly remembered through the fact that it is applied to a cer tain style of architecture, was re- sponsible for a clash of authority here this week that theratened at one time to develop into a genuine battle. The estimable Indv herself havlne been deal fr be"" Part Of two centuries, ' had no direct hand in the affair- lt a11 fame &bo1 because of a grant that she made to one of her subjects in 1703, when New York was a British colony, of the land largely mixed with water lying in the East ,u.r t River between Manhattan and Long Island, and known as the Sunken Meadows. The recipient could not have claimed any great degree of royal favor for the grant, as its name implies, is under water except at low ' ...... tire, when a part of it is visible as a mud bank. Its only use for two centuries has been as a resting place for blundering ferryooats or excur sion craft that have run aground there. Recently the city authorities conceived the idea that the munici pality could make use of the sub merged tract by filling it in and mak ing it a part of Randall's . island. : where additional space is required for Neiv York's penal institutions. City engineers were sent to survey it but news of the project reached the ears of members of the Jones family, the present claimants to its owner ship, and the officials were met by armed guards who refused to permit a landing. For a time it looked as though, there might be a bombard ment and a siege, but finally both sides proceeded under flag of truce to a police court, where the magis trate decided that the proper course for the city was to proceed civilly if it desired the property. The owners of the submarine estate have since expressed their willingness to- part with it for the trifling sum of $1,000, 000. It is a crime for one person to sell out his business to a competitor and to engage in the same line of trade for a certain length of time, according to the statement made Jy Judge Goff to a grand jury here this week. This seems a surprising doctrine to the majority of persons in view of the many Bales involving goodwill which are made with such provisions every day, but it is declared that these stipulations are in restraint of trade and so contravene law and public policy. The matter came up in the course of the investigation of the ice trust. This inquiry, or rather the pro tracted series of inquiries into the business of tAis concern, has been dragging out its weary length for such a period that it is only when some such incident as this occurs that the public is reminded that this particular trust-busting excursion is H siiu unaer way witn little prospect apparently of ever arriving at any thing definite. It is said that the ice trust officials . have got so into the habit of being investigated that they feel uncomfortable unless a force of official "experts" is engaged in going over their books or if by any chance they fail to- be summoned before one or another inquiring tribunal at least once a week. These investigations have come to be regarded as little more than farces by the taxpayers who have to foot the bills, inasmuch as it is practically unheard of for t one of them to accomplish anything. LONGACRE. I 4H-frK"M"M"l''l 1H"1" An Opportunity We offer for Immediate sale T the "Clough" ranch, five miles north of Prescott, 240 acres, fine orchard and vineyard; T plenty water all year. X Martindell, Home & Co. j; Bashford Block, Prescott, Ariz. ......,li,I...I.it.,;,.i,.MHHi FOR SALE 10 acres on North 7th St, 3.00.00. 6 acres North Center, $3750.00. 25 acres on Tempo road, 4200.00. Five room residence Grand Ave., windmill and tank, two lots, highly Improved, $1600.00. 80 acres well Improved, $80.00 per acre. 160 acres Buckeye, Improved, $40.00. F. Barr. 4 West Adams. i i I'i'M"l"i-tM 1 11 1 H I I 11 1 1 1' The Great Reduction Sale $ ' T is still remaining all through T the week at the White House Clothing Co. Great bargains all jf T through the lines. We would T highly appreciate your visits. I The White House I I 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 llM'liltM unit MOHN & DRISCOLL FUNERAL DIRECTOR8 "Bear Watching" All our work will easily bear watch ing because we do it carefully, thor oughly and well, and leave no room for dissatisfaction or disappointment. We are particular in every detail, hav ing a quick and splendid process of our own for dry cleaning of all gar ments. We also press Suits and Cos tumes back into their original shape, and make them look like new again. Prices very moderate. The Arizona Cleaning&Dysing Works Mrs. Uilur Wilson, Prop. 239 E. Wash. St Phone Black 153 i Special Arriving $ Lz3 a kJJ vy Long Limit Back East Excursions June 22 to 28, July 2, 3, 6, 7, 8, 21, 22, 23, 28, 29 Also in August and September. Through Standard Sleeping Car to Chicago June 28. Make your Re servation early. The Cool "Coast Limited" to California Every Saturday at 4:30 p. m., City Time Harvey Meals En Route WE LIKE TO ANSWER QUESTIONS W. S. Goldsworthy, G. A. THE FRENCH KITCHEN THE RIGHT PLACE TO EAT. Will be open day and night Short orders and regular meals. ' YEE BEN CO, PROPS. 11 Wot Wash. St. Colling 8 Vehicle and Harness Co. Is receiving new goods daily. Staver, Union City and Dut Buggies. Bain and Turnbull heavy Wagons. A big stock of light and heavy Spring Wagons. . We manufacture all of our Harness and carry a big stock to se lect from. Trunks, Suit Cases and everything in leather goods. Na vajo Blankets in all sizes. We do all kinds of upholstering of Furni ture and Buggies. Collings Vehicle and Harness Co. last Adams St, Best door to Adams HotaL Standard Furniture Co. New and Second Hand Trunks, Suit Cases, Telescopes, Ice Cream Freezers, Refrigerators, Fruit Jars. We pay highest prices for . all X kinds of Second Hand goods. 32-34 W, Washington St. i..int..;i..i....M..t..i..i. - i..r - i - i'i''r'ri.i - ii'i''i - - HI lit! MMIM H M"H"1"1 1 1 I The Valley Pride Creamery J now has Mr. E. M. Walters, an y - izing department, and are putting Pasteurized Milk and Cream. Call up Main 2S9 and your orders will be promptly filled. 2 in i mum 1 1 1 ni l i i t i'H"i"i'i 1 1 n 1 1 1 in 1 1 iMiiiiiiint Write the Arizona School of Music FOR Catalogue and other descriptive Literature. MRS. SHIRLEY CHRISTY, Director. Car Through to the June Grand Canyon at 9 P. M. J Q Oflfi) M ROUND TRIP and Stopovers Allowed Tel. Main 351. M"i"i"r'i' - i - 'i' - i''i"ii'i''i 1 1 1 inn"!"!"!'!"!"!"!' IHl II 1 1 1 MiiiilM 1 1 1 1 IIIIH expert, at the head of their pasteur- out a very high grade of X W. L. Garver, C. P. & T. A.