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The Arizona sentinel. [volume] (Arizona City [Yuma], Yuma County, A.T. [Ariz.]) 1872-1911, September 26, 1900, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84021912/1900-09-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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"Independent in all things."
NO. 46.-
Arizona Sentinel.
XUMA, : : : .' ARIZONA
J. W. DORR1NGTON, Proprietor.
One Year. 00
ISlx Months I 00
Made known on application. Address:
Arizona Sentinel
Yuma, Ariz.
Governor N. O. Murphy
Secretary C. H. Alters
Auditor G. W. Vickers
Treasurer W. T. Pemberton
Attorney General C. F. Ainsvorth
Surveyor General George Christ
Sup't of Public Instruction K. L. L.ong
.Delegate to Congress J. P. Wilson
Sup't Territorial Prison Herbert Brown
Register ."".Milton R. Moore
Receiver.. John E. Bowman
coun?r orFiCEUs
District Judge "Webster Street
Glerk or District Court C. H. Brlnley
o Dr. P. G. Cotter. Chairman.
Supervisor -( a v Meedea and T. w. Underhill
Clerk of Board of Supervisors W. E. Marvin
Probate Judge and Sup't of Schools... A. Frank
Sheriff J. M. Speese
"Under Sheriff R- S. Hatch
District Attorney C. TL. Brown
Treasurer D. L. DeVane
Surveyor W. H. Elliott
County Physician W. H. Grcanleaf
County Recorder W. E. Marvin
t . , -rnn J George M. Tnurlow:
Justices of the Peace -j William A. Weminscr.
j Harry McPhaul.
Constables George WVAa
l D. Mclntyr3-
Trustees Yuam School Dis'ts I. Polhamus.
( J. H. Godfrey.
crrr orncEns
Mayor J. H. Shansscy
r,,i. ) O. H. Willis, J. H. Godfrey.
Councilmen -( Ben & Heyi( Kobert Tapia.
City Attorney H. C. Davis
City Recorder J. L. Rcdondo
Assessor P. G. Cotter
Treasurer A. Modest!
Marshal Geo. H. Miles
Mail open on Sundays from 8 to 0 a. m.
Week days. 8 a. m. to 6 p. m.
No Money Order business on Sundays.
Mail (East and West) closes every day at 7 p. m.
R. H. Chandler, P. M.
I every Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit
ins brethren in good standing are Invited to
attend. Yours in C. H. and P.
F. L.. Ewtng, M. W.
F. G. Blaisdell, R.
flee on Madison avenue, near court house,
Yuma, Arizona.
1J, Surgeon. Office Levy cottage, Main St.,
Yuma, Arizona.
Surveyor: U. S. Deputy Mineral Sur
veyor. Yuma, Arizona.
Repairs and Cleans
Ofh MAA, lAf-t-kv flTfil
At Reasonable Prices, and Guar
antees Prompt Satisfaction. 11
Cor. First and Main, Yiira, Ariz.
I D. B. Wafch
jfe Dealer In
Fresh) Fruits,
Cig2raar and
Tobacco, I2tc.
East Side of Main Street,
Opposite Gandolfo Hotel.
Eat Your tafs at tfie
Cafifornia Restaurant
Tom DucR & Co., Proprietors.
Good Cooks, Attentive, Obliging
Waiters, First Class Fare.
Fresh oysters served in any style
Fish and Game in season.
Meals 25, 35 and 50 cents. Board
by the week, 85, 36 and S7.
Cor. Main and Second Streets.
The 3err
' j C. V: Moeden. Main Street.
!f Prop.
f Choice Wines, Liquors
and Cigars.
Everything First Class in every respect V
And at Popular Prices. S 6
jGroceriesand Dry Goods
Fruit, Nuts and Candies,
Cigars and Tobacco, But
. ter and Eggs. Low prices
TOn Street Yuma, Arizona
Her Rich MinesThe La Fortuna
and King of Arizona Great
Mineral Wealth Yet Un
developed Castle
Dome Lead
The County Lies Directly in the
Haiti Gold Belt that Begins in
Alaska and Ends in
The following article is extracted
from Governor Murphy's annual report
to the Secretary of the Interior and is
an interesting presentation of facts re
garding some of the mineral resources
of Yuma county, and a description of
two of the richest gold mines; also
something of the Castle Dome lead
The gold-bearing property, known for a time as
the Gleason, has been transferred to the King
of Arizona Mining and Milling Company, a cor
poration organized under the laws of the Terri
tory of Arizona, with a capitalization of 5,000,000
shares of a par value of $1 each. This company
owns four full claims the Homestakc, the King
of Arizona, the Last Hope, and the Mucho
Bueno. This district lies about thirty five
miles due east of thd Cattle Dome Land
ing, on the Colorado River. It is north of
the Gila River and about 40 miles from Mohawk
Summit, on the Southern Facific Railroad.
This is the nearest station on the railway.
There are several other locations besides
those conveyed to the King of Arizona.
The Homestake location covers the chief
workings up to this date. There Is on this
claim a strong vein of gold-bearing quartz. This
lode or vein has three well-marked divisions or
layers. On the hanging wall there is a soft layer
from 1 to zyt Inches -wide, which averages about
52,800 per ton in value. Next below this there
is a middle layer or body of quartz about 20
inches thick, which will average about ?90 to
8100 per ton in value. The remainder of the
vein, so far as it is exposed by the shaft, aver
ages about $24 per ton. Test holes have been
drilled 3 feet deep into the foot wall, and all are
in ore. The shaft by which the exposure of
the nature of the vein has been made is 200
feet deep and follows the dip of the hanging
wall a distance of 40 feet easterly and 30 feet
westerly. These show a continuity of vein,
having the same characters and values develop
ed by the shaft. The hill rises rapidly both east
and west of the shaft so that the height of backs
on the lode above the drifts is greater than at
the shaft- At a point about 30 feet west of the
shaft and on a level with the collar of the shaft
the vein has been crosscut from wall to wall,
showing it 18 feet wide at that point. The ore
in the crosscut is of about the same grade as
that in the shaft. The croppings of the vein
may be followed for some 700 feet of the Home
stake shof t to a second opening, known as "The
King of Arizona Shaft." This shaft is about 50
feet deep, and by means of drill holes the vein '
Is shown to be 11 feet in width and has an aver-
age value of 510 per ton. At a point 300 feet east
of the Homestake shaft a tunnel has been made ,
which crosscuts the vein 160 feet below the sur-.
face. At this point the hanging wall vein is 18
inches wide and has an average value of $50 per
ton. The tunnel then passes through 30 feet of
" ai c running uduui w pci ion. ;
,uu" "" wu" MHwuM-uuiuiuutuii, ,
to foot wall along this tunnel is 40 feet. A drift j
has bcen run along the foot wall to the Home
stakc shaft at a distance of 300 feet, and the
average value of the ore exposed is 314 per ton.
In the early days of gold discovery of Califor
nia, 1848, when the news reached the gold miners
of Sonora, thcre was a general exodus of the
able-bodied men who were able to get away '
northwest to the new El Dorado in California. !
and the state of Sonora contributed many men
to the mining population. They took the old
road, which was known as the "camino real,"
from Estancia and Altar northwestward, nearly
parallel to the gulf, following the mountain
ridge known as the Gila range, jast north of our '
present boundary. The road led to Yuma, and j 1853, from the fancied resemblence to the dome
in passing the Gila range they went within a of the c.ipitol at Washington. This mountafn
few feet or yards of a very modest outcrop of range, being but sparingly watered, has never
quartz which no one seemed to consider of suf- j been convenient to prospect and very little is
flcicnt value to merit any attention. That hum- j yet known of its- structure or mineral value,
ble and insignificant quartz outcrop is today the The mines are usually reached from Yuma by
outcrop of the great Fortuna mine. driving to Gila City and thence to the mine,
It is situated on the westward slope and nearly from 10 to 18 miles east and inland from the
at the base of the range of mountains called on river. The claims are numerous. Some
some of the old maps the Gila range. This ' have been patented and worked to a depth
trends northwesterly and reaches nearly to the of 300 feet or more. The veins are re
Gila river at the point now known as Elaisdell. j markably regular and well formed. The
The railway in its course to Yuma passes ore is galena, carrying about 30 ounces of
around the northwest point of this range. silver to each jton. The veins trend in a
Where the rocks are exposed at that point they j general norlhwe'st and southeast course and
are mostly of homogeneous granite, of gray , are nearly vertical. The outcrops are in
color and weathered out at the surfaces, which, j dicated by outlying masses and weather
however, are much pitted as if by decomposi- worn crystals of flourspar, which is the chief
tion of some soft substance. But beyond these , veinstone. Calcite and gypsum are also found,
low-lying hills of granite there are big outcrops and in some of the veins there is a vein
of rock which to the experienced eye indicate . stone of quartz dispersed in sheets or "combs"
stratified formations. They arc indeed strati- along the walls or In distinct sheets in the
fled, for the bulk of the range southward and center. Manganese spar and barite are also as
southeastward is composed of regular stratified, sociated in layers. The thickness or power of
laminated, hard gneissic rock. I use the word these veins is usually from 2 to 3 feet, sometimes
"gneisslc" in a very general and comprehensive from 8 to 12 feet, wide. There are veins also
sense, for you can describe these Tocks with only a few inches in width. In general the veins
much more accuracy if you localize them as are well filled with ore. This ore occurs in
mica slates and hornblendic slates, with inter- sheets or bunches scattered through the vein
polations of quartzite beds, especially in the . stone and commonly known among the miners
upper part of the series, with green stains, sup- as ball metal. In one mine in the district a mass
posed to be stains of copper and decomposition ' of nearly solid ore 8 feet thick was found,
of copper ore, which they probably are, al- j At or near the water level, where the galenite
though thcre are peculfarittes of color, and has decomposed, both carbonate and sulphate
some yellow colors, which indicate to me the of lead arc found associated with a pale-green
presence of some other mineral, possibly, tel- fluorite and an abundance of crystallized yellow
lurium, which by its decomposition has given wnlfenite, another occurrence giving evidence
these colors. The fact remains, however, that ; of the presence of molybdenum in galenite.
the bullion from the upper part of the vein con- The rocks of the district are compact fine
tains more copper than It now contains in the grained mica and clay slates standing nearly on
lower levels of the mine. The workings which edge and traversed by numerous dikes or intru-
have been carried on here hpve developed a
condition of things which could not be foretold
from an inspection of the outcrop. The vein
or lode appears to be a chimney, not a contiuo
ous ore body, nor a continuous vein with an ore
body or chimney or chute upon it. As re
marked the outcropping points indicate that
there is no very great longitudinal extension of
this ore body.
The vein is remarkable first in this limited out
crop; second, in its continuity in depth, its con
tinued satisfactory richness, and the promise it
gives of enrichment by further veins dipping"
into it on the foot-wall sides.
Some facts in regard to the product or yield:
The ore paid from the surface. The product or
ore extracted up to the time has Been about 80 ,
tons'per day, which is sent to the 20-stamp-mill,
each stamp of which crushes about 4 tons in
every twenty-four hours. The extraction is
chiefly and largely by power drills. A force
of 80 men is employed by this mine nud mill.
The greater part of th labor underground and
mining Is done by compressed air. The lode, I
was told, was 6 to 15 feet wide. This large
space permits the use of power drills to great
advantage. In the material hoisted there are
frntrments of the waii rocks, some of which arc I
thrown out, but many piews pass through the J
mill. They would prefer to reject most of this
wall rock, but it would take more thne and ex
pense than it does to mill it, and there is a
chance of some of it containing gold. From
these 80 tons of rock crushed daily the average
product is perhaps 18,000 worth of gold per
month. Some months they have produced as
high as S90.000.
In the region of the Fortuna mine the forma
tions appear to be wholly of mica slate and
hornblende slate, with some arenaceous layers
like old micaceous sandstones and quartzites.
The mine is surrounded by black hornblendic
slates and mica slates, dipping southward and
southwestward at an angle of about 45 degrees,
and these slates are very evenly laminated,
ridge after ridge. This is apparently a con-,
tinuous body stretching to a distance of two or
three miles, and showing a thickness at right
angles to the stratification of no less than 6,000
or 8,000, or perhaps 10,000 feet, and there is no
evidence whatever of plication. The stratifica
tion is flat and as regular as the leaves of a
book. Usually we detect more or less plication
or folding in such a section, but there is no evi
dence of any folding whatever in this series.
There is, however, a great difference in the
composition of the layers of these rocky ridges,
now all turned black upon the surface a condi
tion of coloring which seems to attend all the
rock outcrops along the lower Colorado, and the
origin of which, though discussed by Humboldt
after noting similar blackening of the rocks
along the Orinoco, has not yet been satisfactory
explained. This general blackening of the sur
face hides the changes of composition, which
may be noted by careful and close inspection.
In some places hornblendic slates are more
developed than the mica slate, and at others the
micaceous sohistose characters predominate
and are accompanied by layers of quartzite in
terleaved and three or four feet in tuickness,
sometimes three or four inches, and some
foliated quartz having little films of mica in it.
These quartz beds are members of the series,
but have been located as ledges and, it is
claimed, are gold bearing. The quartz has
little or no resemblence to vein quartz, and yet
at several points in the outcrop there are stains
of green color, apparently from the decomposi
tion of ore like that which has given green
stains to the croppings of the Fortuna.
Several dike-like seams or veins of white al
bite or soda feldspar cut directly across the
bedding of the mica slate series. These f eldspa
thic dikes do not appear to have any relation to
the ore bearing vein or lode of the Fortuna.
These dikes are extremely irregular and appear
to have filled cross fractures or breaks of the
regular strata.
Coarse granite was noted at the northern
point of the Gila range, along the railroad, but
no evidences were found of the existence of 1
stratified Paleozoic or secondary rocks. The
mica slates series referred to Is .the Huronian
or Archaean.
The veins of the Castle Dome district may be
said to have been rediscovered In 1863, for it was 1
evident that they had been anciently worked, as
already stated In the historical introduction. I
The metal had been taken out from many of the :
veins by the ancient miners down to a depth of '
from 6 to 15 feet and in continuous lines of '
trenches, in some places for 50 to 100 feet or
more. These old workings were found to be '
safe guides to good metal bearing ground a ;
short distance deeper. Well worn trails leading
i off from tlipsft nits to thft hnnlrs of thft Gila
SQme lg miles distanti and the rulns
thcre o; some ruae smelting fUrnaces, indicate
that the orps wcre carried to the Gila probaalv
on the backs of and that they were
smeltcd there whether by the Aztecs or the
earlv.arrivlng Spanish explorer Is not known,
Sia thQ&c m,neg have bcen TVOrked almost
contimiously, and aro now yielding silver-lead
ore of most excellent quality, which is shipped
The elaimswere worked by
the pr0spcclors without capital until October,
187() Up t0 January ,t 189o there had not been
an investment of over $300 in building or per
manent improvements. The climate is such
that men can work the year round without no
more protection than is afforded by brush, huts
or tents.
The veins crop out on a rolling plain or mesa
at the base of the Castle Dome range, a very
nigged and picturesque group of mountains !
trending northwest and southeast, rising near ,
the center to the remarkable dome-shaped sum-1
mit with precipitous sides, looking like a huge '.
Tound castle or building with a dome. It is a j
noted landmark, being visible from a great dis- j
' tance in all directions. It was originally called
"Capitol Dome" by the officers at Fort Yuma in i
sive masses of a chocolate-colored porphyry.
Still Moie Counterfeiting.
The Secret Service has unearthed an
other band of counterfeiters and secured
a large quantity of bogus bills, which
are so cleverly executed that the aver
age person would never suspect them of
being spurious. Things of great value
are always selected- by counterfeiters for
imitation, notably the celebrated Hos
teler's Stomach Bitters, which has
many imitators but no equals for indi
gestion, dyspepsia, constipation, ner
vousnes8 and general- debility.
Bitters sets things ncht in the stomach.
and when the stomach is in good order
it manea goou dioou ana plenty Ol it.
In this manner the Bitters get at the
seat ot strength and vitality, and restore
vigor to-the weak and debilitated. Be
ware of counterfeits when buying.
To our Customers :
Commencing June 1st our price on ice
to our patrons has been and still contin-
ues to be one-half cent per pound.
-Fine Climate.
Agriculture One of the Important
Industries of Arizona.
No Fertilization of the Soil Neces
sarySilt Deposited by Irri
gation Renders the Soil
Rich in the Element
of Fertility.
The Climate Conditions Favorable to a Great
Variety of flcrketable Produce.
The following report from the direc
tor of the experint station, is published
as giving a fair resume of the conclu
sions which have heen reached in re
gard to agriculture in this territory:
One of the most encouraging signs of the times
in connections with Arizona is the growth of
her agricultural interests. These interests, by
creating a settled population and certain sources
of wealth, insure the Territory, as a whole,
against those excessive fluctuations in popula
tion and finance which are so often observed in
purely mining communities. Although but a
small percentage of the total area of Arizona is
under cultivation, yet when the actual amount
and productiveness of these lands is considered,
the place of agriculture among the Industries
of the Territory is very important. Arizona has
and always will have land in excess of the water
supply available for irrigation, without which
agriculture can. excepting in rare instances,
hardly be considered. Out of about 72,800,000
acres in the Territory only 5,700,000 acres are
privately owned, of which about 450,000 acres
are under irrigation ditch. For the total amount
of land under ditch, thcre is not sufficient water
in all Instances to insure crops; but In time
thcre can be little doubt that the storage and
development of water will lead to the successful
irrigation of much more than the area under
The future of agriculture in Arizona is, with
out question, more than usually good, and for
the reason that the conditions of soil, irrigation,
and climate combine to produce an uncommon
variety and amount of marketable produce.
The soil of Arizona, as is usual with the soils of
arid regions, are rich in the elements of fertili
ty, requiring only the ever-needful water, skill,
and industry in their management to secure
abundant returns. The fertility of cultivated
soils In irrigated regions is further assured by
the deposite of silt brought upon the land with
irrigation water. The problems of fertilization,
which become so serious in humid sections, are
therefore of much less importance here and not
to.be so carefully reckoned within connection
with the future of our agriculture.
The most marked advantage in connection
with agriculture and horticulture, especially in
southern Arizona, is the climate. From January
to June the temperature resembles that of
spring and early summer in the latitude of Ken
tucky. From June to September the climate is
of subtropical fervor, while from September to
November there is a second mild season of tem
perate weather. The winter season, from Nov
ember to January, though subject to sharp frosts
in southern Arizona, is not seriously or even
uncomfortably cold.
Owing to this combination of seasons a re
markable variety of crops may be found in the
same locality at different times of the year.
Strawberries, which flourish in Greenland, may
be found on the same land with dates and palms
from Sahara. Alfalfa, the great forage of the
arid West, flourishes alongside with wheat,
corn, and sorghum, respectively characteristic
of Minnesota, Illinois, and Kansas. Oranges,
lemons, and olives from California may be found
in the same neighoorhood with peanuts and
sweet potatoes from Virginia. In brief, many
of the leading crops of both temperate and sub
tropical countries, which are not affected by
a too arid atmosphere or by the frosts of winter,
flourish in southern Arizona. In northern Ari
zona, where the temperatures more resemble
those of northern Illinois, many of the more dis
tinctively temperate-region crops flourish, Jsuch
as potatoes, apples, and various small fruits.
When, with this diversity of products is
coupled a healthful, and for the most of the year
agreeable, climate, it will be seen that agricul
tural in Arizona possesses distinct advantages.
Go to Geo. Paxton's store and get all
kinds of fruit, vegetables, cigars, to
bacco, bread, cakes,, pies, etc.
Quick sales and small profits is my
You like rolled wheat for breakfast.
Shorey has just received a fresh supply
in bulk I pounds for 25c.
In the District Court of the Third Judi
cial District ot the Territory of Ari
zona, in and for the County of Yuma:
John W.Dobkington, Plaintiff!
Mary Ryan, Defendant. J
Action brought in the District Court
of the Third Judicial. District of the Ter
ritory of Arizona, in and for Yuma
County, and the complaint filed in said
Yuma County, in the office of the Clerk
of said District Court.
In the name of the Territory of Arizona
to Mary Ryan, Defendant, greeting:
You are hereby summoned and re
quired to appear in an action brought
against you by the above named plain
tiff, in the District Court of the Third
Judicial District of the Territory of Ari
zona, in and for Yuma County, and an
swer the complaint therein filed with
the Clerk of this said Court, at Yuma,
in said county, within ten days after
the service upon you of this Summons,
if served in this said County, or if
served out of this said County and
within this said Judicial District, then
within twenty days thereafter, or in all
other caaes within thirty days thereafter,-
the times above mentioned being
exclusive of the day of service,
(the said action is bi ought to obtain
a decree, quieting the Plaintiff in his
title and possession of that certain lot
and piece of land described in the com
plaint on file herein to which reference
is made, against all claims thereto by
the Defendant, Mary Ryan, or anyone
claiming through or under her, after the'
commencement of this action,) or judg
ment by default will be- taken against
you as prayed for in Plaintiff's com--plaint.
Given under my hand and seal of the
District Court of the Third Judicial
District of the Territory of Arizona, iu
and for Yuma County, this 31st day of
August, A. D. 1900.
Seal C. H. Biunley,
Clerk of said District Court.
First pub. Sept. 5.
I 1 Arizona State Bakery 1 1
Fresh Bread, f Eies i and ! Crakes
Delivered every Morning.
draly White Ba&ery in town.
ffl 'rrs sx
c - 'Wrought Irotr ?p
Pipe and Fittings,
gs Nails, &
Rabbit Proof Wire
Smooth Wire, ji
Paints, Oils, Var-cj
nishes, teefc
Sash Doors, Cjf
Window Cords
Cement, Lime,
ctfo Hair, Plaster, Etc.
Lumber 'n8
We bottle "VV. J. Lemp's famous
Wholesale Dealers in Cigars.
Shipments promptly made.
Space for sale for storage of articles needing cold storage or freezing
Write Us, P. O. Box 954. 'Phone 241, YUMA, ARIZONA.
Oiip Mnn Quick Safes and Smaff Profits.
Coli Storage for Our Meats
m Keeps Them Fresh S Tender
P. B. HODGES, Proprietor.
Butter, Eggs and Cheese.
Meat Market
g Gandolfo Block,
iC. H. MAUK,h
General : : Merchandise, I
Gila City,
Through Coaches, Chair Cars,
Pullman and Tourist Sleepers
Consult Tiroe Cards be
fore purchasiQg Tickets
via aoy other route. For
further informatior) ad
dress oearest Ager)t, or
Villus i-iiinfiii
LOIHHailV F.LEwino,
F. L: Ewino,
9 Manager.
Wbolesale rnd Retail
and Building Hardware.
Yuma fe (o,:
borage Rooms.
St. Louis Beer.
Most perfectly equipped g
in Ariznnn,. ai
W. J. BtABK,
Gen. Pass. Agt. T0PEKA, KANSAS
General Agent, EL PASO, TEXAS.
The Hon. Dick Groker ha
wiped up the floor -with the Hon.
D. B. Hill and thrown him. over,
the ropes in the name of har-'
Mr. Bryan insists" upon man
aging his own campaign. After
the election Chairman Jones may
retaliate by insisting that ther
Nebraska statesman do his own
hospital nursing.
There are two kinds of men
those who go ahead and do' the
things they are expected to do
or are paid to dor and those who
always have the best of excuses
for their continued failures. And
the man who is good at. making
excuses is rarely good for any
thing else.
There was no candidate against
Hon. Ben. Tillman in the South'
Carolina primary, yet out of 83.
(X00 ballots cast the name of the
distinguished' pitehforker was
scratched from over 30,000 of
them. Mr. Bryan's confidential
adviser and balance-wheel ap
pears to be losing caste among
his fellow citizens.
Mention has previously been
made herein regarding the namV
pering effect on mining develop
ment of the recent unwise-order
of the Interior department con-;
cerning the cutting of timber on
mining claims. The order bears
particularly hard upon- ttfat
worthy class of claim holders
who evince honest effort to de
velop their claims . In its gen
eral wisdom and application ffr
resembles the time-hallowed
command not to go near the
water till one has learned -to
swim. The order ties the hands'
of many miners, and is consid
ered simply as one of the usual
official mistakes. Mining Scien
tific Press .
A story of Eoosevelt and art.
Arizona Rough Rider is going
the rounds of the press, and it is
so good an illustration of typical1
Arizona pluck that we publish it .
The RoughRider referred to won .
a commission in the regular army
and is now doing duty in the
Philippines . Here is the storv
"During the storming of San'
Juan hill, said Governor Roose
velt, while remarking on the ex
treme heat as he journeyed
through Kansas,. "I was request
ed by one of my men to betake
myself to the very hottest region,
but when it comes a hot day I
always congratulate myself that
I didn't go. ,y
There was a young fellow from
Arizona, Bugby by name, who
was shot straight across the top"
of the head. I happened to over
take him, and saw the ivay the
blood was streaming down his
face that he wasjtn-no condition"
to stay in the front. Riding up
by his side I tapped him on the?
arm and said, 'you go to" ffrer
"Well, I'll never forget the
face that fellow turned toward
me. It was one mass of blood,
and this added horrible fierceness
to the look he gave me.
" 'You go to hell, 'he said as-
he struck out on a run up the
"I couldn't forget such a fellow
and got him a commission in the
regular army. He is now in the
Philippines . "
TUT7? 811?? 8, PITS a
SAN FEAN0I5Q0, vA!- g

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