Newspaper Page Text
THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW, BISBEE, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY, MORNING, MARCH 17, 1909.
COPPER QUEEN STORE
Have You Seen the New laces
Recent Shipment have put our Laeo stock up to the high water
mark tn variety. Send a few minute at the Lace Counter today
and ask to see the new Vals, Insertions, Cluny a.nd Torchon
Laces and the new Allovers; you'll be surprised at the littleness
of the prices.
Beautiful New Lingerie and
Tailored Waists are
It's worth a few minutes of every woman's time to visit this Waist
Store if she is at all Interested n the charming new Waist concep
tions Dame Fashion has placed her stamp of approval upon for the
Spring and Summer season.
Great Variety of Styles
One of the. striking features o this new display Is the seemingly
never-ending' variety of c'ylcs, all of which are .new, having just been
unpacked during the past few d lys.
Linen and Madras Waists are well represented as also dainty
creations of sheer White Stuffs. s
Style Simplicity :
is the distinguishing characteristic In the new Tailored Waists,
while the Lingerie and Net Waists are lavishly embellished with a
profusion of lovely trimmings. AH have long sleeves.
By contrast each serves as an excellent foil for the other's
charm and beauty and altogether they constitute the most elabor
ate presentation of new styles this store has ever made, 1
HEW TAILORED MADRAS WAISTS $250STO $150
NEW TAILORED LINEN WAISTS $3.75 TO $5.00
HEW LINGERIE WAISTS ...$20 TO $9.50
HAND EMBROIDERED LINGERIE WAISTS $3.75 TO $7.75
WAIST STORE SECOND FLOOR.
BISBEE'S BIGGEST, BUSIEST AND BEST STORE
PALACE LIVERY STABLE
Fine Teams and Turnouts, Boarding and Sale Stable.
rrrr -a!- V-. -Cur
tick; cet well. It tteu, set pleasure
W,' 5 jfi!ESS!CS
- liVr"-"; .-ii3a:rl?IIia
Dr. VT. E. Undley, a prominent physician, la now located at On
Springs, and will make a spoddty of diseases of all kinds.
COURTLAND - GLEASON - BISBEE
Telephone and Telegraph Line
is now open for public patronage
City office with Tester & Hicks
Allen Block, Blsbee. Direct Service.
COCHISE LUMBER COMPANY
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Puget Sountf, Texas
and California Pine, California Redwood, Lath Shingles
and Sashes, Mouldings, Doors, Windows and Mill Work.
W. C. READ, Mgr. Phone 143. I1SIEE, ARIZ.
Plumbing and Repair Shop I Fix it any thin
Let me figure on your ptomaine No company to draw dlrfasaAs. N
body but yourself to make a yraCi.
LOWEST PRICES. QURANTEEO WORK
Pythian Castle Bldg. O. K. St. Phons B-1
I ndependent Meat
WHY buy Inferior meat when
'we can supply you with first
" PHOENIX BEEF
for the came price.
C. J. BAUER, Prop.
COPPER QUEEN STORE
Hot Springs I
A toted resort for iealti ast
pleasure. Rates, 12.99 to $X.9l
per day. Twenty minutes' rld
from Hot Springs Station, Or
bam County, Arizona. Then
wonderful' waters are recom
mended to care rheumatism
cost, dropsy, liver, kidney an
stomach troubles, blood dli
orders and women's ailments
Beautiful lawns and shade trees
E&rge plunge and xwimmlnj
Pool! lg0 fl8" l0 aai oatlni
lawn tennis and croqwei, ani
swings. Try our wonderful rant
and mineral baths. If rom art
American Travelers In Mexico can
find a home at Hotel Biebrlch on
the south end of the town of Sah
narlpa, Sonora, Mexico.
J. T. BIEBRICH.
G. M. BERNSTEIN
I A general banking twines.
rransacted. Mines, mining stocks.
Real estate and investments
I Cananea, Sonora. P. O. Box 192.
Other Presidents' Names Had
Five or More Letters
Liked Because It is Easily
WASHINGTON, March It Study
of tho nauieii of presidents of this
country shows but ono as short as
Taft. Tho preceding Instance ot a
name with four letters nas that of
George Washington still leads the
list of presidents, wltlTten letters In
his name Roosevelt, Cleveland, and
Jefferson run second, with nine cnai
ncters constituting their surname
Six presidents bad eight letters In
their names, Ave nqeaed seven lei
ters to spell theirs, while sis and flvt
were used l?y three chlet executives.
Perhaps tho unthinking person
would give but little attention to the
number of letters in the name of a
president. But when rnyme, meter,
and spaco aro considered. It will be
readily seen that a vast deal ot
thought must be given the male up ot
the name by a great many persons.
To popularize a presidential candi
date. It has over been deemed essen
'lal to keep his name constantly be
fore the voting population. This is
ilone throughout campaigns by means
of poetne, songs slogans, ana Dan
ncrs. Tho name should have a given
nnmber of "feet' In It to make good
poetry, the proper syllabic 'sounds to
mafcp tin swlngy. tuneful songs. For
a slogan a short name Is preferabla
A papular souvenir.
Souvenir hunters found In Washing
ton this year one of the most p'easing
articles ever produced for an Inaugur
ation. This was a small gut pin.
halt an Inch in- width and of tic
same height, spoiling the entire name
of Mr. Taft. Because of the few let
ters It was possible to spell tho name
almost in the form ot a monogram.
With two "TV nn "A" and an "F"
all made up of .horizontal and pep
pendicular lines, the feat was posal
ble. Had a circular or curled letter
appeared in the name the character
scheme could not have been carried
More than this, however, Mr. Taft,
by virtue or bringing into ine wniie
House the shortest name, has forever
endeared himself to the hearts of ,
ne-,Ei?Byr cupj-tiu or wmm.
of capuon linus ai m neuus ui i.--umns
ot news, whose creed is "mul
tum In paro"
It Is probably generally known that
the number of letters which will "go"
In the first line of a "head" averages
from 10 to 20 Another little creed
of the "copy-reader" 1b that ever
good head, rauet "say something." In
other woras. it mnst have a noun and
a verb ln It.
With Mr. Roosevelt's name taking
up nine letter siacea, few long verba
ever followed it ln a one-line head.
That Mr. Taft be elected for life
enjoy good health, and live foreer.
Is the sweetest dream of the "copy
reader." Second Unitarian President.
It might be ot Interest to many to
learn that Mr. Taft Is not the first
man of the Unitarian faith to occupy
tho presidential chair, as President
Fllmore also was a Unitarian.
History shows that two Unitarians,
two Congregationallsts, two members
of the Dutch Reformed church, one
non-sectarian, eight Episcopalians, six
Presbyterians, and four Methodists
have been the Incumbents of the
White House. President Arthur was
the last to represent the EpUcopal
faith, Harrison the last Presbyterian,
McKlnley the last Methodist. Roose
velt and Van Buren wc the Dutch
Reformed, Jefferson professed no re
ligion. William Howard Taft is the first
Yale graduate, sixth Ohlan, and nine
teenth lawyer elected president. Har
vard had three representatives the
two Adamses and Roosevelt Madi
son was graduated from Princeton.
William and Miry gave three presi
dents. Virginia still leads In the num
ber of favorite sons, she having giv
en seven names to presidential his
tory. President Taft Is the second man
elected to that 'office who was born
in a city. Roosevelt was oorn in
New York, and Taft in Cincinnati All
others wero born "somewhere in the
country." Mr. Taft is the fourteenth
man of English descent to be presi
dent and the third secretary of war
In kt, .ilotraf cwl tn (hA Whttn TTrmso
Hnnnu, nr,A fir-in wore. f.lirln,l oflor
rfslenlne from the office which Mr.
Tatt held up to tne time ot his
Defeated Six Opponents.
The now nresldent enjoys the dis
tinction of being the. first candidate
for the office to defeat six opponents
representing separate and recognized
parties. Grant had seven "runners
up," but five of them either represent
ed tho democratic party or had bolt
ed from that organization.
In tho matter of vote-getting Mr.
Taft takes off his hat to Itoosevelt
alone. Mr. Tart's 7.UGLM35 popular
votes were second only to Mr. Roose
velt's vote of 1904, which was 7,Ct3.
48C. Even at that, however. Mr. Taft
had a safe majority of 1,045,715 over
Bryan which ranked next to Roose
velt's 1,545.515 lead over Judge Par
ker. Mr. Taft's name is ono of the old
est In America. His paternal ances
tors sprang from Robert Taft, who
settled In Mention, Mass.. in 1GG0.
Robert Taft's ancestry has been trac
ed back to 1C00. The name has al
ways been spelled tho same as it is
The presidents of the United
States and the number ot letters ln
their names follows:
Taft, Polk - . - 4
Adams, Tyler, Grant, Hayes D
Monroe, Taylor, Pierce . . C
Madison. Jackson, Fllmore, Lincoln,
Johnson . 7
Van Huron, Harrison, Buchanan,
Garfield, McKlnley . 8
Jefferson, Cleveland, Roosevelt . . 9
Washington . . . 10
BEST DIPLOMAT TO AMERICA
CARACAS, March 1C -Padro Eze-'
qull Rojas, who is regarded as the
ablest d'olomat of Venezuela, has beou
anpolnted Venezuelan minister to
j SI", Patrick's Day j
(By Dr. F. W. Callagbtr.) kindness strangers who eamo from all
Tho threo Virtues wblch are dear I countries to bo instructed among
To Irish hearts, are emoiemeu nere
Within this three-leafed clover;
Fdollty that knows no end
To country, swfcetheart. Faith or
Courage that no reverse can bend,
And hospitality all blend
Their types within the Shamrock."
The almost universal custom 01
wearing a "sprig of green" on tho 17th
of March by Americans of all classe
is evidence or the sypamies 01 xne
people in the sad history of Ireland's
past, and a union of hope with the
Irish people for a brighter future.
Thoy, In this way, also offer hom-'ment to their own-usages, their sub
ago tq on.pt the greatest characters tie and realistic turn of mind, and
ot an bibtory at. fames. Tue cruei
policy of tho English government al-
most succeeded, for a time. In so
covering with obscurity and derision,
the early history of Ireland, that it i
was not uncommon, not many years !
ago, to find educated Americans who I
thought Ireland had no past and was '
only now emerging from a night of
barbarism. Today we know better, I
and the scholars of all lands are tell
ing. In their different tongues, the
true story ot Ireland. The, French
writer, Kenan, says:
i.. ih. no.1,.0. , ..i
Vinj il,. L..U MUl.,C3 ..U JlUUllLOi
the titles ot his descent, and desig
nate with certainty, even In tho dark
nees of prehistoric ages, the race
from which he has sprung.
Long before the time of St Patrick,
the Romans, in their conquering
inarch throughout tho world, visited
and abided In Ireland, and the famous
Itound Toners are supposed to be
monuments of this time. The people
of the Island, though Patnin, were civ
ilized, as the -archaeloglcal specimens
in the Royal academy of Dublin prove
conclusively, and though divided into
many clans, they had their national
assemblies, and it was before one otthe freedom denied taera m their own
those solemn conclaves that St. Pat-!jan(j. gy cainelo America by the
iur umuc ho mii uto "uk'twi jrandred thousands, ana nave so proi
in favor of the doctrines of Christian-1 jjed hy the opportunities which our
ity. The Christian teachings ot St. 1 glorious land affords, that, through a
Patrick wero readily received by the 8t!an of irisi, m0Od. or by lineal
Irish people, and before his death, in descent, their representatlveB may be
469, the whole people bad embraced
iuu ivufciuu ui uu t,iu, iiuu wim
this was born also the stimulation of
Before the landing of the English
on Britain's soil, Ireland
tlan. and it was from Ireland,'
through her missionaries, that the
christian faith and the Intellectual
movement reached England. As a blt-
ter Irlkh poet puts it
"We raised Mm from his low estate;
We nbfeked his pagan soul from
And led him pure to Heaven's gate.
Till he. for gold, like Judas fell.
And when. In one long soulless night
He lay unknown to woalth or fame
We gave him empire, riches, light
And taught him how
to spell Ills
From (his time until the Invasion of
the Danes, In 83C. was the Golden
Age. of Ireland Tho venerable Bode,
the first great English scholar, about
720 wrote "The Irish received with
of elks; officers
Local Lodge Last Night Held
Rousing Meeting Discuss
Grand Lodge Trip
The annual meeting of tho Elks wab
held last night and the following offi
cers for the ensuing year were elect
ed. Exalted ruler. M. A.-Peterson;
esteemed leading xnlght, Carl Graf; '
esteemed loyal knlgbt, O. G. Wager,
esteemed lecturing knight. Charles A.
Hall; secretary, Joe McKeehan; treas
urer, E. W. Sp'ers; tyler, Thomas
Blair; trustee. Earl Marks.
Toe meeting was the best attended
cno that has been held for some1
time. It was decided that the local. for wild-cat, h.de but one dollar in
lodgo would attend t'ae grand en-jstead 6r fire w 11 be paid,
campment at Lcs Angeles next Jui j Tho superv sors state that the new
in a body and attired so that all the J law will moan tne saving of s-overal
t-her lodges will take notice. A uni- thcu&and dollar-, annually to Cocaine
form consisting of a erav suit, gray
Tiqt and gray spatswill be worn, anu
It Is expected that fully 300 members
w"ll attend. No action was taken on
tte pTCDOHIOn tO CrCCt 3 nCW" tHlllJ
5B" Jt it Is expected that bo edifice
nomI-.dc,r:yed during the big fire will be
replaced by a magnificent building
1 before Vie coming, summer Is over,
-ever berore bas'the local organiza-
Jion been In such an excellent condl-
tlcn There are now ovfr 500 mem-
bcrs in this city.
E TO BE PASSED
CcntJwed Trom Pago 1.)
of Gvham, "that members ofibe ap
propriation committee have been
working day and night on this bill for
improvement at territorial Institutions.
If this is the cases I don't see why they
d'd not bring the bill Into the houso
in the night I'me. It certainly should
not tfc looked at w:icn ono tein see."
Arter persistent effort to defeat tho
bili on the ground that tho sums ap
propriated would raise the tax rate, all
oppositlsn was withdrawn and the bill
passed with only Pace and Gibbons
epposing It This action was not
taken, liowoer, until the Florence
bridge appropriation of $30,000 had
been amended to repeal tho act of
two years apo giving $19,000 fcr the
bridge. A second amendment to tho
bill was secured by Morris to make
appropriation for tho pioneer homo In
1S09 In place of 1910. The university
lt Tucson was given $29,400 for lm-
Most of the time dur-
log consideration was taken by Gnv
I ham county members, who sousht to
j open the way- for the rcmovalof the
I Benson etiool to Graaam county.
them, and gratuitously supplied them
with food, books and teachers?' pat
rick had not been dead half a cen
tury when- Irish missionaries and
Rcholars had founded schools and
monastaries in England, In the High
lands of Scotland. In nurgundy and
the Apanlnea, and on the shores. of
Lake Constance on the border of
Swtlzerland. To quote once more
from Itonan: "When we consider the
ieg0ns ot Catholic saints who, in the
tixm. seventh ana eighth centuries
inundated the continent and arrived
from their island bearing with them
their stubborn spirit, their attach-
sea mem uoing uuiy unui me lzm
century a3 Instructors in grammar
ami lltorature to all the west, we can
not doubt that Ireland, In the first half
of the Middle Ages, wa3 tho scene of
a singular Tellglous movement" This
was the condition of Irlend up to and
subsequent to Henry II. in 1154.
From this time to almost within the
memory of those now living, the hls-
tory of Ireland has been one long
scene of " spoliation, murder and fam
ine, varied only as tho Ingenuity of
Kngllsh rulera could framo some law
more cruel than tho last. A son who
renounced the faith or his father
MH.n i '..Til. ..
came thereby Into possession of his
fathers estate. A father was forbid
den to educate his children In Ire
land, or send them abroad for educa
tion. A price was placed upon thej
head of a schoolmaster as on tnc
scalp of a wolf. The people were
taken from their homes and banished
to distant parts of the country, and
their lands divided among men im
ported from Kngland and Scotland
The only hope of the Irish in tho later
centuries was emigration to other
?,,,' n-h.-, cnHaroi tn tli rnrnprs
ot the cartn and ln every country
k.. hotnmito nmurm fnr nthors
f fouDd among tho honored citizens of
every town 0f every state or tnc na-
. tion, and among the nation's presl-
dents, several claim Irish ancestry.
From the war of independence to the
civil war. their percentage or repre-
scntatives in the ranks lias been In1,u" .,"... -"--.--.?ua.V.
excess of their numbers In tho coun
try, and ot the throe great heroes of
the army of the north, one was Sher
idan, the son of on Irish Immigrant
In commemoration of the glories
of their early history. In sad remem
brance of 'the persecutions which, for
cruelty, are unloue ln the annals of
all time. In further thankfulness for
the preservation of their Christian
heritage and for "the opportunities
which other countries than their own
have o'ffered to their exiled fathers,
their descendants meet on St. Pat
rick's d.y to tell by song and story
ho glories and sorrows of the-nast
and to renew the traditions of faith
and liberty for which their fathers
K anVto p fety anw t
the cause of Ireland, and to civil and
religious liberty In eery land
WILL SAVE MUCH
Estimated That Cochise Coun
ty Will Profit By Several
TOMBSTONE, Ariz. March 1C
The Wolf bounty measure, greatly
reducing the bount es on wild ani
mal skins, which received Governor
Kibbey's signature Thursday Is al
ready ln cper t on !n this county.
A copy was reeved by the board
of supo. visors aad henceforth the
county will pay botyit'es as prescr'bed
by the new law. UnJtr tUe provisions
cf the new bl 1 anty $10 instead of $20
will be allowed for lobo skins while
county. Under too old order the sum
paid -out for bounties each yeai
mounted Into the thousands and the
heaviest Hoji was the sum paid for
wildcat h des la year be.ng nearly
SSOO0. Tae new bounty law still re-
quires tl-e payment of one dollar for
covcte hides .
l l is probable tSat In the future
hunters will not devcto so much time
to hunting wild cats as the bounties
tbeV will receive will not ctve them
BISBEE IN IN
BOLE OF ARBITRATOR
City Engineer in Douglas to
Settle Dispute Over a DM
DOUGLAS.' Arizona, March 16
For the purpose of arbitrating tie
controversy between City Englnee
Norton and Andy Scottt whose posi
tion is supported by Engineer Joe
Sexton, involving "an allowance for a
few more than one thousand yards of
dirt. J. S. McXelsh, county surveyor
and city engineer of Blsbee, is In the
city today at tho invitation ot the
city council. Ho and two local en
gineers wero engaged today in lnve
tlgatlng.the various pole's at Issue.
At the last meeting of the council
Mr. Scott's claim was held to bo an
excess one by the city engineer. It
was for work dono on tho flood canal
and tte amount Involved was some
thing like $440. Mr Sexton held that
the claim was just. The Wtter was
referred to the street and alley com
mittee and that committee hit upon
tho scheme of having an outside and
disinterested engineer called in to
havo the last word on the controversy
'etition is Circulated and Sign
ed Urging His Reappoint
ment and Seeking Support
From Outside Influences
D0LGLA9. Arizona, March Id.-
During the last few days there has
been a revival t the hopes, of thosel
-epubllcans ln Arizona who desire to
ee Joseph H. Klbbey remain in his
reEent position as governor of A,rt
Yesterday a petition asking for tho
reappointment of KIDbey was hur
riedly circulated in Douglas. -Tola
action would indicate that at least
hose handling this petition are not
expecting that an appointment will
oe made at once.
Word reached Phoenix last week
from Washington that a new govern
or for Arizona was expected to be
named early this week and that the
ciioice was believed to be between
W. . Sturges of Pima county and
Isaac Stoddard of Phoenix.
That the activity for Kibbcy la not
confined to Douclas Is shown hv ihp
following taken from the Tucson Citi
"That friends of Governor Klbbey
are overlooking no opportunity to aid
nis canamacy tor tho governorship of
Arizona ior anotner term is indicated
hv a Intta. ..1.t.U f.. v m tt
one of" the Pima co iy member of
The letter is from. George A. Mintz. y,ear! .L1"1 6 iTliS? S
chairman of the republican centnU about "" ?T J"' bW 5?inf
committee of Maricopa county. projectors to look there for gold, Jbut
"It urges Mr Tralles to write - nar- l dld not do lt mVsolt- ai sorT5r
scnaluer to President Taftrcom: nT' W l h7 th1 ?"? M
mending Governor Klbbey and rec- Sato,?cd15e am 17.t " T!
ommonding Win as tho bit qualified bIe f 0?n?J?t $SFhIa2
erriS aCCePtab'e tte EV- VrJfelttfhS5JS".5
"The fact that Governor' Klbbey's $"" Iron and quartz and pecnl
renomiaaUon by President Roosevelt ?r, hard brown hematite-par, and
was not confirmed ln the senate has lt ,s on tn'8."w? sparatVthe sId
left the governorship matter in a JT8 on.,th;HlZ0Da Nrth,0rT1;
somewhat complicated state and the ulm,! Sf nM
speculations as to who wilt really be ,s f" ,m.meKe out.croPf f i s spar
nWrnor KlhhPv'a ,pJo. j, and quartz, about sixty feet wide and
Kibbey's successor are
,ti ... , .,.. . --,...
that It will e none other than Mr."
"His political opponents, however.'
have ilecI.tP.llr .1IfTornf vlwa
"Some say it will be National Com
mitteeman Sturges, who i expected
to get Into the good graces of Presi
dent Taft through his intimate
friend, Postmaster General Hitchcock.
"Fome say that it will be Isaac
Stoddard, former secretary of the ter
ritory. Col. Stoddard, however. Is
said to be opposed strongly by the
Murphy faction of tho republican par
ty ln the territory. Tho Murphv
Stoddard fued Is said to date back
to the time when Mr. Stoddard, dnr-
Ing the term' of Governor Murphy, re-
I S,," f ?. t Si
Nichols, who was secretary of the ter
ritory for several years.
"Some say that It will be J. C.
Adams, wbo Is a political opponent
of Goiernor Klbbey and who recently .
resigned at Mr. Kibbey's request as'
territortal fa"ir wmmfariraStlH ouf-'
ers assert tbai It may bo Geo U
Young secretary of the republican .
v?,fcaIif.miatee!i . ... , ..
With all the speculation, the letter'
from Mr. Mintz to Mr.. Tralles shows'
W th fri,.n,i nr mam TriM,D,r!u' piacesi. uui no one pas ever aone
aro alert and working vigorously for
Show Production and Earn
ings for Last Year and
' Big Increases1
BOSTON. Mar. 16. Prodnctrsn of
tile CopfKtr Queen Cousolitlat! M'a-
Ing Co., ail but a few shares of wlt'cti
have been turned into- the treasury
of R,elp,. Dodge Co.. Iu for the
year 108 was 76,125,162 pounds, an
Increase of lO0O.00C pounds over the
prevlcus year. Pr-fts last year from
Damon were $3 912 255, aga".nst .$!,
07S.SC7 In 1907. Interest Is added, to
the figures b re's-n of their appear
ance for the t rst time.
The company has a large Invest
ment In other corporatoat totaling
$'.181.437. " Jnc'utfed In this group Is
32C0 shares of -Northern Pacific Ry.
carried' at $291,130: 2800 Great North
ern preferred carried at $186,047;
2000 snares Great Northern Ry. Co.
TWO DAYS MORE
DR. H. W. SWIGGERT OF THE WELL KNOWN FIRM OF SWIG
GERT BROS. OPTICA!. CO, PHOENIX AND DENVER, WILL BE
AT THE COPPER QUEEN HOTEL UNTIL TOMORROW (THURS
DAY) NIGHT ONLY.
Take advantage of our stay here and have your eyes carefully ex
amined by one who has made the eyes a careful study, and your
optical wo-k done by a comoetent, reliable and exclusive optical
house. Every pair of glasses wi sell poec through our own factory,
and must pass a rigid examination before shipping. We ars prepared
to do our work right. Try us.
REMEMBER This la our Pst trip until early fall.
AT COP.ER OUEEN HOTEL.
UNTIL TOMORROW NIGHT ONLY
Comfort and Satisfaction our Guarantee.
IS WORTH $60
New Gold Field In Arizona
Shows Wonderful Wealth
Excitement is Growing
Apace in That Section
SALOME. Ariz., March 1C I havo
Just returned rom tho now Salome
BqnanzaTwTlu a sack of oro worth at
least fifty dollars .a pound to lock
In the safe, and. can now personally
confirm the genuineness of tho strike
made by Algers, Qriflltrand Barker
six miles northwest of Salome. It Is
beyond question the rishost gold
strike made ln Arizona in recent
)tars. possibly ever. The oro Is alto
gether too rich to give any sane or
accurate average value, being ln cases
a maw ot wira gold and small nug
gets so rich that chunks of the rock
cannot be pulled apart when broken
except by using considerable force. It
is worse than "lousy'' wlth gold, and
the. pile of It that tho boys have
stacked up in tho sun on the hillside
is enough U) make ordinarily conserv
ative men act temporarily Insane.
Some ot them don't kaow whether to
touch or cry.
This Is the first tlnxs I have ever
seen what can be really called gold
fever. The gold ocewra f a. brown
hematite JTr on the contact et an
M"""", f"ri,te d,k'" J"t l
two Hundred feet long. This rich, float
was found on the hillside about fifty
feet below the blowout and followed
up the hlH'to tho spar outcrop, which
Is identical with tho float. Yesterday
it """M,,J"1 1 "r"-..ilrr.
.""' "" uu '" "" "c cuu.jn... auu
have taken out several hundred
pounds of this Jewelry, which Is half
wire gold and runs away up into the
thousands. They break a piece off
and look at it, and then every one
looks a It. and they untfo ibtedly nave
awav t'iouands of dollars vesterday
and !. .o friends aad fellow pros
wet r., Today people are rushing In
from (. ri direction aDd, after a look
at tho rich strike, they scatter out
asain'ln every direction and go to
putting un location notices. Every
one ln this section was either there
todav or Is now on his way, and, for
tunately for us, there is no train Sun
day, and local people along the Arl
zona and California railroad will have
all day Sunday and until Monday af-
?ernoon 7o locate" before the ouLlde
,,H ' , , . .h-Ti
V"11 ,n- But thcf0 ,3 r0Cm
ThIs" 8amc 'aon covers an area
w,dfl Md ,g huds of these
dlorc d,kes a,0 wn,ch here are
oulcrdSs .and stringers of this same
urn,- .nl. vi.fm.in ,,r,,iro,ic
any work on that before. All the
tst of them will bo located within
the next week, and if sur'aco indica
tions are of any value and the ore
lust struck any Indication, there will
be many other rich strikes made dur
ing the net few weeks when work
Is done There are dozen of places
annaren'lv Juf the same on the sur
face. The schist belt starts four
miles west of Salome and covers
about twenty-five square miles at the
west end of th Harcuvars. Yo-i can
walk out In an hour and a half, or
ride If you can get a rii. b'it riare
rlirs. I will be in PhoeDlx Monday
afternoon with a sacV of o-e that will
convince the most skenttcal.
irn oe proDTt'es carried at $100,
000: 207 ?57 shares -f Indiana Sonora
C"p-r vn'ns & Smelting Co. carried
t Sl?R7 51. and - 22.501 shares
? "L .?
" "Voo V, "1 . E..3' "1 "V
at $5v.2B an its plant and real es
tate at $2,227,243.
Hr3."r71nsl0T7'3 UcotMcg Bynp
He b"n T2! for orr PTXTY-Vr YTABS
'n.f if MorGEsa :or tvn cvn-vm
Wl.l.lTKStI u'e' -ntir rRffV.T !UO SMC
lit 2!t: JOPIS WISI vOUaair III the
rrmt 'crI)IA.inRO.. 6o;l br bmrsUrHTiit
tfcrt ot In mt &. tJainps ad ak for MMr Wli
mwa Snntklnr fljTUP," Mid tikft Bo othrr tic
?wntyflTe erat bottl& Qor&c!d coocr t
F"liitOnwArt. Jur!Wl.onl ParjiT Nnirb.
U. &X OLD AND WELL TRIED UkMSUV