Newspaper Page Text
DAILY AND WEEKLY.
tdest Paper in Armma EatablUhed IMA.
Published by Journal-Miner Company.
J. C. Martin, Editor and Manager.
tEriBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS
Official Paper City of Preecott.
nercd In the Postatftc at Prcaeott. Anion,
u Sacaaa-Ctaaa Matter.
THE UAIL JOl K-saL-MINEK la published
every day in the year eicept Sundaye and
THE WELk.L JUl KN A L-MINL V is publM'-tru
1 every Wedneaday, at PRESCOTT. tht
Caunty Seat at Yavapai County .
rltfc HAS ttiUS Oerl... .- .....
j Temple Court, Nav York City, au.
a. Expteas Building, Washington Street. C
-ego. E. K.ATZ Advertising Agency in char.
eaere the paper ia kept ou ale.
til ordered Mtopi"-
. i oecontinuoo ...
rillle are aent not
i req uUs'. to pn
o t any time ar
.a. id notice to" thi Oku
eiltit re ,j.
ft pay up tnt
y. V- 1
uer u.i .
I I Stt
,. I SO
.. I 00
WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER and
Low lilobis-Democrat j M
n FVanrim-o Call J OC
a Francisto t'hronlcle 3 40
'.H.1-;ih;a arM 2 7$
The following excerpts from the
weekly report of Henry Clews 4 Co.'
otie of the largest banking institu
tions on Wall street, will tend to show
what the business conditions are
tbrougnont the country :
Speculative conditions in the stock
market show moderate improvement.
Confidence revives slowly, but there
is a marked absence of the unsettling
rumors which affected the stability of
value., during the last two or three
month. Now that the weakest spot
in the situation have been eliminated
the market is more likely to be under
the influence of natural conditions
and its future to be more safely gaug
ed by ordinary judgment.
"During the next few weeks good
rates for money are likely to prevail,
and it ie quite conceivable that occa
sional flurries may be encountered
meanwhile. It must be remembered
that the crop movement i6 two to
three weeks late in most localities,
and even four weeks late in some; so
"that these demands have appeared
later than usual, and funds will be
correspondingly late in returning.
The only source of relief to the
monetary situation in case of strin
gency is in gold imports. Europe i
rather disposed to retain surplus
funds, although the best opinion ie
that if New York needs gold it will
come. That is assuring and probably
true. Our toreign trade movement is
growing more favorable to gold im
ports, for the reason that exports
hitherto backward are increasing
while imports are decreasing. The
latter is a net feature, the result of
depression here and a lessened de
mand for Inxuries.
"Railroad earnings continue satis
factory, both gross and net, although
decreases in the latter grow more fre
quent. Railroad managers, however,
are often making strenuous efforts at
retrenchment, not only in improve
ments but also in ordinary operating
expenses. Wbeber this is due to in
creased costs of labor and materials or
to an anticipated decline in business
does not yet appear. But the move
ment is significant, and is probably
partly owing to both causes. Bank
clearings for several weeks have been
showing declines of 15 to 30 per cent
compared with last year, the heaviest
shrinkage, of course, being in the
eastern financial centers, while the
western cities still continue to show
gains over last year. A conservative
policy seems general in business cir
cles. At the lower level manufactur
ers' profits are being reduced to a
minimum, and labor will sooner or
later be obliged to recognize the
changed situation and alio conces
sions. At the lower level, to which
we are now coming, more stable it
less profitable conditions will be
reached, and work will be found for
all if reason rules. The inevitable
shrinkage of boom profits will, of
course, affect the industrials adverse
ly. Fortunately, these are held by
the public, as a rule, to only a lim
ited extent, and the reorganizations
or readjustments which must come in
due course of time will fall heaviest
upon their progenitors.
"International politics may have a
slight effect upon the world's security
markets, but the danger of an out
break in the far east is not immediate.
In our own political situation there
is also nothing to cause uneasiness.
Congress will do little or nothing
until after the presidential election,
a year hence, and no disturbance need
be expected from that quarter.
John Allison has written a comedy
dram i of western life, which it is
pron md will contain many dramatic
surprises, and at the same time the
comedy element will predominate.
The title decided upon is "Minnie
From Minnesota," and Maude Allison
will be starred in the production,
which will open in September next.
The government of New York City
costs over a hundred millions a year.
The sum total of the budget for the
next calendar year is one hundred and
six and a half million dollars. Near
ly one fourth as much as congress
appropriates for conducting the gov
ernment of the United States.
While Mr. Hauna is unsurpassed as
a campaign manager, the Kansas City
Journal says any fairly good republi
can leader ought to be able to coo
duct next year's campaign to a suc
The Chicago police are under sus
picion and are charged with selling
boys into slaveiyand young girls into
shame. But one could ex;ect nothing
else of a city where graft rules in
f To Cure a Cold in One Day
IToke Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets,
Seven Minion boxes soW In past 12 months. This Signature.
THE BATTERING PAM.
PANAMA AS A DEPENDENCY.
Some persons on the other side of
the Atlantic see certain things on this
side of the water pretty clearly.
The London Morning Post, for exam
ple, says it is "in the interest of the
world and of civilization that Panama
declare its independence and hoist tta
flag under the shelter of the guns of
the United States navy." The Lon
don Daily Mail, with prophetic fore
sight, declares that Panama's inde
pendence will be of a "shadowy na
ture," and that it "must come to de
Iend entirely on the United Mate.-,
to which it will henceforth be vir
tually annexed." And it adds:
"Thus the United States draws a step
nearer to the immense wealth of South
America, which must some day fall
under its control."
All this, of course, is gospel. Civ
ilization will tie benefited by the sep
aration of Panama from Colombia.
Panama, in its new status, will vir
tually be part of the territory of the
United States.- Theoretically it will
be independent, at least for a time.
Actually, it will be a dependency of
the United States. It will be formally
annexed to the United States in time,
pass through the territorial -t
and then be admitted to the union ou
an equality with New York, Missouri
and the rest of the states. This is
prophecy which will soon transmute
itself into history.
It is reported that Colombia will
make a powerful effort to regain her
ascendancy on the i- hums. An army
of several thousand men is said to be
marching on Panama from the south.
That army, if it exists, will do no
harm to the revolutionists. The phys
ical obstacles in the way of the invas
ion of Panama from Colombia by land
are so great that they can not be over
come by any force which the Bogota
government can raise. The obstacles
to the entrance of Colombian troops
by sea in sufficient force to accom
plish anything are equally formidable
The sympathy of the people of the
big republic of North America will
sustain the isthmians in their strug
gle with Colombia, if there should be
any struggle. Our own government
will be obliged to prevent the inter
ruplion of traffic un the isthmian rail
road, and also to protect American
citizens at the different ports in the
new nation. The United States
reigns, and the government at Panama
still lives. Globe-Democrat.
THANKSGIVING IN THE WEST.
In this issue of the Journal-Miner is
published the proclamation for
thanksgiving just issued by Governor
Brodie. In this connection it natur
ally starts one to reflecting on some
of the things for which 'not only the
whole country, but the west in partic
ular, hits to be thankful. That the
west is prosperous no one can deu.
and in proof of this the following
propositions are submitted:
Traveling men say they .cannot get
goods to their customers fast enough.
Farmers say crops are bountiful, and
prices all that could be wished.
Railroad men say their only trouble
is to handle the enormous volume of
Manufacturers say their only diffi
culty is in getting the additions to
their plants completed so they can
catch up with their orders.
The warehouse men have no room
in their elevators: the bankers have
vaults filled with deposits,and a rea l
demand for money ; contractors and
builders have work in sight for a year
ahead; even the cattle in the fields
and the horses in the streets look
The mortgage on the farm has been
paid off, and the farmer has money
Industries are making money and
railroads are paying dividends.
The earth has been prolific: buying,
selling, carrying, bmldiug. develop
ing, all are going forward with a hum
of industry that can almost be heard.
Confidence is strong and faith in
the future is firm.
The stock brokers now have the
field to themselves. They do not
affect the general country. What one
loses another makes. It is specula
tion pure and simple.
The revolution in Colombia, result
ing in the independence of the State
of Panama and the creation of a new
republic, brings the Panama canal to
the front again. There appeared to
be but little chance for a settlement
of the differences with the Colombian
government, although the peiple of
Panama themselves are a unit la favor
of accepting the ten million and al
lowing the United States to go ahead
with the work. But Senator Morgan
and some of bis friends are demand
ing tbat the Nicaragua route be
chosen and they threaten to bring the
matter to the front. If this is done it
means another lnng and wearisome
fight, as Morgau's ability to talk for
ever is well known.
There are half a dozeu male adult.
iu Santo Domingo who bave not been
elected president of tbe republic, ami .
they are concocting a revolution.
The avilable cash balance iu the
United States treasury is 2."),000,000.
which would indicate that we are still
able to pay our bills.
THE CUBAN TREATY.
That the Cuban treaty will be made
effective by the passing of the neces
sary legislation in both houses of con
gress, is now assured. There is j?ome
opposition, but uot enough to defeat
the measure. President Roosevelt's
missionary work tin his trip early in
the year, and his persistent endeavors
with congressmen and senators at
Washington, have had their effect,
and the administration will be sus
tained. The effort to iujure President
Roosevelt ou account of his activity
in the interest of Cuban reciprocity
will fail utterly. This effort is par
ticipated in by some democrats on ac
count of its being an administration
policy; but most of the opposition is
backed by the beet sugar interests of
the Pacific coast and the northwest.
It has been shown that the reciprocal
feature will uot materially hurt the
beet sugar induetry. But aside from
all questions of policy. and paramount
to them, is the fact stated so pointed
ly by the president in his message to
congress that America's word is
pledged, and failure to enact tbe
necessary legislation will constitute
repudiation of our promises.
President Roosevelt has been carry
ing out the definite promises of Presi
dent McKinley. He has very wisely
refused to argue the matter of Cuban
reciprocity beyond a certain point.
- tying that bis solemn promise in the
prosence of death at JBuffalo to carry
out the announced policies of bis
martyred predecessor was enough to
bind him to aggressive action.
It is this promise that fixed the
faith of all the people on Roosevelt in
the days when he was not so well
known as now. He will carry out
that promise to the letter, and con
gress will not refuse to make good
the obligations assumed at the time of
the Cuban settlement. The president's
message is a model of high minded,
patriotic, statesmanlike utterance.
Organized labor in Chicago is be
giuniug to feel the reactionary effects
of the abnormal increase in wages it
has gained during the last year. So
heavy has the additional expense
proved to the big firms that they havy
been forced to lay off 12,000 nieiA
and are preparing to drop 70U0 more.
Reportsof the discharge of employer
reach the headquarters of the Chicago
Federation of labor every day. The
most serious was tbe announcement
that the International Harvester com
pany would reorganize its plant, and
by centralization drop 7000 men and
women from its payrolls. Coupled
with this came a rumor that the Pull
man company was contemplating lay
ing off men, ami that tbe companies
of the various metal trades us.-ociatiou
are ready to take similar action.
Should all this be done Chicago will
liave more idle men than at any time
since 18911 A total of 11,800 men art
now out of work.
An associated press dispatch says
that what has most impressed all ob
servers of the present situation ou the
isthmus of Panama is the complete
success of the secession movement
and the orderly continuauce of affair.
since the change of government. All
government f unci ions have so fai
been carried on with complete suc
cess, and the unanimous feeling
throughout the district of Panama tL
favor of the new government is far b.--yond
what its promoters anticipated
when making their preparations f. i
tbe memorable event of Nov. 3. Tb
successful execution of all the detail
of the secession plan show that tb
work was that of minds masterful ii
such matters and rarely known in
South American i evolutions.
The deal whicb it was thought some
time ago had been closed between tht
Santa Fe aud Rock island roads for a
joint trackage arrangement, is now
finally aud officially off, and tbe pros
pect is good for lively competition be
tween tbe two great companies for the
business of the southwest. Albu
Tbe eternal feminine crops up in
central Africa too, and a recent Brit
isb government can't keep up its com
munications since the dashing bru
nette lielles decided that the fashion
able evening dress was to lie a sueat
but chaste costume of a telegraph wire
wound three times around the waist.
Bogota is now finding out that oui
treaty obligation to preserve free
transit across tbe isthmus .of Panama,
heretofore inteipreted that we
wouldn't let insurgents fight tbe Co
lombian government, may also mean
tbat we wou't let tbe government
In an advertisement by a railway
company of some uncalled for good
the letter "1" was dropped from the
word "lawful, " and it read: "Peo
pie to whom tbe packagegs are direct
ed are requested to come forward ami
pay the awtul charges on the same. '
That we are nut the only is shown
by a ( iermau contested election case
where forty one witnesses testified tt.
voting for a candidate, officially
stated as having but fifteen votes.
Evidently tbey play unholy tricks
with ballot boxes over there too.
in Two Days.
Office of the Governor.
Tbe people of tbe Territory of Ari
zona, in gracious ind uufeigued ac
knowledgment of tbe rich blessings
bestowed during the year by the Su
preme Kuler. anil ever mindful of
their dependence on the bouuty of tbe
Giver of all good, should seek Uttiug
occasion to express their feeling of
gratitude and adoration.
The general health of our citizen
ship has been good; the treasures of
our mines, forests, fields and gardens
have been poured forth in increasing
quantities; anil the paths of honest
toil and energy have led to comfort,
contentment and happiness. Prosr-
itv has come to all branches of indus-
try. not ouly in this territory, but in
tbe nation, for which the expressions
of thanks of a grateful people should
be devoutly given.
In harmony with the beautiful cus
tom of our people of giving a day in
each year to devotion and thanksgiv
ing for the gifts of Providence, I,
Alexander O. Brodie, governor of the
Territory of Arizona, do hereby rec
ommend, in conformity with the proc
lamation of the president of tbe Unit
ed States.that Thursday, November -!!,
1903, be observed as a day of especial
tlevotion to thanksgiving and prayer,
remembering the needy in acts of
Christian charity and brotherly love,
that we may be worthy of tbe Divine
blessing of Almighty God.
Id witness whereof, 1 have hereunto
set my hand, and caused the great seal
of tbe Territory of Arizona to be
affixed. Done at the capital, in the
City of Phenix, this sixth day of No
vember, A. D., 1003.
Alexander O. Brodie.
By the Governor:
Assistant Secretary of Arizona.
The Masonic Grand Lodge of Ari
zona, whicb met in seession at meson
this week elected officers as follows:
J. S. Cromber, graud master.
George Shand. senior warden.
Herbert Brown, junior grand warden.
John M. Ormsby, grand treasurer.
George J. Roskruge.grand secretary.
The grand chapter of Royal Arcb
Masons elected the following officers:
A. A. Johns, of Prescott, grand
John J. Sweeney, deputy ' grand
Volney R. Stiles, grand king.
J. H. McPherson, grand scribe.
J. M. Ormsby, grand treasurer.
George J. Rospruge, grand secre
tary. Rev. F. T. Bennett, of Prescott.
Morris Goldwater, of Prescott.
P. P. Parker, graud captain of the
A. D. Barnhart. of Prescott, grant!
J. J. Muirbead, royal arcb captain,
F. M. Zuck, grand organist.
The commandery elected tbe follow-
ng officers to serve for the ensuing
Thomas Armstrong, jr., grand com
mauder. O. T. Rouse, deputy grand com
mander. , J. J. Hawkins, of l'leeCoU, gland
J. J. Sweeney, grand captain gen
eral. K. L. Hart, grand senior warden.
O. W.Vickers, grand junior warden.
G. H. N. Luhrs, grand treasurer.
G. J. Roskruge, grand recorder.
Rev. Lewis Halsey, grand prelate.
N. A. Morford. gram) standard
A. D. Barubart, of Prescott grand '
!. E. Kohler, grand w at den.
J. H. Baldwiu, grant! captain of tht
The Santa Fe will shortly receive a
few of the big engines now being fin i
ished by the Baldwin Locomotive!
works. The consignment of twenty ;
eugines ordered from the Baldwin.- :
is nearly finished and several of thej
big machines have been sent to tbe I
west. Tbey will be used on the heavy j
grades of tbe mountain ranges cm- I I
by the Santa Fe main line. The eu
gines are t he largest that have ever
been turned out of any railroad sin ( ?
in the world. One of the great ma- .
chines, a few days ago, was taken to
the New Mexico division to be MM
on the steep incline?- of the Raton
pass. When the engine was run into
the roi.nd hoiiso at La Junta it wa
foiiud that there was uot room enough '
in tin- stall for the complete eugine,
so tile tender was uncoupled and the
monster was tbeu alu.o.-t too large for
the narrow quarters. The engine and
tender is seventy seven feet long and
the tank of its tender has a capacity
if 8700 gallons of water. Its weight
is "JOO tons. Tbe engine has five
drivers ou each side aud the wheels
are so large that tbe surface with
whicb they take the rails is much
larger than that of au ordiuary en
gine. They are intended for pulling
long trains up the heavy graties aud
the Santa Fe road with these engines
will tie able to take trains as long as
other roads do where the grades are
only moderately heavy. The engines
are the limit for size aud make an or
dinary engine look like a pigmy by
comparison. They aie much heavier
Moihvr Noah SLr.j
r 1 i '
tban the heavy Brooks locomotive
bought by tbe Northern Pacific some
years ago to solve the problem of
heavy grades on its Rocky mountain
division. Al buquerque Citizen.
K1RKLAM) AND SKULL VALLEY.
Farmers in Skull Valley have been
very busy taking caie of their last
cutting of hay which was a good yield
and extra fine quality.
Mrs. Howels was suffering from an
attack of acute rheumatism but after
getting medical advice in Prescott, is
Aaron Stull is about to start baling
on a large amount of fine hay on
the Crapo ranch. Mr. Stull has also
a good crop of fine potatoes.
Gardens, owing to unfavorable
spring weather, have not yielded well,
but Mrs. Shupp and her son Chester
! are reported as having obtained good
results from late plantings and re
plantings. The Miller boys have just received
a large amount of rye to be used as
seed for next year's hay crop. Their
success with rye hay this year in
duces them to try it more extensively
uext year. They have also increased
their acreage of alfalfa considerably
and have an extra fine stand on it.
John Ehle is contemplating a trip to
j Phenix, where he may speud the
' winter. His daughter is there with
his sister. Mrs. Crouch, attending
Walter Roberts and family are
expecting to wintei in Phenix.
Roberts made a good crop of hay and
garden stuff this year.
Mr. Las .veil is also reported to be
a very successful gardener this year,
having turnips aud some other scarce
articles on hand. Harley Miller is
also said to have a tine stand of tur
nips. Grant Carter will cut five crops of
alfalfa this year, which is one better
C. W. Piatt is in good humor since
the striking of the new ore on the 11-
I lizona properties Deal Kirkland. Mrs.
1 C. W. Piatt, who was for many mouths
in Prescott under medical treatment
j is now at her post as deputy postmast-
er aud in good health.
There is talk of the Zoiiia miue be
ing again taken iu hand by capitalists
and prospected to a finish. Tbe-e
: men are said to be expert, and very
I practical copper miners. As tbe dyke
is such an immense proposition of low
: grade ores there is doubtless more
than rumor in the report. George
, Miluer has also cig 1 his lulaolKM
! to return to Bisl.ee an . h i. Ltti r bis
j interest in tbe Zonia.
Henry (iohrmau resumed develop-
ment work on his holdings in Copper
Basin, by the help of frieuds. He
became sick, however, and could not
stay to finish a cabin at the mines,
and is now on his way to the soldiers'
: borne iu the hopes tbat Uncle Sam
will help to restore l:imo some de
jgree of usefulness. He is some strong-
: er aud improving slowly. His case is
( peculiar iu that hi stomach has gone
on a strike and refuses to have any
thiug to do with any of Gohrmau's
cooking. It will repudiate and
"throw up" even a weak soup and a
cup of coffee and keep it up for
twenty four liours leuviug the rent of
the man sick and helpless, but never
nineties at a two bit meal which in
Prescott, by the bye, are excellent
'and be keen for tbe uext.
Jim Russel of Ferguson valley, and
others have an immense proposition
in a letlce 100 feet wide, but re en- I
countering too much water for poor
men to prospect further in. This fault j
is a valuable one aud capitalists are j
examining it vith every show of con
tinuing tbe development and making '
an lminen.-e mine near Mnll alley
This miue is about twelve miles from
Tom Earhart et al are taking out
ore aud milling it in Peeples valley
and making more than expenses. Hut
they are losing over thirty per cent
of the value-- .iu ier present method of
treating tbe ore. This would iudi
cate a "good thiug" if rightly
handled. Lily Dale.
ALL AUOUT "ANN."
Mary is twenty four years old. Mary
was twice as old as Ann was when she
was as old as Ann id now. How old i
When Ann was born Mary was 8,
Time rolled ou ami would uot wait.
When Ann was eight Mary was 16;
Just twice Ann's age 'tis plainly seen.
And then again in eight years more
Brings Mary now to twenty four.
And a-t tor Ann 'tis plaiuly seen
That aba is now just sweet sixteen.
And don't forget that the Journal
Miner does job printing.
The scarlet fever epidemic was bad
iu a neighboring village and a cau
tious teacher inquired of a scholar
who had been absent, "Mabel, why
did you stay away from school yester
day'.'" Mabel Please,' miss, muvver's
sick." Cautious Teacher (anxiously)
"What is the matter witn her; what
does the doctor say it is?" Mabel
"Please, miss, he says it's a girl."
W. A. Herren of Fiuch, Ark. .writes,
"I wish to report that Foley's Kiduey
Lure has cure. I a terrible case of k 1(1 -ney
and bladder trouble that two doc
tors hail gireu up." Brisley Drug Co.
Work on Her Ark.
Against the Miners and
Decision to That Effect Handed
Down By Judge Sloan This
Judge Sloan this morning banded
down a decision makiDg the injunc
tion against certain miners and
Miners' unions in this county perma
nent. This is tbe final outcome of
the proceedings whicb were begun last
summer when tbe Mine Operators' as
sociation asked for an injunction
against tbe defendants in this action
restraining them from interfering
with the operations of their proper
ties. A temporary injunction was
granted, the case was heerd before
Judge Sloan some weeks later and tbe
decision banded down today is based
on tbe facts adduced at tbat bearing.
The decision, as will be seen, sustains
every important point contended for
by the attorneys for the Mine Oper
ators Assoication. Messrs. Hawkins,
Ross & Anderson were the attorneys
for the mine operators, and tbe de
cision of Judge Sloan reflects great
cretlit ou the manner in whicb tbey
conducted the case aud carried it to
such a successful termination. The
decision is given below iu full:
In the district court of the fourth
judicial district of tbe territory of
Arizona, in aud lor tbe county of
Poland Mining Co., Oriental Miu
iug Co., Gold aud Copper Consoli
dated Miniug and Milling Co., Cop
per Cobre Mining Co., J. B. Tomlin
sou, Cash Mine.- Co.. Catoctin fluid
Mining Co., Monroe Consolidated
Miniug Co., White Horse Miniug Co.,
Verde Chief Miuing Co., Tbe Penu
Uiold .Mining Co. Pan American
Mining Co., StaUtlanL Smelting aud
Refining Co., R. L. Spencer, H. H.
Douglas. J. W. Plumruer, and F. F.
Lacey, doiug business as a eoparter
ship, under the name of Douglas.
Lacey A Co., J.S. Camiiebael.Goldeu
Cross Mining Co., ami Poland Exten
sion Gobi Miniug and Milling Co.,
Yavapai District Union of the West
ern Federation of miners, McCabe
Miners Uoiou No. 118 of the Western
I'eiternt inn nf Miners. Walker Miners
i Union No of Wwtern ,,edera.
tion of miners. Groom Creek Union
No. l."4 of tbe We.-tern Federation of ;
Miners. Alfred Pain, Hugh Burns, F.
P. Starr S. D. Mur-ay. M. W. Moor.
John Larson, Tom Caldwell, James
O'Counell, R. McCormick. Roy U.
Jones. Heury Pitts, Pat Sullirau,
John Rusk, E. T. Donnelly, James
McLaughlin anil Tom Connors, de
The court finds:
That the plea in ab:d ment inter
posed ty Ihc defendants ia not sus
taim tl by the proof, in this, that it
is shown tbat tbe plaintiffs, with tbe
exception of the Standard Smelting
aud Refining Co., are similarly situ
ated as regards tbe subject matter of
the suit and bave a common interest
therein: that with regard to the plain
tiff, the Standard Smelting and Re
fining Co.. although it is not shown
tbat said plaintiff is similarly situat
ed as regards the subject matter with
the other plaintiffs, tbe misjoinder in
this behalf is immaterial and wibout
prejudice to the lights of the defend
The court further fluds that the
demurrers interposed by the defend
ants to the complaint herein upon the
ground that the said pluiutiffs in
their complaint stated no facts show
iug a common interest iu the action,
aud upon the further ground that the
complain fails to state facts sufficient
to constitute a cause of action against
tbe defendants, are overruled.
Upon tbe merits the court finds:
L That the plaintiffs, with the
exception of the Standard Smelting
and Eeufiiug Co., were, at the time
of the institution of this suit ant)
theretofore, engaged in tho business
of opera'iug mines and mining prop
erties as set forth and alleged in the
complaint and were at said time ami
tines similarly situaletias regards the
subject matter of the suit ami pos--esse.l
a common interest therein.
X That ou about the o'th day of
June, l!HV.t, the defendant, the Walker
Miners Union No. 65 of the Western
Federation of Miners, orgauized and
declared what is commouly called and
known as a strike; tbat the officers
aud members of said union, for the
purpose of enforcing said strike, un
lawfully conspired ami coufedeiated
to preveut plaintiffs from operating
their mines ami miniug properties by
the use of force, violence, threats and
intimidation; that in pur-uance of
said uulawfut conspiracy certain of
the officers and members of said union
did use force aud did employ intimi
dation au'l made threats to prevent
said plaintiffs from opeiating tbeir
saitl miues and fhe employment by
said plaintiffs of miners and others
who are williug to euter iuto their
employment; that such unlawful use
of force, intimidation aud threats so
made in furtherance of said conspir
acy was with the knowledge, aid,
sympathy aud encouragement of the
officers and members of saitl uniou.
3. Tbat the defendant, the Yavapai
District Union of the Western Feder
ation of Miners, with the knowledge
of saitl conspiracy aud in aid ami en
couragement fhereof, suffered, permit
ted and acquiesced in the posting,
publishing and distributed of certain
intimidating circulars or posters pur
porting to be sigued by saitl Yavapai
District Union, which said posters
autl circulars are as set forth in plain
tiffs complaint : that the defendant.
F. P. Starr, participated iu the post
ing, distribution ami circulation of
saitl posters, with the knowledge, er-
mission and acquiescence of said
Yavapai District Uniou; that said
Starr was at the time the husines
agent of said Yavapai District Uuion.
4. Tbat the defendant, the McCabe
Miners Union No. 118 of the Westeru
Federation of Miners, with the know
letlge of said conspiracy ami in aid
and encouragement tl.t reof, and for
the puipose of coercion ami intimida
tion, did cause one I'atll Donnell, an
1 employe of one of the plaintiffs herein, i
to lie published as a "sea''" in tbe
official organ of tbe Western Federa
tion of Miners.
5. That the defendants F. P. Starr,
John L'irson, Tom Caldwell, Henry
Pitts, Roy O. Jones, Pat Sullivan and
E. T. Donnelly iu furtherance of said
conspiracy aud with the unlawful pur
pose tf preventing, by force, intimi
dation and threats, the plaintiffs from
operating their properties, did act
ively participate in acts of coercion
and intimidation herein before men
tioned. 6. That tbe plaintiffs with tbe ex
ception of tbe Standard Smelting ami
Refining Co., are entitled to tbe re
lief prayed for agaiust the defendants,
the Walker Miners Union No. GT of
the Western Federation of Miners, the
McCabe Miners Union No. 118 of the
Western Federation of Miners, and
the defendants, F. P. Starr, John
Lars in, Tom Caldwell, Henry Pitts,
Roy O. Jones, Pat Sullivan and E. T.
Donnelly, and all others acting in as
sociation, concert aud sympathy with
the above named defendants ami in
aid and encouragement thereof in the
use of force, violence, intimidation
or threats for the purpose of prevent
ing said plaintiffs from tperatmg
their said mines, ami lrom employing
and keeping in their employ miners
and others who may be willing and
desirous of entering into and coutinu
ing in the service of said plaintiffs:
That the temporary injunction herein
before entered as against the defend
ants as above named should be math
permanent, and it is so ordered.
Richard E. Sloan, Ju lge.
A New Firm in Prescott.
Mr. anil Mrs. L P. Kennedy are re
?etit arrivals in Prescott from Lo
Angeles, from whicb place tbey BMM
to look over tbe bosiues? possibilities
in our city. It did uot take then
long to make up tbeir minds tbat
Prescott was the place they were look
ing for as the busiuess outlook seemed
splendid to them, so they began look
ing for a suitable location and finally
decided on one of tbe nice new store
rooms whicb are just being completed
by J. W. Wil-on just to the west of
his clothing store ou durley street.
Tbey secured a lease on the east room,
or the one uext to Mr. Wilson's store,
auti just as soon as tbe finishing
touches hare " been put ou the interior
of the room and they can get their
shelving, counters ami show cases in
place tbey will open one of the finest
ladies' specialties houses ever in the
city. Mrs. Kennedy has been in this
business for several years in Los An
geles and thoroughly understands
every detail and need of such a store
and she will give it her personal at
tention at all times itud the ladies of
this city may always be sure that
they can get all the latest notions,
etc., Inch are so tiesr to their hearts
Mrs. Kennedy will carry a nice
stock nf millinery, skirts, waist.-,
fancy China, and in fact an eudless
variety of just such things as tbe
ladies want. Tbe Journal-Miner wishes
the new firm success.
A STARTLING TEST.
To save a life. Dr. T. G. Merritt. ot
No. Mehoopauy. Pa., made a startling
test resulting in a wouderfol cure.
He writes, "a patient was attacked
with violent hemorrhages, caused by
ulceration of tbestomacb. 1 bail often
found Electric Bitters excellent for
acute stomach aud liver troubles so 1
1 prerihed them. The
from fhe first, and baa not had an fit
tack in fourteen BBMatbau1 Electric
Hitter- are positively guaranteed for
dyspep.-ia, indigestion, ronati Uivi
aud Kidney troubles. Try them.
Only 50c at all druggists.
H. H. Van Ormer. tuner antl sales
man for The Southern California
Mnsic company will be at Brink
meyer's for a few days. Hotel phone
lutl. II a lata
A SCIENTIFIC DISCOVERT.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure does for the
stomach tbat whicb it is nnahle to do
for itself, even when but slightly di
ortiered or over loaded. Kodol Dys
pepsia Cure supplies tbe natural
juices of digestion and sloes tbe work
of the stomach, relaxing the nervous
tension, while the inflamed unifies
of that organ are allowed to rest and
heal. Kodol dyspepsia Cure dige-.ts
what you eat ami enables tbe stomach
and digestive organs to trans orm all
footl iuto rich, red blood. Sold by
Corbiu Je Bork, Prisley Drug Co.
One ( 1 ) l:")0-horse power Eri City
high speed compound engine. Also
old rails for sale. Address, Phenix
Railway company, Phenix, Arizona
A REMARKALBE CASE.
One of the most remarkable cases of j
a cold. deep seated on the lungs, caus
ing pneumonia, is that of Mrs. Ger
trude E. Feuuer. Marion. Ind.,
was eutirely cured bv the use of
Minute Cough Cure. She says:
conghing ami straining so weakened
me that I ran down in weight trom
148 to H pounds. I tied a number
of remedies to no avail un'.il 1 used
One Minute Cough Cure. Four bot
tles of this wonderful remedy cured
me entirely of the cough, strengthen
ed my luugs and restored me to my
normal weight, health and strength."
Sold by Corbin & Bork, Brisley
NEW STOCK ARRIVED.
Call and see J. Derr's new stock
winter woolens which has just arrived.
All of the latest patterns. Mi 1
A SURE THING.
It is said that nothing is sure ex
cept tieath and taxes, but tbat is not
always true. Dr. Kiug's New Discov
ery for Consumption is a sure core for
all lung and throat troubles. Thous
ands can testify to tbat. Mrs. C B.
Van M.-tre of Shepberdtown, W. Va.,
says "I had a severe case of bron
chitis ami for a year tried everything
I heard of. but got no relief. One
bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery
then cured me ahsolutelv." It's in
fallible for croup, whooping cough,
grip. Pneumonia and cousumptiou.
Trv it. It's guaranteed bv all ding
gists. Trial bottle free. Regular sizes
Five room house. South Prescott.
two ."iO-foot lots ou corner, good well
of water, windmill ami tank, fruit
aud shade trees. Price CMM v
tpiire of E. H. Frederick, at K.-B.
A GOOD NAM E.
From personal experience I testify
that DeWitt's Little Early Riser- ar.
unequalled as a liver pill. They are
rightly named because they give
strength and energy aud do their
work with ease. W. T. Easfon.
Boerne. Tex. Thousands of people
are using these tiny little pills in
preference to all others, because they
are so pleasant ami effectual. They
cure billiousness, torpid liver, jaun
dice, sick headache, constipation, etc.
They tlo uot pnrge antl weaken, but
cleanse and strengthen. Sold by Cor
bin h Fork. Hrisley Drug Co.
PHYSICIANS PRESCRIBE IT.
Many broad minded plivsieian
prescril e Foley's Honey and Ti:r. a
they Imve never found so safe autl re j
j liable a remedy for throat and lung I
troubles as this great medieiue. Bris :
ley Drug Co. I
Completed Yesterday at
R. N. Frederick, ol Prescott, Is
Chosen the First President Ob
jects of the Organization.
The Arizona Bankers' assoication
was organized iu this city yesterday.
The movement was begun some
weeks ago by Mr. A. (i. Smith of Clif
ton, cashier of the Gila Valley Bank
and Trust company. He addressed
Utters ou tbe subject to all the banks
ami tui.-t companies iu the territory
suggesting the formation of a terri
torial association. The subject was
also before the National Pankers' as
sociation anil was there given a fur
Tbe representation of banker? yes
erduy was much gret-.ter than had
been expected. In fact every banking
institution in tbe territory but three,
was represented and also every county
hut three.oue ot whicb has no bank.
The constitution .iave the name ot
the Arizona Baukers' association to
the organization and declared tbat its
objects was to promote tbe interests
of bank- antl banking institutions, to
secure uniformity of action, together
with tbe practical benefits to be de
rived from persoual acquaintance and
from the discussion of subjects in
vkbicb tbe lianks of the territory are
interested. AH the banks, trust com
panies, savings banks and branch
banks iu the territory are eligible to
membership aud delegates from those
institutions must lie officers of them
or an individual doing business as a
Among its functions is the appoiut
ment of a committee of three persou.
wbose names shall not be made public
um! who shall constitute a standing
protective emmittee, whicb shall have
control of all actions, looking la the
detection, prosecution and pnnisb
meut of persons wbo commit or at
tempt crimes against the members of
tbe association. Tbe following is the
official list f' r the first year: Presi
dent, R. N. Fredericks of Pre-cott;
first vice president. A. G. Smith, cl
Clifton : secretary. J. J. Sweeney of
Phenix. treasurer, John M. Ormsby
of Tucson. The following are the
members of the executive committee
eboseu for periods of one, two ami
three years, the time of service of ;tbe
members having been fixed by lot :
For one year. M. P. Freeman of Tucson
antl H. J. McClung tf Pheuix : two
years. T. E. Pollock of Flagstaff autl
M. B. Hazletine of Prescott; three
years. M. J. Cuniiiugham of Bisbee
and T. A. Pascoe of Globe.
HE COL'LDN'T HARDLY GET UP.
P. H. Duffy of Ashley. 111., writes,
"This is to certify that 1 have taken
two bottles of Foley's Kidney Cure
at . I if 1 : I i ii. I nin mnru f'lnn la r I "
n,:u,.,.. I tri..d M.lrer".
ti.-etl remedies, hut none of then l'uvi
ate may relief. My druggist recom
mended Foley 'l Kidney Core iiinl it
has cured me. Before commencing
its use I was iu such a shape that I
bar llv get up when once
Brtwli y Pr.;g Co.
POM BALE CHEAP.
A 1-room cottage in best residence
Irt of city. All modern improve
ments. Address or call room 41.
Bank of Arizona. S-1'2 57
CL'RED OF PILES AFTER 40 YEARS
Mr. C. Ha ney, of Geneva. Ohio,
t a i the pile- for 40 yrars Doctors
and dollais et II it I i::i no lasting
good DeWitt's IV itch Hazel s,alve
cured him permanently. Invaluable
for cuts, burns, bruises, sprains, lac
erations, e't-eiiia. tetter, s .It rheum,
and ail nthtr skin diseases. Look for
the name DMWftt OB tbe package all
other are cheap, worthless counter
feits. Sob! by Corbia A- Pork, lirisley
NEW GOODS FOR PALL SUITINGS
Having just received a Luge and
up to date assortment of ; tleusam
now prepared to tnru out your orders:
ou short notice in the usml first class;
mauner. Ed VoigHantler,
Th Fa.-hionable Tailor,
-22-tf Rooms 10-11 Union Block.
A POLICEMAN'S TESTIMONY.
J. N. Patterson, night policeman of !
Na.-him, la., writes, "Ltd I
a had cold on my lui ta
"bo'at le:.at a half dozen
adti rt ised
I cough tv.edicines and hail
from two pbysic'ar without getting
IMay benefit. A friend recommended
. Foley's Honey anil Tar autl two thirds
of a bottle cured me. I consider it the
greatest cough and lung medicine in
the world." Brisley Drug Co.
A LOST HUSBAND.
Anyone knowing of the whereabouts
of Arthur . I. Mct'rew. a miner by oc
cupation, will confer a great favor
I by addressing bis w ife Mrs. Arthur J.
ofiMcGrew, at 91-9 Clara St., San
: Francisco. When fatal beard of he
vas ut McCabe. Arizona. Il.xl3.xtt
Some of the most anxious hours of
h mother's life are those when the lit
tie oues of the household bave the
croup. There is no other medicine
so effective iu this terrihle maladv as
Foley's Honey and Tar. It is a house
! hold favorite for throat and lung
j troubles, aud as it contains no opiates
lor other poisons, it can be safely
given. Hrisley I 'rug t. o.
LOT FOR SALE OR TRADE
A nice level lot, TiOxLlO feet located
on Sunset boulevard, about half way
between Los Angeles ami Hollywood.
Will sell or tratle for Prescott proper
ty. ddress or call for "M." at this
MADE YOUNG AO A IN.
"One of Dr. King's New Life Pill
each night for two weeks bas put me
in mv 'teen- acam. writes 1. H.
: Turner of Dempseytonn, Pa. They're
I the best in the world for liver, stoni
j ach and bowels Pure vegetable
I Never gripe. -Only iV at all drug
. OU1CK ARREST.
J. A. Oulledge of Verbena. Ala.,
was twice in the hospital from a severe
lease of piles causing 4 tumors.
; After doctors and all remedies failed.
' Bueklen's Arnica Salve quickly ar
' rested furher inflammation ami cured
1 him. It conquers aches ami kills
pain. 25 at all druggists
Have you '
if so, use our
Cures all kind
pared only by
Oot it in the neck'"
'Sore Thro: t Gargle. "
of 'sore throat. Pre
Corbin J Bork. The
Ho ke Hotel Druggists. 10 :tlf
Foley's Honey aud Tar always stops
t he cough ami heals the
f u.-e substitutes, lit i.-dey
Should be in every home
where there is a boy, and
if the boy has a sister,
she will share the pleas
ure of perusing it with
her brother. In order to
place it in as many homes
in Arizona as possible
The JOURNAL-MINER will
give it to subscribers
Tbe only magazine that studies all the taste
of boy- and suit all boys is The America
Boy. From cover 'o cover it is "all boy."
It M oaragaa out door life and love of nat
ure, t rial's iuti rest in history, helps the
t. arilfe e eeharical or ecientiHc tastes. It
goes in" for al! Uinrls of games, sport and
t n iscs. The last ttst is this ail boys en
joy it! All pari i ts commeud it tor ita.
pure ai d ti .;. nl tone. It is in closer touch
Wi llaiaxlua than any other magazine.
In addition to good fiction a:.d special arti
cles, contains: Wlt.it buys are doing: boys
as u trot-3 maker: boys at home, church and
school; boys in office, storr, fact, ry aQd on
the fun.- : the U. phot. g:.-phci : the boy
journalist ; b s in games ::nd .-ports: the
bo oraior:ti I ) o:r. st.nnp and curio
collector: the t j - Dtial and inventor;
ho to make ihiiif : :i.e puzzle page. It is
'.he organ of tht Uit'trof tht American Boy
aud of the Ljct an, League of Amrica. 400
large pbges a ye:r. Bat fus Ij and handsome
ly illn-tiated. The b st n :iga?ine in the
world fir boys. A trom-nous success,
gaining oier UO.C'ti subscrilters in 3 years.
Subacriptinn Pvic? ol
American fck . one year, $1.00
Subscription Price ot
Weekly Jot rral-Mincr
one year - - - $2.50
- In addition to donating a copy with every
r.ew c.:-h subscriber to the weekly a copy
will also be given free with every new sub
scription to the daily accompanied by six
mouth- payment in advance, and to old
subscribers on piymcul of arrearages to
Arizona Journal -fliner,
Prtsc .tt. Arizora.
Fcr Sa!e Sy
Outfitters to All Mankind.
P. 10HNJ CO.
Pir-t door n ath of
Bri ikmoyer's Hotel.
tlsctnc Pna.-j 350. Prescott
A. E. SUPPIGER
Complete Collect.on of Views of
Mints in Yavjpa: CoontyJJJ
Virws ot rrecotf and Vumrty,
Lawtw H ck. "resco't. Arizona,
!i-," site Dnstoffice.
the cho cest wines
liquor: am cigars.
"Old Crow" Whiskey
1 I S.
saw a w .
liITM X 1 I
THE Jp? I
rr- A WEAR