Newspaper Page Text
Experience hai established It aa
a tact. Bold by all dealer. You
tow they crow. 1904 Seed
Annual postpaid free to all ap
plicant. D. M. FERRY A. CO.
2 Sets of Rolls 16x30
J Set of Finishing Rolls 8x54
I Dodge Crusher 8x12, and
other machinery, only been
used two months, a bargain
for cash. Inquire at this office.
We promptly obtain U. S. and foreign
r Send model, sketch or photo of invention lor
free report on patentability. For free book.
now k oecureTD M C tl ULr ( write
i iiHuc-rriKimo to
' stents and
Nothing has ever equalled it
Nothing can ever surpass it
50c & 11.00
A Perfect For All Throat and
Cure : Lung Troubles.
Money back if It fails. Trial Bottles free.
E0D0L digests what you eat
K0D0L c!eansts- purlfles, strengthen
ana sweetens me siomacn.
K0D0L cnres Indigestion, dyspepsia, and
all stomach and bowel troubles.
KflnOT. accelerates the action of the ras-
trie glands and gives tone to the
K0D0L re"eves an overworked stomach
of all nervous strain gives to
the heart a full, free and untrammeled
Action, nourishes the nervous system and
feeds the brain.
E0D0L b ,he wnderful remedy that Is
making so many sick people well
and weak people strong by giving to their
bodies all of the nourishment that Is con
tained In the food they eat.
ottlu coir, 31.00 Size holdtae 2 times the trUl
tilt, which sells for 50c
mSr Yi C. DeVTTT fi CO, CSIUSfl.
Corbin & Bork, and Brisley Drug Co
can very celdom be properly ironed at home.
This is specially true of the stiff bosomed
fancy and dress ehirte. We employ expert
ironers and they are experts. Send us a
postal and we will call for your linen and re
tarn it to yon promptly eo beautifully laun
dered that you will hardly
Dull or glossy finish for collars and cuffs as
you prefer. We do washing so perfectly
and cheaply that we shouldn't think you
would bother with it at home.
Prescott Steam Laundry
Eminent physicians recommend
in cases 'where & wholesome
stimul&nl is required.
Used in IK MJtcl Depart mta
ef the U.S.Army m. Nvy Service
For Sale at all Popular Resorts.
MARY J. JACK
Of Prescott, Ariz.
For Sale at WOOSTER'S
FRANK SCOPEL, Proprietor.
Fine Rooms Everything New
nmr inn rnmiTV
.U1I AND UJULUIS
E. E. BURLINGAME & Co
ICC IV APPIPE AND CHEMICAL
A jo a i urnivC laboratory.
Established In Colorado, 1866. Samples by mall
or ezpresr receive prompt and careful attention
Concentration Tests 1001?or;m"
6-1 17 Lawrenr Birent. DKNVKR. COL
F. E. ANDREWS
ORANrTE STREET. PRESCOTT; ARIZ.
I make a specialty of Quarter Cracks,
Corns and diseased feet of all kinds.
Interfering, Forging and Stnmbiing
Mrs. L. Rivers
Hair Dressing, Shampooing Scalp
Treatment and Face ilassage.
""T&W PRESCOTT, ARIZ.
From Wednesday's Daily.
Grant Carter is in town from Kirk
J. C. Ilerndon left this morning for
Los Angeles on a business trip.
C D. Ky near-son, the tufa man,
came in this morning from Kirkland,
Born In Prescott, Monday, January
11, to the wife of Fred Rief, a daugh
J. P. Bander returned today from
his monthly visit to Congress and
B. A. Paokard. the well known
Cochise county stockman, is quite ser
iously ill at Tempe.
A. J. Doran left on Monday evening
for a business trip to the southern
part of the territory.
P. X. O'Brien came in on this
morning's train from bis mining camp
on the Hassayampa, near Wickenburg,
P. S. Wren, a former resident of
Kirkland. but of late a resident of
Pbenix. came up this morning from
the latter city.
H. M. Hubbard, the well known
young New York attorney came up
this morning from Phenix where he
has been attending supreme court
Miss Helen Stephens, of Cherry
Creek, who came into .Prescott some
time ago for a visit with friends, has
been prostrated with rheumatism for
T. G. Norris returned today from
Phenix where he was in attendance at
the annual meeting of the Territorial
Bar Association and also the session of
the supreme court
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Prescott National Bank
was held yesterday and the old board
of directors were all re-elected to
serve for the ensuing year.
F. P. Cruice returned today from
his visit east after an absence of
about a month. He was detained sev
eral days by sickness in his wife's
family at Oklahoma City.
Alex Dam Dry, who has been in part'
nership with John Maggoria in the
Union saloon for several months, has
purchased the interests of his partner
and is now the sole proprietor of the
Mrs. Haggott, wife of Superintend
ent E. A. Haggott, of the Blue Bell
mine, has taken apartments with
Mrs. Simpson, in Prescott, and will
remain in town for the balance of the
R. E. Morrison who went to Phenix
on Sunday night to attend supreme
court, left the latter place last even
ing for Los Angeles, on professional
business. He expects to return home
next Saturday or Sunday evening.
Mrs. Sawyer, wife of Dr. Sawyer,
left a day or two ago for Boston for a
few weeks' visit with her relatives.
From there she will go to Bangor,
Maine, where she will spend several
weeks with Mr. Sawyer's relatives.
She does not expect to return to Pres
cott for five or six months.
J. O. Dimmick, one of the manu
facturers of the Dimmick concentrat
ing tables, of Denver, is visiting this
section. He went out "to visit the
properties of the Crown King Mines
company in the Bradsbaw mountain
district yesterday in company with
Geo. F. Sburtleff, general manager
for the company.
The following officers were installed
in the Degree of Honor Jan.- 11, 1901:
Chief of honor, Mrs. Julia Murphy;
past chief of honor, Agnes Derr; re
corder, Florence Anderson: financier.
A. M. Anderson; usher, Mrs. Lena
Blackburn, 'inside watch, Minnie
Cone; outside watch, Mrs. Anna An
dres; receiver, Mrs. Mariola Shultz.
K. N. McDonald, the rustling repre
sentative for Brown Bros., of this
city, has just returned from a visit to
the Turkey creek section where be has
been placing some mining machinery.
Mr. McDonald has placed dozens of
car loads of mining machinery for
Brown Bros, on the different proper
ties of this county during the past
Hugh C. Topp, representing the
Remington Typewriter company, is
visiting the business and professional
men of this city in the interest of his
typewriter. The company has estab
lished a branch office in this terri
tory, located at Phenix, with Mr.
Topp in charge. This is his first visit
to Prescott but he reports the pros
pects good for placing several ma
Eugene Redewill, son of the well
known piano man of Phenix, came up
to Prescott yesterday in the interest
of the firm of A. Redewill & Co., and
reports that he is meeting with splen
did success, having prospects for plac
ing several pianos in the city. He will
remain here two or three days more
when he leaves for Boston where he
ill remain for at least a year for the
purpose of continuing bis studies in
The Journal-Miner was favored by
call from Frank S. Raper, who is
connected with the Mutual Benefit
Life Insurance company of Newark,
New Jersey. He expects to open a
branch office for the company in Pres
cott in a short time, and will be dis
trict agent under the direction of E.
F. Young, of Phenix, v. ho is the gen
eral agent for Arizona. Ho will have
charge of the northern counties of the
J. L. Munds and A. A. Johns will
leave tomorrow morning for an over
land trip through northern Arizona
beyond the Grand Canyon and will
also extend the trip into southern
Utah. They are going on a combina
tion trip of business and pleasure,
and will do a little prospecting in
that section of country which is al
most unexplored and concerning
which very little is known. They
will take a number of pack animals
for use beyond the ferry. They will
leave their wagon at that place and
proceed on horse back.
The remains of F. F. Bishop, who
died at Wickenburg Monday and were
brought to Prescott yesterday for
shipment were shipped this morning
to his old home in Santa Paula, Cali
fornia, where his parents still reside,
and where the interment will take
place. He had been in this section
for some time, having come hero for
relief from lung trouble but too late.
He was a member of the order of Odd
Fellows and a number of the members
of that order here escorted his remains
to the train this morning.
Dr. Rolph is in from Poland today,
Fen S. Hilderth drew the suit last
week of tho Voigtlander suit club.
Born in Prescott, January 13, to
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Oster, a daughter.
Mother and child doing well.
A sack of the rich ore, recently
taken out of the Welcome mine, by
C. B. Genung, was stolen a few days
since. Tho oro runs away up into
the thousands per ton in gold.
A special train will arrive this even
ing from Middelton carrying the party
of New York stockholders who have
been visiting tho property for the
past two days. They will leave to
morrow morning for New York.
J. H. Robinson, clerk of the board
of supervisors, has just been footing
up the total expenses of tho county
for the year 1903,aud finds tho amount
paid out of the expense fund alone
amounts to 837,218.36. This does not
include the interest on bonds and ter
ritorial taxes, which added to th
above amount runs the total up to
dreadfully close to the 5200,000 mark.
H. M. Maus returned from Phenix
this morning where ho went to close
up a deal with P. Mohn for his inter
est in the undertakng business of P.
Mohn & Company, in this city. Mr.
Maus has been in charge of the bust
ness here almost ever since it was
opened up and has made many friends
since his residence here, who will be
pleased to learn that he has become a
permanent fixture of the city.
Court Whipple, No. 392G, I. O. F.,
installed officers last night as follows
for the ensuing year: Past chief
ranger, David Miller; chief ranger,
W. M. Glass; vice chief, Darid Mil
ler; recording secretary, R. S. Mar
shall ; financial secretary, II. A. Ken
dall; treasurer, A. ri. "labor; senior
woodward, M. Agard; orator, Dr. J
Harvey Blain. Dr. Wain was also ap
pointed as deputy high chief ranger,
to install officers. A very enjoyable
evening was experienced by all pres
Mr. and -Mrs. Hugh MacKay were
passengers this morning for their old
home in Nova Scotia where they will
probably remain for several months.
Mr. MacKay is a well known min
ing man in this section, having oper
ated properties on Lynx creek for
some time. He was taken quite sick
some weeks ago and has just recovered
sufficiently to be able to travel, and
hopes the change of climate and sur
roundings will assist him to regain his
According to the Canauea Herald
on the last day of the year a Mexican
Senorita ascended the altar and clasp
ed hands with a Chinese merchant of
that camp, the priest declaring them
joined by the bonds of matrimony. It
is understood that the Chinaman's
affection was so ardent that he had
been solemnly preparing himself for
the event for several months. lie was
baptized, confessed, took holy com
mnnion and is today a Roman Cath
olio Christian, iho wedding was a
fashionable one and was very attract
ive. Many were the congratulations
recieved by tho groom from his
An additional room is being built
on the rear of the building on the
corner of Gurley aud Granite streets
which R. A. Talbot will occupy as a
paint shop. The new room is being
built of the sandstone brick and will
bo used as a carriage room where all
the fine carriage and sign painting
will be done and is being built espe
cially for this kind of work. The
front of the building is being fitted
up as a display aud sales room where
his immense line of wall paper will be
on exhibition. Mr. Talbot has order
ed one of the fiuest lines of wall pa
pers that has ever been carried in this
city,and as soon as he can get his new
quarters in shape will hold a big wall
paper sale to clean up the last season
lines, many of which are very hand
some and stylish designs.
Floyd McCoy met with a very pain
ful accident last night, and one which
might have beeu very serious. He
was assisting cue of the boys in the
Wellington to bring up some cham
paign aud mineral water from tho
basement. He was coming up the
steps behind when one of tho bottles
in the front of the basket rolled to
the back and struck against a cham
paign bottle near his band. Both the
bottles exploded and some glass from
one of them stuck him on the left
hand inflicting a deep cut and entire
ly severing tho tendon of one of his
fingers. The doctor today decided
that he would have to split the linger
and tie the tendon together in order
to keep the finger from being stiff.
Yesterday was Floyd's unlucky day as
he hurt his right hand unite badly
with an ax that morning ubile driv
ing a stake in the ground.
From Thursday's Daily.
F. L. Wright went over to Jerome
T. G. Xorri-3 went to Jerome this
morning on professional business.
E. S. Clark returned this morning
from a professional visit to Phenix.
Mrs. T. C. Job will return tonight
from her visit east. Mr. Job went up
to Ash Fork to meet her.
President F. M. Murphy of the S.
F. P. & P. railroad, is due to arrive
bore next Wednesday, January 20.
J. C. Hurley came in from Pbenix
today to look after his business inter
J. S. Fifield, the Phenix contractor,
came up this morning on business
connected with contracts in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Aaewult and W.
A. Drake went to Phenix today in car
No. 95 attached to the south bound
Geo. Giles has been adjudged insane
and will be taken to tho Phenix asy
lum just as soon as his physical con
dition will permit his removal.
Geo. Giles beoarao violent yesterday
and had to bo moved to the court
house to bo cared for. Physically his
condition was somewhat improved.
Mrs. F. P. Ward returned last night
from her visit to California, with her
little daughter Marian and they went
out to Mayer ou this morning's train.
J. W. Morris, who has been working
some mining property on lease near
Providence, left this moruiug for
Bozemau, Montana, where ho expects
Capt. Ali A. Hassan, W. L. Loge
mann and J. A. Ernst, nil of New
York, came in this afternoon from
Middleton's mining camp, where they
have beeu for several days.
Ostora Gibson of Tomlistoue, Geo.
J. Stonemau of Globe, O. Anderson
and Frank W. Bennett of Phenix, were
admitted to practico in tho supreme
court of tho territory on Tuesday last.
Joseph Crane, an old timer of this
section, is in town from kCamp Verde.
He came here expecting to meet
brother from Wisconsin, but the lot
terv has failed to put in an appearance
Mr. and Mrs. Howel Jones and -their
daughter, of Topeka, Kansas, are in
town. Mr. Jones is a director of the
Santa Fe railroad company and is in
charge of the land department of the
R. C. Ray, of Dulutb, Minnesota,
who is associated with Count Mont
scbikoff in mining in the Bradshaw
mountains left this morning for bis
eastern home. He has been in this
section for nearly a month.
Messrs. Bird and Roussey, a musi
cal team has Just arrived from Call
fornia to take a position in the An
heuser saloon, of which Charles E.
Bedford, has recently become the sole
proprietor. They will give a concert
every evening commencing at seven
o'clock. Messrs. Bird and Roussey
are spoken of as artists in their line.
The celebrated case of Axel W. Hal
enborg and others against the Cobro
Grande Copper company and others,
was brought up in the supreme court
in Phenix on Tuesday on appeal, and
the judgment ot the lower court, in
which the petition for a receiver of
the company had been denied, was
J. A. McDonald, vice president of
the United Verde Copper company,
and Charles Clark, son of W. A
Clark, and general manager of the
United Verde property, came in from
Jerome last evening on a brief visit
to Prescott. They were entertained
last evening at the Yavapai club, and
returned to Jerome by this morning's
The supreme court of the territory
has affirmed the decision of the lower
court, in the case of Jake Marks vs the
Bradshaw mountain Railroad com
pany. The company run its line over
a mining claim owned by Marks and
the latter sued for damages. On the
trial the jury rendered a verdict in
favor of the company.
C. D. Ryenerson has just completed
tho annual assessment work on the
Walnut Grove dam site. He has bad
from ten to twelve men at work for
some time. He says that the work
which has been done each year, on the
dam is of a sound and substantial na
ture. in doing the annual assess
ment, the work has progressed to snch
an extent now that it will soon be
necessary to push the work right
along. Mr. Rynearson has submitted
estimates for the amount of work
which will be required this year, also,
A wagon road is being built from
Globe to the Tonto Basin dam site.
Preliminary work on the dam is still
in progress. It is estimated that it
will take five years to complete the
dam. Five miles of telephone poles
have been put up. The work on the
line commenced at the Arizona dam
near Phenix and is being pushed to
ward the basin. The government en
gineers contemplate for the present at
least of acquiring tho right to string
their wires on the poles that have al
ready been put up along the Arizona
canal by a private company.
Constable Pete Bousche camo up
from Congress this morning in charge
of a Mexican by the name of Francisco
Rivia who bad been bound over to
appear before the next grand jury on
charge of burglary. The prisloner
was held for burglarizing a room in
that place occupied by a couple of
the girls of the town and taking a lot
of fine silk dresses, and other cloth
ing, and was caught when he at
tempted to dispose of his ill gotten
W. M. Brownell, J. C. Moore, T. E.
Munday, Williard C Vail and Charles
D. Shober. all of whom are interested
n the Bradshaw Mountain Mines com
pany, of which U. . Middleton is
the general manager, left today for
their homes in New York. In conver
sation with a representative of the
Journal-Miner Mr. Brownell of the
party said that they were well pleased
ith their visit hero and that the out
look at the mine was quito satisfac
tory. The development work, as far
as it has progressed, has opened up
fine bodies of ore. All preparations
have been completed for building a
ramway to the mine, nd work will
be commenced on it at once.
From Friday's Dally.
GusHeymann is in town on his per-
C. W. Piatt came in from Kirkland
Eli Punteney returned yesterday
from a visit to Phenix.
G. W. Middleton went out this
orning to his mining, camp.
Dr. J. M. Criley went up to Wil-
iams today to visit a patient
Geo. P. Harrington returned last
night from bis trip east on , mining
Sheriff Roberts returned this morn
ing from taking Geo. Giles to the asy
Judge J. J. Hawkins returned this
morning from attending supremo
court in Phenix.
Howel Jones, wife and daughter
left this morning for their home at
J. B. Tomlinson returned on yester
day's train from a visit to Mexico on
Sidney Williams arrived in Prescott
on last night's train from Los An
geles, with a view of locating here.
B. W. Zachau, of the legal depart
ment of tho Santa Fe railroad com
pany left this morning for Los An
U. T. Clotfelter, of the law de
partment, of the Santa Fo railroad
company, left on this morning's train
for Los Angeles.
Sheriff Roberts, Chief of Police S.
. Prince, and a nurse went to Phe
nix last night with Geo. Giles to place
im in the asylum.
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Tread well and
the latter's mother, Mrs. Lynch, of
San Francisco, returned this morn
ing from a visit to Phenix.
II. D. Ross has received a telegram
from San Diego, stating that his part
ner's wife Mrs. P. W. O'Sullivan is
Mr. and Mrs. B. Northrup, organ
izers for the Fraternal Brotherhood,
returned to Prescott last evening,
aud will do somo more work here.
Hill C. Moore and Geo. Hartman
have returned from Lynx creek where
they performed the annual assessment
work on somo mining claims owned
by them there.
' J. L Lee has commenced work on
bis contract of removing the remains
of forty three soldiers from the small
cemetery at Whipple to the largo one
in the gulch just south of the bar
Born, in Tucson, Arizona, Jan. 8,
1904, to the wife of William J. Mayer,
a son. This young man weighs
twelve and one half pounds. Mother
and son doing well under tho care of
Dr. Mark Rogers.
W. S. Goldsworthy today received
a check lor $2000 from the supreme
loge of the Woodmen of the World
in payment of the premium carried
by the late David G. Locke, who died
in Pheuix only about four weeks ago.
Mr. Goldsworthy will forward tho
check to Mrs. Locke tho beneficiary
Sheriff Roberts returned on Thurs
day from his trip to the Industrial
school at Benson, bringing with him
from Phenix, a man named Eaton,
who is charged with putting in circu
lation a lot of worthless checks.
After issuing the checks Eaton left
on the south bound freight train and
was arrested by a deputy sheriff of
Maricopa county at Alhambra.
A joint installation of officers of
the Odd Fellows and Rebckahs, fol
lowed by a banquet was held on
Wednesday evoning the following o fil
ers being installed: KouoKaus -
G. Lulu Ellis; V. G., Mrs. D. D. Mc
Donald; secretary, Mrs. George Henry;
treasurer, Mrs. Arcbambeau. Odd
Fellows N. G., F. H. Lowo; V. G
W. S. Norviel; R. S., W. K. Flora;
F. S., F. C. Moore; T., A. J. Head.
The register and receiver of the
United States land office yeterday
concluded tho hearing in the contest
case of United Gold and Platinum
company vs. the Santa Fe railroad
company. The contest was initiated
in April, 1903, and was partially heard
during last year and the hearing ad
journed until yesterday. The hearing
was to determine the character of
some land, patent for which has al
ready been issued to the railroad com
pany but on which the mining com
pany had mado some mineral loca
tions. The decision of the local office
is to the effect that the land in ques
tion is mineral.
A HUMAN BEING
the Congress Fire
Property Loss Also Very Much
Greater Than Was Formerly
United States Marshal McCord came
up from Phenix this morning on offi
cial business in connection with the
Chinese cases before U. S. Commis
sioner J. C. Forest. He will return
to Phenix tonight and will take with
him Woo Sing who was ordered do-
ported some weeks ago. He will also
take A. A. Pratt to Phenix where he
will appear before the U. S. grand
?ury this spring on a charge of embez
zling money from the government
while in the post office at Wicken
Rev. E. O. Mclntier received word
today that Rev. S. A. Thompson, sup
erintendent of Methodist missions in
Arizona, bad been appointed presiding
elder of Pasadena district, California,
to succeed the late Dr. John Stafford,
whose death occurred last week. Rev.
Thompson expects to make a visit to
the territory next week to arrauge
some details ot business in connection
with his work here. Notice of his
appointment to his new position was
received by telegraph from the Bis
hop on Tuesday. Rev. Dr. Bickel,
of Salt Lake Utah, has been appointed
as his successor in this territory, and
it. is expected that he will arrive here
within the next ten days to tako
charge of the work.
John Berrie is in town today from
the Lynx creek section where ho is in
charge of work on the Hudson mine.
He reports a very peculiar circum
stance which happened yesterday at
the above property. As ho left the
mine at noon ho fired four shots. in
the shaft, in which he way working.
Shortly after reaching the surface he
heard two of the shots explode. After
dinner he was called away on somo
other business and had just returned
to the mine and was preparing to go
down tho shaft one hour and five
minutes after the fuse had been light
ed, when the other two shots went off.
He says that in all his experience in
mining he never knew of shots bang
ing fire so long and then going off.
Tho Journal-Miner job office has
just been reinforced by the installa
tion of a lot of new and up to date
job faces and other material which
will enable that department to turn
out as fine job work as can be done in
the city. Try us with your next
order for job printing. Work and
prices guaranteed to be satisfactory.
The Congress Ore on Tuseday morn
mg was much more serious than was
reported yesterday in as much as one
human life was lost.
Tho fire occurred about four
o'clock, originating in the Star lodg
ing house, owned by F. R. Contreras
and was caused by a lodger leaving
a lamp burning in his room all night.
which exploded in the early morning
hours. The occupant of the room
whose name could not be learned, was
quite seriously burned in making his
escape, being asleep at the time the
The buildings destroyed wero the
Star lodging house and saloon, owned
by F. R. Contreras; Barrassa's saloon
adjoining; a Chinese restaurant;
barber shop, and Abe Sroor's livery
barn and corral. Tho total loss will
reach 510,000 or 812,000. Barrassa and
Contreras are reported to bo insured
for 1,000, one for $1500 and the
other for $2300.
Contreras' building was about 75x1-10
in size and Barrasa's was longer but
not so wide. Sroor saved his horses
and vehicles but two car loads of hay
and grain were burned up.
This fire has cleaned out all the
wooden buildings in the business part
of lower Congress the remaining
buildings being of adobe.
Englehart's store had a narrow es
cape as the wiuu as blowing a gaie
at the time of tho fire, and in the di
rection of his building. A tolephone
pole standing at tho end of his porch
was burned by the fire.
Tho victim of the fire was unknown,
and it was not known until late in
the morning that a human life had
been sacrificed. All that remained of
him was his charred trunk which was
found near where the piano in Bar
rassa's saloon had stood. The occu
pants of tho saloon at tho time state
positively that there was no one left
in there and the manner of bis death
is only conjectured. By somo it is
thought that it may have been
tramp who had lain down to sleep
under tho building and been caught
bv the flames. Again he may have
been a lodger in the adjoining build
ing, where the fire originated, and
jumped from it and was caught by the
flames, falling in the location where
be was found. But all theories are
mere conjecture, and no one is known
to be missing and the identity of the
burned man is not known.
While the flre'licked up tho wooden
buildings, burned the fence surround
ing the lots, even consuming tho fence
posts, there was a little wooden
building between the buildings which
wero burned and tho fence, which was
used for storing gasoline and coal oil,
and which had a considerable amount
of both casolino and coal oil in it at
tho time,escapcd with a slight scorch
During tho lire, or come other time
during tho night, the store of G. G.
Englebart was robbed of a consider
able amount of goods. A Mexican who
was seen later at Congress Junction,
carrying a largo bundle and neaueo
towards Octave was followed by the
officers aud overtaken at Octave and
his bundle examined but its contents
did not correspond with the articles
tolen from tho t-toro aud there is no
clue to the burglars.
Obituary D. i. Marr.
Knowing his deeds of love, men
The faith of one whoso walk and word
Who side by side with evil, scarcely
A stain upon his manhood's robe of
Dennis J. Marr was born in Wales,
Maine, April 19, 183C. At the age of
fourteen he went to sea aud for sev
eral years he followed this life. On
one of bis voyages he lauded at San
Francisco. Here be was joinod by
his only brother, who had eu ered
upon a seafaring life one year later
than had Mr. Marr. The two young
men decided to leave the sen aud go
iuland. Securing tho necessary outfit
they started to Arizona over the fa
mous Death valley route. Here ne
began a frontier life of constant and
thrilling adventures. Mr. Marr and
his brother reached what is now the
city ot Prescott in August, 1803, sev
eral mouths before the U. S. troop?
built Fort Whipple at tho same place.
Eventually they made their way into
Loss of Flesh
When you can't cat break
fast, take Scott s emulsion.
When you can't eat bread
and butter, take Scott's
Emulsion. When you have
been living on a milk diet and tb0 Verde valler aufu
Want Something a little more 187S, Mr. Marr was united in marriage
nourishing, take Scott s
To get fat you must eat
fat. Scott's Emulsion is a
great fattener, a great
Those who have lost flesh
want to increase all body
tissues, not only fat. Scott's
Emulsion increases them all,
bone, flesh, blood and
ror invalids, tor con
valescents, for consumptives,
for weak children, for all
who need flesh. Scott's
Emulsion is a rich and com
fortable food, and a natural
Scott's Emulsion for bone,
flesh, blood and nerve.
We will send you
a free sample.
De sure that this picture
in the form of a label Is on
the wrapper of every bottle
of emulsion you buy.
SCOTT & BOWNE,
409 Pearl St, N.Y.
50c nd $1 1 all draughts.
to Miss Jean Pratt Of this union
four children were born, Mrs. Edward
Walker, Misses Edna and Maud and
Master Joo Marr.
Mr. Marr was born of sturdy Puri
tan New England stock, a fact of
which he was justly proud and to
which his wholo life and character
lent additional credit.
With tho iustiucts of true manhood
he identified himself from tho first
with that better clnss of pioneers who
stand for tho civilization nnd develop
ment of a country, with characteristic
bravery he was ever ready to risk life
aud property if need be in fighting
for the same.
Although he was widely known as
a man of utter fearlessness iu times
of danger, he was aud still is as wide
ly kuowu as a man of unblemished in
tegrity. His word once given was
most religiously kept No other
surety would ho ever give, and by
those to whom he was known no other
was over required.
But it was in his home that the gen
tler graces of a truo man were most
manifest. Here he was the tender,
thoughtful husband, the- kind, iudul
gont father, aud to both wifo and
children the intimate, confidential
friend. His home was bis world, and
no detail was too small to bo of inter
est to him if it was in any degree of
interest to any one of his household.
Fearless in every attitude- of life,
just in all his estimates, tender iu all
his relations and charitable in all his
dealings what n heritage to leave his
For several years ho has suffered
from a hurt, tho result of an accident
Failing health led him to California
and in June of last year he settled in
Downey, where already a wide circle
regret iiis loss to the community.
Mr. Marr leaves not only his wife
and four children to mourn bis death,
but he lpaves also onebrohterand two
sisters, Joe Marr of Aultman, Ari
zona, and Miss Marr of Boston and
Mrs. Andrews of Tacoma, Wash.
The end camo gently and peacefully
in the early hours of Saturday, De
e mber 2Gib, while surrounded by his
family and loved ones, among whom
wero Mrs. Marr's two brothers, Sana
and Lytle Pratt of Arizona, her sister,
Mrs. Stanfield of Riverside, and Joe
Marr, the only brother of the deceased,
On Sunday service) were conducted
by a dear friend, Robert Wright of
Los Angeles, the choir opening by
singing Mr. Marr's favorite hymn.
Nearer, My God, To Thee."
Loving bands took the remains to
Evergreen cemetery, Los Angeles, and
in that beautiful City of tho Dead
left all that was mortal of Dennis J
Whose daily prayer, far better nn
In acts than words, was simply doing
So calm.so constant was his rectitude.
iuat by his loss alone we know its
And feel how true a man has walked
with us on earth. M
What Shall We Do With Sewage.
The city council is in special ses
sion this afternoon considerinc
proposition to purchase the John
Duke ranch for a sewer farm. An
option for thirty days has been re
ceived on the ranch at a price of $35,-
000. This seems like a very exorbitant
price at a first glance, yet on consid
eration of all the circumstatnees. it
may not prove to be so expensive to
the city as it looks. The ranch con
tains about 1500 acres, or at least the
option given embraces that amount of
which probably 200 acres or less is of
considerable value for agricultural
purposes. Of course no one would
think or giving $35,000 for the proper
ty for agricultural and grazing pur
The city is compelled to seek an
outlet for its sewer. The old Cook
ranch has been spoken of as a place
for it. It would oost one 'half of the
amount asked for the Duke ranch to
extend the sewer line to the Cook
ranch. Then comes the people living
below who have already made threats
of a suit in case that place is used for
that purpose. In addition it is not
capable of being utilized to the ad
vantage of the city as the Dnke ranch
The price asked for the Dnke ranch
includes title to the land as stated
and the dismissal of the 15,000 dam-
nge suit now pending against the city.
By tho introduction of septic tanks
the sewage could be used for fertiliz
ing and for irrigation making the
land highly productive, and remuner
Mr. Glass estimates that within less
than five years the ranch could be
made to pay enough to pay the inter
est on the bonds required for the pur
chase of tho property. He oites the
fact that Pasadena, California, which
faced conditions similar to those ex
isting in Prescott, purchased a sewer
farm and last year realized a net pro
fit of -foOOO from it.
Tbb question is one which the citi
zens of this town are called upon to
olve and that right soon. Shall tho
Duke proposition be accepted? If
not, what then? Where will the out
fall of the sewer be located?
Suggestions and advice are in
order, but the time for action is near
hand. Speaking of the eeptic
tanks, in connection with the Duke
ranch, Mr. Glass says they would
cost about $5000. Tho expense for ad
ditional sewer would be very light, as
it would only have to be extended a
very short distance.
T TKT a. SSI j- fpr
7 i . a ...... s
Most i ?o!'!c have an idea that rheumatism is contracted like a. cold, that the
damp, chilly air penetrates the muscles and joints and causes the terrible aches
and pains, or that it is something like a skin disease to be rubbed away with lini
ment or drawn out with plasters; but Rhuematism originates in the blood and is
caused by Urea, or Uric Acid, an irritating, corroding poison that settles in mus
cles, joints and nerves, producing inflammation and soreness and the sharp, cutting
Exposure to bad weather or sudden Bowlinr Oroen, Ky.
chilling of the body will hasten an at- .."iTSI.iS
. I. f DL. f. .1.. 1.1 J J uoiuii-vom m -"J
KIL v IVUGUUjaiiSm IULC1 UJCU1UUU.UU
system are in the right condition for it
to develop, but havo nothing to do with
the real true causes of Rheumatism,
which arc internal and not external.
Liniments, plasters and rubbing
will sometimes reduce the inflamma
tion and swelling and ease tho nain for interested In the success of a. 3. 8. since
a time, but fail to relieve permanently " dli 12,0 so much good.
because they do not reach the seat of 3,1 Utn st- MB8' ATJCB HOBTOIT.
the trouble S. S. S. cures Rheumatism because it attacks it in the blood, and
culation stimulated and quickened, and soon the sys
V. tem is nurified and cleansed, the acrrintr muscles and
joints are relieved of all irritating matter and a luting
cure of th.3 most, painf ul disease effected.
S. S. S. is a harmless vegetable remedy, tmennallpd
as a blood purifier and an invigorating, pleasant tonic Book on Rheumatism will
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GAm
le3 bolow thokneo. I could not raise mr
arm to coma my nair. xiocxcrs presence a
for me for over two months without ziv
injrmo any relief. Isaw S. 3. S. advertised
and decided totryit. Immediately I com
me need its use I felt better, and remarked
to motherthatlwas Rladlhadatlaat found
some relief. I continued its cse and aa
entirely -well. I will always feel deeply
be mailed ire.
DeMUND LUMBER CO. I
Wholesale and Retail 'Dealers in
PINE AND RED WOOD LUMBER, SASH,
DOORS, PAINTS AND GLASS
Yards at Prescott and Phoenix.
Mills at Rhoadcs, Arizona.
Prescott Electric 1 10
ot PHONES ot Jt
3 sui) roa CATALOG ux
IS ATTAIN D WITH
LOS ANGELES INCUBATORS
FF'Q uc znxrg ! labosct rouwar scmir fl C
--- xoa UAKxa Botrsx tx thi u
HENRY ALBER8 318 S. MAIN ST. LOS AGNElES
The Reynolds Safety Whim
IT IS ONLY A WHIM OF OURS
BUT IT IS A WINNER
Samuel Hill Hardware Co.
ninino; Machinery and Supplies
Chinese Inspetcor Charles Connell
arrived iu Prescott from the south
yesterday morning and soon bad un
der arrest a Cbinese lad about nine
teen years of age by the name of Yee
Wing, who is charged with being in
this country contrary to law. Mr.
Connell has been after this China
man for some time but never succeed
ed in getting hold of him till yester
day. Wheu the arrest was made the
prisoner offered the inspector 8100 if
he would let him go and say that Sam
Lee, the well known Chinaman at
Mayer, was his father. The inspector
told the Chinaman that be would have
to come with him up to where his
partner was before he could let bim
go, aud then took him into the back
room of the sheriff's office and in the
presence of Sheriff Roberts the China
man reuewed the offer of $100. Today,
ben be was arraigned before U. S.
Commissioner J. C. Forest, he saia
that be never told the inspector be
would give bim money to let him go.
lie bad told U. S. Marshal McCord
that ho was born in San Francisco,
ud when asked about his certificate
of right to remain in this country he
said be lost it in a fire, so his story
does not seem to bold together very
The date of his trial was set for
Februarys, at which time the hearing
of the cases against Yee Lee and Gen
Lung Chong will also be taken up by
Commissioner Forest The latter cases
were to have come up for bearing to-
lay but on account of the failure to
arrive of some depositions they were
postponed to the above date.
U. S. -Marshal McCord also served
iapers today upon June Woy, the lit-
e Cbinese girl who has been making
her home with Mr. and Mrs. P. W.
Otis for the past two or three years.
nne was brought up from Naco yes
terday by Inspector Connell. She
has been visiting for some time with
Ed Blake and wife at Naco, and it
was at the suggestion of Mr. and M.-s.
Otis that sho be brought here and the
matter of her right to remain in the
Uuited States be settled now while it
can be easily done, rather than let it
go till some future time when it might
bo hard for her to prove that right.
Her case was set for hearing on
WHAT'S IX A NAME!
EverythiDg is in the name when it
comes to Witch Hazel balve. E. C.
DeWitt Jk Co. of Chicago, discovered
some years ago how to make a salve
from Witch Hazel that is a specific
for pile. For blind, bleeding, itch
ing and protruding piles, eczema,
cuts, burn?, bruises and all skin dis
eases DeWitt's Suite has no equal.
This has given ile iu numerous
worthies couiitei flits. Ask for De-
Witt's tho genuine. Sold by Cor
bin & Uork, iirisley Drug Co.
Yavapai Oil and
Send for Prospectus.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
J. C. ncsl ct. ircs:dent. Jerome.
P. L. Wright. Vie?-President, Prescott.
J. S. Wauchtel, Secretary, Jerome.
Jas. Piijic. Treasurer, Jerome.
W. J. Mulvenon. Director, .Prescott.
Branch Office, Room 18. Head Block, Prescott.
p 'nnrr -fig? w
IDEAL HOLIDAY GIFTS
The Prescott Electric Company
Lj. CJtpnccc itu. s 2
South Cottez Street
NEW YEAR'S PRESENT FOR THE LADIES
A NEEDLE CASE, or rather a Case of Needles, containing a paper of
Sharp's Extra Gocd apd some Budkins, Darners and so on. You will
find them handy. A convenient Calendar for 1904 on the card too.
Would be glad to have you call and get one while they last. We have
quite a supply but they will go quickly. If you cannot come then send.
THE BANK OF ARIZONA
The time to own a KODAK is all the time. Buy
one now. We carry a complete line of: EASTMAN
KODAKS. DEVELOPING MACHINES, and
PHOTO SUPPLIES at - Jt
Geo. H. Cook & Co.
j . los Angeies
Positive, Powerful, Progressive.
Thorough courses, modern ideas, high-grade work, abundant teaching
force, suoerior bookkeeDin?. shorthand and tvpewritine methods. Proficiency the
watchword. "The success of the student" the motto SUPERB NEW COL
LEGE BUILDING erected" and designed for the exclusive use of the school.
finest eauicments. thousands ot successful graduates, ine puce to go tor a
thorough business trainine . For catalogue and information adiress
c xv. unnu), irresiaenu
W HOLESALK DEALER IN
The Fines! Brands of Kentucky Whiskeys I
HS bM V INBa AN1 CIGARS lor the General Tr4.
- Lv-.ier In W. J. LKMJ-S Brtwtni: Compaj'5 Drsrtfht anil Bnulol Beer.
North Side of Plaza,