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Weekly Arizona journal-miner. [volume] (Prescott, Ariz.) 1903-1908, September 23, 1908, Image 2

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WKKLT JOURNAL-MINE WEDKEHDAT, SEPTEMBER 23, 1908
1
1,
I'
OLD RESIDENT OF
CHEEK
CHERRY
PASSES Oil
End Of Mrs-M'Whorler
Is Regretted By Many
Friends
(From P(urda' iMilyi
Won! rwionod here yesterday fmm
Uhorry Creek of the -ltt t h in thnt pine.
tsptrtihr s, nf Mm. Mntildn McWhnr
tor, one of I ln respected pioneer wo
moii f th county. Her remains were
Inlil to rent in tlif Cherry Crook tm
tory Soptotnbor o. l,y tin- side of her
devoted husband, who preceded hrr to
tho II rent Knyouil i wo years ago.
Her death wtiN due, tn general drbll
Uy, ilui' to hrr advanced yours, sue
being past 7(1. She emtio hero with
her husband thirty-six years ago, this
county Winn her liotni' over shin'. Her
husband followed mining nnU stock
railing .mil they mnil their homo at
tho I'eek nml other mines several
years before moving to Cherry Creek
twenty-live years ago.
Tnroo sons nml fmir daughters sur
vive her. James MoWhnrtor, Jefferson
McWhnrtor, Mrs. Norn Mailers nn.l
Mn, Jane Waters are residents tf
Cherry Crook. William MeWhorter.
Mr. Iiuttorick nml Mri. Vunev reside
in California.
Hhe was n kind and loving wife nml
mother, generous ami kindho.irted
neighbor, hold in the highest respect
in nil the communities in which Mho
lived.
Tim remains of Willinm Mailers, who
illcil in the hospital ThnrHilnv morning
ai 11 o'clock, will bo interred this nf
lornnori in tin Cherry Crook i omrtory.
Hit succumbed to tuberculosis after n
lingering illness. Ho wan aged III years
and a native of New York city." He
lUinin hero llfteen yearn ago, settling in
Cherry Creek, which has been IiIm huine
until two month ago, when no cauie
10 me nospuai here, lie was a miner j
by occupation and it in believed thnt
ho contracted the disease which caused
his death while lining underground
work. Surviving he loaves bis mother,
Urn. Surah Stepiiein. ami brother,
lames Mailers, who will accompany the
remain to their lat rent inn (dace (o
Jay.
lie was a man of generous disposi
tion and strict business integrity. His
death in tho prime of life is deeply re
greueu uy an wr.o enjoyeii tils
quaintnnce.
formance irt to be repented. The mer
its of the company nlnne deserve a
crowded house. Inst night's perform
nice wiih a most auspicious opening of
the the.itri' ill season in Present I for
litos.
llenr., Marinie ol Conieville, who
ha- lieen since childhood, owing to civil
Mtir, an exile, returns to his ancestral
Mume on the occasion of tho great an
ntial fair which is being celebrated lit
I he tillage that receives its name from
ln chateau. It is om of the old fash
ioned S'nrm.iii villngo of the seven
t eolith century.
In the llrt act, tie iiirtuili rises on
! -in .""Miililimc of illii(i' gostdps, lis
I ciismiig scundnl iind small talk. Mi r
I imlette. h cross between il-'unehon und
j Itiuilette. i the topic of conversation
among the belles of Corneville. She
comes in just in time to turn the tables
mi the 'itncrs, and changes their taunts
into expressions of rnge. llnspard, an
old nr'er. ishes to marry bis ni
Iteritmini'. to the principal magistrate
o' I lie district, the itailli. This ar
rangeiiient does not suit (lermaiue. imr
a young llsheriiuin named .lean liretii
client, nho pretends that ho has sivod
her life from drowning on a certain or
caioii. To escape from the power of
old Haspanl, (lermaiue takes advantage
of the privileges of the fair (a similar
scene to that in trio first act of "Mar
thn,") and becomes a servant of the
Manpiis. Her example is followed by
(Ireiiicheax and Serpolette.
The second act is taken up with the
tioriiatnrul visitors who have made
the Castle of Corneville so long an ob
ject of dread. Henri determines to
tinil out the real character of these
ghostly appearances, and discovers
thnt it is all the work of the old miser,
who nas concealed bis treasures hi the
chateau. Tho discovery drives (iaspard
era.y, especially when he hears the
bells of the chnteau ringing for the
lirst time since the (light of the old
uinnpiis.
The third act represents the grand
folo oiwoi ill lliltir of tin l.itnrn nf
Henri to uis nncestr.il home. Serpol
ette uitives n a marchloii"ss, a some
papers, found, in the chateau, indicate
that she is the lost heiress. The miser,
however, recovers his reason, anil
"nows mat iiermaine is the true mar
ehloiipss. A love tluut between her
and Henri, and the reconciliation of
all partie. bring the romantic story to
a clou.
It would bo hard, indeed, to special
i or. any one enarncter in the principals
of the opera which was better inter
preted than another. Charmingly sung
was the duet between liiiruiaine' (Mrs.
Kirkpatrirk) and (Jrenicheux (Mr. W.
(1. Ilarnes). T. Francis Hughes in his
solo, "Oh Careless Maiden." was in ex
eollont voice and sang with rare sym
pathy nml understanding of the part.
Mr. Hughe' acting was also delightful.
Henri, Marquis of Corneville, could not
have been placed in better hands. T.ie
TIRED OF SMITH,
DECLARES FOR
El
CAMERON
Judge W Donald, Leading
Democrat Shakes
Off Calamity
ac armor chorus, "I) Is of the Mightv
, Past, was one of the llucst numbers
(5SB
(Krom Buturtluy's Dolly)
Cant of tho Opera.
Hcrpolcltc, tho (lood for Nothing,
Miss Helen Kdwnrdn
(lermaiue, tho Lost Marchioness,
Mrs. .1. (J. Kirkpatrick
Henri, Marquis of Corneville,...,
Mr. T. Francis Hughes
.lean Qrniiiuhciix, a IFisherman, . . .
Mr. W. (1. Hames
Onspurd, n Miser Mr, II. .1. Tilley
The llailli Mr. h. A. Kehr
(Itirtrude ..Miss Marmierite Hliull
i of the wholo opera ami deservedly
'earned vociferous applause. Mr. Kehr
as the llailli, and Mr. II. J. Tilloy as
j the Miser acted and sung with the
I abandon of professionals ami had the
i audience with them from the rise of
( tne curtain.
I Miss Helen Kdwards as Serpolette,
, the Oood for Nothing, and Mrs. .1. (?.
Kirkpatrick as (termuine, the Lost
Marchioness, wure beautifully costum
ed, sang beautifully nnd barring a slight
attack of stage fright at tho beginning
acted their parts excellently. The op
era from beginning to end was a reve
lation of local talent which must have
been a source of pride and gratified
tion to every loyal resident of Preseott
in the house.
Too much cannot be said in praise of
the baton work of Mr. .1. Homer (Irunn.
His solo piano numbers at the concert
in I'rescott some weeks ago were a
revelation of musical genius. His work
as conductor Inst evoniir nit-..ln.
',!ll"in Miss Millment fllcaillo tion of the versatllitv of uis genius.
Alnnette Miss Hertha (Ireaves' His future will surely' take him into a
"'!"niH' Miss nna llurgett.fnr greater Held than the wholu south-
Ntry Mr. I). V. Itnssell west affords. 'I
uegisirar .Mr. I. Docker
Assessor Mr. (1. O. Vvno
Sailor Hoy Hugh Mosher
Musical Director -.1. Homer (irunn.
Staged under tho direction of Mrs.
II. TvSouth worth ami Mr. II. .1. Tillev.
Members of tho Orchestra.
Mr. Frank I,. Stiichal, Violin; Mrs.
Frank Hanley, Violin; Miss Lucilo Mor
rison. Violin; Miss Vera McNultv, Vio
lin; .Mr. Selak, Clarionet; Mr. McKIrk
ol, Trombone; Mr. .1, Archainbeau,
Hass; .Mr. Haerter, Cornel; Mr. .1. II.
(Irunn, Pianist.
Ononis.
Ladles Fanny Thomas, Francis HI
liott, F.vu Houcher, Nellio Roberts,
draco Hyhon, Madeline Day. Myrtle
Logan, Hertha (Iraves, Marguerite
Shall, Mablo llrisley, llernice Modon,
draco (Iraves, Inez Axley, .Maud Thom
as,, winn niirgiitt, .MIMicent (llendle.
(Jeiitleinen It. LauiHon, F. Docker, U.
j. If ft r.. ... '
w. yne, nay yne, w. I-, King, P.
ICeating, W. F. Weatherforil, . Myers,
T.. II. Hate, It. Flllott, D. V. Ilussell,
W. Carner, Chus. Uedwine, V. .1. Knds.
Heautifiilly costuuii'il, excellently
Kiiug n mi iicicu, nun staged with care
nml lasto which would have. been cre
ditable to nny professional stage di
rector in tho country, Planqiiette ' beau
tiful opera, "Tho Chimes of Norman
dy," delighted a very largo audience
it tie hiKM ineatre last evening. Pro
bably many of the largo audience went
to the theatre becaiiso mimic friend or
member of the. fa'uiily had one of the
inaiii parts or was In tho chorus. All
cfjine away with the realization of a
delightful evening's entertainment at
I ho hands of a musical talent of which
ml Prescutt may well bo proud, Un-
or tho baton of .1. Homer Oman, the
Kiiibic went with a ilnsn ami vim that
aught the audience from the begin
ning, mid from tho very lirst bars a
"'fiipatliy was established botweon nit
J" il stage, audience and player which
l Hinted the former nnd inspired tho
latter to their best ell'orts. While tho
ruidioncc was the largest seen in the
FJks Theatre In many moutiis, there
were innny good seats vacant. Hud the
I'lit- of the company been understood
' i itdvauce, prombly standing room
w iilil have been at a premium, To.
night the "Chimes of Niiriniunly " per-
that Mr. (irunn had his company in
training only three short weeks, the
completeness of last night's perform-
mice can be i sidered little short of
marvelous in accomplishment.
The chorus of forty voices deserves
especial praise. The costumes were in
excellent tnte-picturesque and in
loiicu wilh the characters mid tho sot
ting of the play. Mrs. Southworth mid
Mr. Tilley are deserving of high prnisu
for their successful efforts in stnglng
the opera. Tho orchestra was all that
one could desire.
DIPLOMATS WILL BE "SHOWN."
Tim foreign ambassadors and other
diplomats, stationed at Washington,
who will attend tue National Irrigation
Congress and International Imposition,
Albuquerque, will tin vol by special
Pullman cars, to bo provided by the
DepartmVnt or State. They will travel
by way of Chicago, where their oars
will be attached to the Santa Fe Lim
ited, or, possibly, inado into a special
train. They will bo irunsU of the De
partment of State on the trip, and, af
ter the congress ami exposition, they
tt'ttl llllll-III.U if. tli.. (I. I I I
J J WIIIIIIJ l.lliljriUI UIIIJ
other attractions of tho southwest.
N'nl'iing will be too good for them.
ThiH is n rich ami hospitable country,
and whatever there is of curiosity or
pleasure in llie .Mountain nest, Secre
tary Knot, or his assistant, Secretary
llacon, ill show to them; be It in tho
nncleiit city of Santa Fe, government
reclamation projects, Indian Puob)os,
the Petrled Forests, the (Jrand Canyon,
or tho Dig Trees of California.
The members of the illsplnmutiu
corps ure mining the talented and cul
tivated men of their respective nntions.
Many of tneni never havii been west of
the Atlantic seaboard in this cuuntry.
So, while they are out west for a good
time, the government will glvo them
tho best there Is in the outliwest,
which tho best in tho world.
Mining location notices for sale at
tiio .lournal-Mlucr office.
(From Hatiinl.iy's Dally)
Judge W. (I. McDonald, one of the
leading democrats of Douglas, is the
latest among the prominent douiocrfltK
of Cochise county to join tho ranlts of
t.ie old tune democrats who are desert
iug Mark Smith after supporting him
for maiiv year', and to enroll them
solves under too Cameron banner, says
the Ilisbeo Miner.
.lodge McDonald was elected justice
of tho peace nt Douglas four years ago
dt a large majority, and ho has always
been a factor in the democratic conn
ils of that city ami the county, lie
was in Ilisbee recently and he stated
to ii Miner reporter thnt nfter cnreful
consideration he had decided to sup
port Kalph Cameron for delegate to
congress. He said that no had been
voting ror .MnrK muuii twenty vears,
hoping each time ho voted for hitn lit
would accomplish something for Arir.o
na nnd his constituency anil each timt
he has been disappointed. The judge
wants to see Arl.ona a state and ho be
liuved that Kalph Cameron can get us
stateaooii,
.lodge McDonald, who Is now in tho
wholesale lumber business, lived for
many years at Flagstaff and he is per
sunnily acquainted with Kalph Camer
on. lie knows him to be a man of
worth mid a man who can do things,
nnd he is conlldent that if the Flagstaff
man is elected we will have statehood
at tht short session of congress.
Judge McDonald is a man of inllii
once in tne Smelter City ami there is
no doubt that his declaration of imle
petitionee will bo followed by many
others. "I don't care who knows it,"
said the judge, "I'm for Cameron ami
the state of Arizona."
M. F. Torpey, one of the best known
democrats in the southern etui of Co
chise county, has iiiinoiiiiced that he
will give his vote ami iiillueuce this
fall to Kalph Cameron, lepiiblicau can
didate for delegate to congress. Mr.
Torpey gave' the following statement
to a reporter for tne Douglas Dispatch;
"Having known Kalph Cameron in
timattdy for twenty seven years, ami
with the knowledge that he is one of
the most honorable, energetic mid able
of Arizona's citi7ous, one who will un
doubtedly secure the ndmlssioii of Ari
zona as a state at the first cession of
congress, I take pleasure in announcing
that I shall vote and work for his elec
tion this coming November.
"Although ii lifelong democrat, I
feel that my lirst duty is owing to tne
state, and my firm conviction is that
Arizona's interests csn be best served
by a young and energetic delegate, who
will have the additional advantage of
being a member of the party from
whom wo must secure this greatest of
benefits for Arizona.
"During my recent trip east I was
greatly impressed with the fact that
people still think Arizona a wild and
wooly territory. ' This impression ore.
vents both settlers ami capitalists from
coming to the territory. And as the
ilomocrntle party cannot secure for us
tho blessings and benefits of statoiiood,
I rcgnrtl it tho duty of every citizen,
every democrat and every well wisher
of Arizona to vote for Kalph Cameron
this fall."
Continuing, Mr. Torj ev saidi "I have
lived in Arizona al out as long as most
of them, and 1 have long and patieutlv
awaited tho time vlier Mark Smith
should secure state n .-I for this grand
obi commonwealth. We came near
awfully near to Micuring Mark's
lirand or statehood, statehood joined
wltn New Mexico; nud if it had not
been for a patriotic republican, Senator
Foralter, wo would havn gotten it. And
that would have b i the terrible price
that Arizona would have paid for its
iony in persistently returning Mark
Smith, term after term, to u congress
in which no luis no voice, no vote and
no iiillueuce.
"So, sir; I love Arizona, I love its
institutions, I love its climate, and
above all, do I love the opportunitieii
mm ii iioiiis out lor tne young men;
nml I can no longer subscribe to the
pulley of tne democratic leaders of the
territory lu Ignoring the most vital in
terests of the territory for the sake of
party supremacy.
"Arizona, to achieve its manifest
uestiny, must lie progressive, and both
parties must break away from the old,
antiquated ami michronistlc leaders.
They have seen their day, while Ari
zona is only just beginning to see the
dawning of her glorious future. State
hood we must havo, and hnvo it at tne
earliest possible opportunity. Arizona
has now the opportunity that she has
so long waited, and yet the inept lead
ers of tho democratic party would vui
scruple to peril her ohnnces by sending
to Wnshlngtfli a man without Inrtuonoo
and whoso continued tenure of the of
llco of delegate crime so close to costing
us our very identity as a state or com.
monwealtn,
"When I lellect on the great patriot.'
Ism and unselfishness of Sennlfir Pnrfi.
ker in saving us from that untoward
fate, I can not escnpe thn conclusion
that overy voter in Arizona owes him
mid his party sumo little debt of grat
Itude. 'or I cannot bo mnilo to forget
what the joint statehood bill had pass
ed the house, of which .Mark Sialtii wa
a member, and it remained only for a
republican senate to pass It to hnvo
forever wiped out any chanco of Ari
zona becoming one nf tho fairest states
in this great country. That was enough
for me.
"No more will I stand for a policy
or a man that jeopardizes the future of
Arizona. I want statehood, and 1
want It at the short session, and tne
surest wav of obtaining it is by sen t
..t.i-. i.. u'..n;.,.t.iM (.ni-
ing a rcpiioin mi i"
who will bv reason of his being a n .
publican, be aide to get a hearing froti.
the parlv in whose power it lies t.i
grant us the goal and ambition of A"
.(inn's aspirations, statehood single
mil eparnte statehood."
NATIONAL SOUTHWHST IJXOUIl
SION.
HOISTING
l Ibiiqlienpie Daily ilieli. JsVptioi
her lath
The Itoiird of Control or the wi
leenth Nntlniml lrri(tn'ion IVntfross
deluged with loiters troin tlio sout.i
west, especially from ri.oni, asking
Tor the itineinry of 'he firoposed ex
ciirsioii Into that region, after lhf con
gross adjourns. All ..! ihe imjMrtont
low nt want to be ir 'n-led in
route.
Of coarse, stops iH be lliflde opoll
invituliiiii. but until me tongress ns
soluble, and the patl i- made up, the
route and itinerary cannot be dolor
mined upon. Tho mute probably will
he by the Santa IV K.nluay to Phoe
nix, ami from there In the Southern
Pacific eastwitnl to hi Paso, where toe
train will take the rails of the Santa
Fe again. Of course there will bo the
side trip to the (Jrand ''anyori over
tho Santa Fo's branch line, for that is
the greatest wonder of all.
IT the delegations desire, stops will
be niade for other trips, by carriage or
horseback, to the ancient Indian pueb
los ami the Petritied 'Forests. Another
interesting place will be the beautiful
mountain city of Prescutt, where a
brancii of tht Santa Fe runs into high
altitudes by a switchlm -k From Phoe
nix automobiles make the run to the
big Konscvolt dam and Toiilo Basin in
a day, returning tho next. On the
Southern Pacific me interesting mines
to visit, ami at Kl Pa and across the
Kio (iraiido in Old .Mcwo are irrign
tion works. The last stop would be at
Klophnnt Hutte nml the l.onsburg dam,
where the government is spending
s,flO(l.()00.
All this will be mapped out in detail
when the emigres neuihlo, and then
will bo the time for die delegates from
the southwest to get busy. For excur
sions mid side trips me no part of the
work of the board of control. That is
for the delegates thoinclves, and rep
resentatives from the Joiithwost will
have to tin most of tho talking. There
fore, every community in that section
should load up one of in members with
a lecture for the sole purpom of or
ganizing the grand excursion. Tnis
many delegates would be induced to
would form one large committee on
join iu the excursion
GREAT CONFIDENCE IN
CHOCKWALLA DISTRICT
EARCER
PUT FDR THE
SHYLOGK
Promising Mine To Be
Developed To 1000
Fool Level
(Frnm Siitiirrt.iy's Dally)
rso wtdl pi- tl i- I". I.. Carlisle, one
f inn henw -lock holders of the Con-
the'tril Arijwinn'c. pper Company, with the
showing in the Shyloch mine, tnai no
will make arrangements for the instal
lation of a Imger hoisting plant at the
Shvlock shaft, immediately after his
arrival home in Pittsburg. Carlisle
has been bote the lust two weeks in
specting the prortv. lie expects to
tiaxe tho new plant in operation in the
oarlv fall, when sinking in the main
shaft will be resumed, it being the in
tention to continue down to the 1,000
foot level.
Although the Miaft is now (110 feet
deep, water lee has not been reached.
The management expects to reach per
manent water level iu the next fifty
feet. Tho oxidized one has been
proven a width of seventy feet in tho
levels and crosscuts on toe ISO and .'100
foot levels. Arrangements are now
under way to start drifting and cross
cutting from the strUion at the flOO foot
level. In the crosscuts on these levels
neither wall has been found. The en
tire one is intersected with streaks of
ore of a good grade.
The groat ledge is iu a porphyry and
schist contact, with a gossan capping.
The group of twenty claims is loc'ited
iu what is known as the Yavapai Schist
licit. This belt crosses the county iu
a southwesterly direct ion from a point
on the Verde river, north of Jerome,
to the crest of the llradshaw range.
The property is on the westerly sloph
of the lllack' IlilN range, six miles east
of Dewey, the nearest railroad station
on tho Itradshnw Mountain Kailrnad.
Tho shareholders ,,f the Central Ari
zona Copper Company include a iiiim
her of prominent and wenlthv residents
of Pittsbutg, Ponnsvlvnnin. Operations
at tho Shvlock continued through tho
pnnickv times of the eastern stock
and money markets, the company hav
iug ample linmiros to proecut the tdau
of de clnpinciit agreed upon when the
properly was jinreliatod. Cnrlislo says
thnt the showing in the mine justifies
lurtlier development on a large scale
and that there is no doubt but thnt it
will soon bo reckoned among Arizona's
noted producers.
(From Frtdiiv's Dally)
After closing two important mining
Oeals of properties in (lie Chockwalla
mountains, Kiversido county, Califor
nia, M. I). C. Putnam nas returned hero
from Los Angeles to make arrange
ments to start large development oper
ations on 01 f the groups sold, lie
will leave here in a few davs to get a
camp ready for a good sized force of
millers.
The group, comprising ten claims,
where work will bo stirtcd, is located
in the east end ot the Chockwalla range
iu a virgin country. Putnam is the
discoverer of tho district. lie has
grett coullileuce In -its future. He sa.
that he found shipping ore on the silr
fnce, carrying values iu gold, copper,
(diver and lead, the gold prodomliint
ing. He will start Weloping tho rich
gold lead vela, from whicii he expects
to make regular shipments. Tim pur
chasers of the group organized into tho
Macbeth Mining Company, with Joseph
W. Miller of San Francisco, president,
and K, M. Monro of lllsben secretary
nud treasurer. Putnam, who retains ii
i.irgo interest, is v president and
general manager.
Ho also sold u tluee fifth interest in
a grou pur IS claims to Califnrnln ......
itallsts. This concern is also preparing
to start development. He expects to
imvo i ue .muoiioiii camp running by the
niiiiiiii; 01 ifciooer.
'ni . . . .
in- kiiiii is are lociuoi ir, ,,, ,. .i
of Kiirenbiirg und L'll miles north of
imperial Junction, the nearest rnllrnn.l
station, Tho locations cover viilimi.ln
ater rights, several snrines l.ni
tho gronms that can bo developed into
Ku"i wruer supplies for reduction
plants. With the exception of the gold
lead vein, the ores of both I'mnn.
be economically treated by the eoiicen-
iraiion mm cyanide systems.
These two deals make four lnio..rt,..,i
mining transactions iieirotiate,! w i.,i.
nam Iu the last two years. Ho Is the
discoverer of tho Kockefoller. n,,-
and Nellie mines mi the headwaters of
"'g nag. no sold these properties as
n i me ,-swir group iu Yuma enmity,
which ho also discovered. In the last
ten years ho has prospected in almost
every mountain range In northern Arl
zona, exploring ledges mid veins never
d sturbe.l before by the prospector's
pick. He makes this city his head
quarters, having valuable property in
terests here.
WILDCATTERS HURT
THE QUARTZ8ITE DISTRICT
(From Friday ' Daily)
II. C. Mueller, the well known min
ing man, is describing the new Quatz
site district, says iu the Tucson Citizen:
"There is little activity in the
Qunrtzslte mining districts at present
owing to the hot weataer nnd uncer
tainty of the money market. Capital
for investment is bard to be bad nnd
owing to the machiuntlon of some
wildcat concerns, who havo operated in
the past and are now, have given the
country a black eye from which it will
suffer a long time, and since there are
no laws to protect people from these
tricKstors, theer is little chance for
betterment.
"Legislation shoul be had to stop
i mi niiisaiii i reiocntion nnd avoid
mice ot tne annual assessment. The
prospector guilty of such should be
punished by due process of law, and
deprived ot all further right of ever
acquiring properly again. Kelocatlou
has become so pernicious thnt it is not
llll.V .III IU illhtll'r on the elllernrlyi.,,.
piuspottot who does his work, but a
Hanger to the wnole district in which it
is predicted that tho bngnnin ,
will mark the termination H" 1
of depression that h... .!....
pnt year. Tho Appletor, n ,2'"
ically describes the var. ' ' kle
handling tne crops which , f
an "our biggest job." u .de,t'
th(. world-wide n,o,d,u,,,MVh;;';
til the C htniio.. II,.,.. i . r,lf
,,, ((
which the grain orownr . ,v Je
is able to Ink I. ..... f"
IIIII lll, r,f .
vorable price factor Iu
the world, to sell l,i P"l
or..s r,.r r..i 31 S
financial benefit to the ,'llrf, '
in bringing to his do,,, ,
for every bushel of ,r;iin"r 'J
iirnun Tim m...i . . ""I
"""" ""I"1 ih iso ,,r cedoM.h,
distributing crop ii.rorn.at,mi i,,,
perfected to a greatir cxi,.nl
l'H-l Htates than vwll(.f
1 1... 1 i , . H
tin- nuini, nun mis tt t IS
... itMiuiuiK in no Mimll ,!,,,,..
tho unquestioned supremacy ,,f ,
ica among the food pn..uR ,.,,s,
of the world. Without tl,
to register the relation f , , "
demand, tne chief .Rr..-ltura ,
nets would bo subject t fuJ(, '
violent prlco fluctuation,! that t
make farming one of the irio-t h-
mis ui occupations instead of u
one of tho most secure. J
ented by the statistics quotoJi,,
to come, as a surprise t many u,
is that the hay crop niuv ranh
in money value nmoiig all the ri,
oi agricultural oijtpnt, being (M
omy uy corn.
progress nud
Oct a copy of tbs JoiirnaJ.MlnerNi
Industrial and Mining edition of 04
pages btforo tbo iupply is ezhtuted.
is practiced, retardliiL'
development.
"Mr. Josiah Winchester, a mitilug
man from Cripple Creek, Colo., Is at
tho present time iu the country lonk-
K ior properties for a Colorado inter
cm. .Mr. W UPhOhter. tin k.. r
-j .rtii j
experts in his line, is exceedingly frank
anil don't hesitate to enures. I,i t
ion on questions of oood nnd
,i",,H 1 that lots of mistakes
nave neon made, but none that cannot
bo remedied. H asserts that wo have
one of the best counties for mineral hu
mi ever come into, Cripple Creek not
excepted, If only tne prospector would
K to work nnd discover them. Up to
date ho has un option on the properties
of John rirown and uaif W)UM,S,
awaiting the arrival of tl... ,t..t
. .....,1 r,.
L'ttlccr to rnnnrl .... i... "
" "'t i Hi-
same,"
$3,000,000 DAILY 18
( U. 8. WEALTH OAIN
N H W YOK K. Sent. 17 . Tl
of the United Ht..s u ,J"
,. ... " iio:roiisiig ui
he rate o over .'l,000,000 a day from
its agricultural nroilucts i u .....
t.iiuiiiiuii maue on Ihe !inl,.u.. ...
- imiiuh mi no
lens an expert than Hocrt,.,
n.l.uro Wiism, Iu tho October nuX
of A ipleton's Mnimelnn t ..
Irt of the I.OOO.OOO.OOri .,... ?;
'real, cotton an,, other crops which
i iHest ma.ed that the count y isW
within the next few months, it bo.
H'ved by authorities here that this
rmt outpouring f ,i , V
will rk a vigorous reS of Z
perous conditions iBe, of '"J"
''"try. Now that It U aoflnlfflj lj
ured that the prlncll crop w 111 bo
largo and will command Kooi Pr7c 1 t
LIVE STOO K8UPPLY BIO
BUT PRICES ABE I
I t V'tl I il .rmi ....
xii.s.-siin un STOCK YW
.-epi. jsi, urns.--(.attie receipt
otiK worn ,i,uuu neaii iicrr. ind.I
lip,.i,l I mr W....I, I I ,
l"-v" "vn, iiimi iifnvi.t mil
fall. Calf receipts for the kmI tl
i no record ior any one week x
market. Demand is extra trn.'.
packers, who are tnkinir nil itJ
decent llesh nnd freezing tlifm f0,
trade enrly in tho winter Hitm
ed last week with a net gain of j J
coins, cows strong to 111 higher ti
id on cents lower for lr
.t....L..M .....I I I .... . .
""" " I" 'tioi ii-etiurs sieauy to ilf
Higher. 'Ihe run todav is Jfl.wn
largest day this fall, market !fJ
10 lower mi steers, other kinds cfj
ami calves steady SHuprnes't
i oiorauo were light Inst ttl,
inero is a good represents! n I
there today, Including beef ttftJ
f..SU to $ .r,0, cows $.1.00 ts i
stockers :t.'.0 to .VJ0. The, puL
and Xmw Mexico countrv is well r
sented, killing steers up to I.M,
?.. in , biock Steers )Wt
veal calves m to 11.1111, Ther
light supply of cattbi from tbr Xi
west at the northern marluti
week, which, together with srailvJ
ceipts of quurniitlnes, infreiw
fears of packers regarding htm
plies, and helped tho market.
markets are liberally supplied ioii
Heavy receipt of sheen 1 1
last week sold at stcsilr tt
prices, but with fairly good life, t
to activity of country buyer,
much reduced today, ns comwr
a week ago, only 5000 brad n
market stronger, in the face oil
reports from Chicago, Colorado I
brought ii..r0 today, killing
worth $1.00 to 4.25, welhen U
94.10, ewes $.00 to fl.00. UI
medium to common stuff telli
thee figures. Feeding lnmbi tw
to tiMS, feeding wethers and jmH
n.r.u to $1.10. breeding ew
t4.ri0, stock owes $2.00 to il.OO.
furnished bulk of tne supply of '
head received here Inst wffk, i
era! supplies nre expected tot
weeks to come.
SHOOTINO EXHIBITION.
Mr. and .Mrs. Adolph Topps-rwii
San Antonio, Texas, the
laarksmeii, will give an cihibiw
expert mid fancy shunting at tJ
ball uruuiidi on Saturday, Scit-Jj
1 n. m. This exhibition will U
worth an effort to see, as no it'll
velous shooting lias ever 1'
lu this section. Mr. TonnerwflM
acknowledged dean of fnney lj
shots, his many feats being of IH
tor. Mm. T
weln is without a peer umonff '
in this line of work, uwn
lieciully urged to come ami witw
ustonlshliiif skill wita sbotgun,
nnd pistol. The exhihittim
DuriiiL' the AVorid's Kair in SM
Mr. Tonnerwein broke MOT i1yi
gets without a miss, The tarjtetil
a coiiiiiosltlon disc 2Vi Imheii"-
... .
oter, and were thrown in tnr j
feet from him, This record
in four hours and ten minute
witnessed by hundreds nf iMMl
Mrs. Adolph Toppcnvcin n -j
be the premier lady sliol oi i
Her first public, appearance w-
World's Vnlr In Ht. I.ouIh, wJfa;
a rlllo she broke IH17 out of
Inch Hying targets. I
ilrs. TminnrwAin is tint only l
tho world who ever hi"l e l"1
qualify ns a National MarKi.
"oi).:i(io.rinn vnrds with a mH7
OOOD, BO ADS A88O0IATI0K
MEETS AND ELECTS 0T
IPrnm Wiiincrtay's l)""''
At a ineotlmr of thn iood Ho"
snetnttnn ImM Inst ovenilll! 3 ' 1
was elected nrosldeiit, Tt
vlco uresldont and V. W. W'
returv and treasurer. Actl
will nn-r liu tnknn to nroinol' H"
ment or tho linprovouiciit of l'J
ty road recently innuRurai"
ucb favorable aupice.
JourniiJ.Mliifr for blfiO clib1

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