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Weekly Arizona journal-miner. [volume] (Prescott, Ariz.) 1903-1908, September 23, 1908, Image 5

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A. T i- - . T?1
ovcrnmcni uucates une at riagstati: hor
The Purpose of Improving tne Forests
Of the Country and Furnishing In
formation to Lumbermen.
account of bis
K anil inn ncc.n ftr
circumstances existing in tho republi
Jim party in N.w York that Scnntor
r. C. Piatt, whoe' term expires next
Ma roll, will retire to private life.
All those changes luok to the substl
tntion of younger anil more aggressive
"it'll in tho senate and as radicalism
bc.-omes more (Irmly entrenched it in
but fair to nssufue that it will demand
the power that comes with number.
If Governor Cummins of Iowa, should
j succeed the Into Senator Allison, Sen
ator Lnhidlotte will nave an nlly .who
will increase hi effectiveness in hit
light for what the Wisconsin senator
holds to be needed reforms in the con
duct of business ,,f the Fulled -States
scnute. Already there exists in this,
body the nucleus of a determined
band of insurgents who have succeeded
in worrying the old time leaders, the
efforts of .Mr. I.a Toilette having been
frequently aided by Senators Uornh,
Hotirne, Ilrown and llevnurn.
kM i Journal-Miner.
r-HIIM'TON, Sept. IM.-l-Vesl
...in ... . i... ...
..P.. 1 llllMin , 1,1 'II- l-
....... I..... ir ii... h. .
Vii-!ii' I ii iiiii it-i ui tut: ii'iiiijii.ii
i f Itm west, nci'iirilltiir In
fH .... 1 h
- nni un. ...., vunnriu.mi
Ue liw'ed States Forest Service.
. . 1 . a .
.... i.i.w .lauous iiru uxiiecicu to uo
.r-v -
vmie-f ir the development of Amer-
a i rcs,H ;is agricultural experiment
now f ,'"uo 'or "n0 Improve
.. f tl... i iiiititrv'H farm.
An a t' ' 'top in tnlH work uu ex
itwiii hns filremlv tmin 1.11.
iiii.i I ti t he Coconino national
. I . . 4 .
.-ft, niKi neniiquurierH iu j-iagsiau,
,13 stations lii other uationnl
.,.', Ii be established later, and
,, mc titention ultimately to hnvo
W3 no exj)eriment station in
:h of the silvieulturnl regions of
One ' moit iiuportinit parts of
iu r t in new experiment sta
u i .i too maintenance of imwlel
it t , i al of thu region. These
ti ii f irnish the most valuable
. i. -,.. a...
v. mineral, for professional for-
t... I . i, rin.iti in i nii-imrs in ir.
..... .. . ..
.. i . .1 .iuiiiii.iiiiiv i ti run T.tfriui.
i ucl Imiuistrntivu officers of the
it. oil f rests.
h tc ii entlv established station
tic ( (iiiiuo National Forest one
tic t.r i problems to be taken up
.ii to 'lie study of the reproduction
c!cru vellow pine and the causes
its u .( and failure. .A solution
tli problem of how to obtaiu sat-
'iil.irv r.iiiriiiliictioii nf Hie .vellow
- i - m
if I tf 'in' greatest practical im-
r'.iinr I the Noutbwest, since the
ii i. : i... .n.,ui
uvn . liiiiwi in i iui iiiu itiva
luatlc trie there, is in many cafes
I LI H 1 Ll . 1 UI' nililll VI 1 1 1 IIU L1I1IILU UUi
lyrly by nicanN of sample plots.
bii will be laid out for future ob-
-. I . ... 1 . i . ..i
flint nnil ilikitnulnrv nf tin. l.riiari. nllil
r. r- "
other factors on the success of re
Otter Mtnlies waich will be taken up
-on nr. fc.lti! it tl.A Itrrlir rmiiilri.
j, ...... ,
tm of diliereut species at dilTercnt
iiiiuiii'H anil inn rnnirrnprinn ni ii
! uf tolerance whtcli will be based
3 let fiftftinl ninniiit-iiinnnti. nr fllO
itVt mlniiuitii n.l tni .a1 n u Itnu
f flrt( Ku. ft .Im j.n mi mi ii.in.lrnl
rrations alone ;the tukini; of meteor-
Nt of the forest upon temperature,
smidity, meltloR of snow, wind ve-
'. j a Hiuuy oi me reiaiive me
, .. .... !...!.. - .. ...i.la
wro trees of different sizes, njes, and
i i.. .... . . i
All..... I M . 4. ...Ill
vm-tiHin oi tne noni ui ine roreit
d ... I 4 .. . t
"...ui- iu mrui u iiuriiiiiiiun, m.v.
i ue Kept ou the forest anu win uu
riili.t.1.. - - - a rt.ii.
iui i.-iri.-iii;c u iiiij
These station-i will carry on sclcu
f exp, riments and studies which
'I' .en I to a fuil mid 'exact knowled,e
' American silviculture, and the iudl
- uMllin UI fclllJ nin-niri uw
'3I I'artieularly with those problems
' Il.'lflll lllur ttmifirtnm.n In tllO fl'
ui widen they nrd locnted.
Wfiile work of tiiis cbarnctcr is new
H II,... . ... . . .1.1 1 ......
luumr, lb is nub niumiii r"
Went abroad. Tho value of the sys
mMic organization of forest' research
dk m as olllclnlly recognized in Our-
Sn- . IU"I ...1. A. ft ..L n.iol 4k V
ill l UIIUUVllUIl WHU in wv
' tbt (Jurman statcH followed th" ex
irir.).. i . . ..... .t..w...r
-r-i siiiuiiiiir iiiuiii -
"Woiis in connection with forest
.hnnl.. . . . - 4.
uuii. anu nrnnciies in . various
dmtrictH. Tho work done is in
tensciv scientific, and tho policy of
Wft'M iiti. .Inllnnil Iu (IliflllllV
fowini; in favor.
'n India, where after hulf a cen-
'"'' f administration tho status of
'e form is hardly bettor than in the
United States at present, tho work of
'"farm haH been uluiost wholly no
'ted, and tho result Is apparent in
,8 po.ir procreas of technical forestry
dtelv. nowevor. the need has
' - J
'" " OLMilzed by tho kovo""''1'"1
iii Imperial 'Forest Research Instl
Iu,, mid ColleLro hns beon created n
''ra Dun, with a faculty chosen from
loc imperial Forest Service
1,1 tlio United States considerable
M-arch work hns already been done
but the chief trouble s far has been
the lack of persistence and permanence
which lias enaracterized thd work, and
failure frequently to consider all the
factors which are involved. The new
system provides for the permanent as
signment .in a Klvcn region of special
ly trained men who will have an op
portunity to become thoroughly famil
iar with their region, and the work
will thus be conducted with tho great
est effectiveness and least expense.
Toe work will be not only hcieiitihV
In character, hut will also be extreme
ly practical, and will aim in every
case to solve problems of most impor
tance to the lumberman, the forester,
and the people as a whole. Valuable
remits will undoubtedly be obtained
in this way which were not possible
under the old system of general ob.cr
(Continued from Page One.)
own parly, he no longer is physically
able to make the (igut in which he
has gloried in the past. His term of
service expires iu .March, HU1. Much
may happen within those two years.
Aldrich, a younger man, and iu bet
ter physical trim, being but 07, grow
ing tired of the political battle he has
waged so successfully for many years,
has announced that he will retire at
the end of his present term, two years
neuce. Aldrich entered the senate the
same veur with the two senators from
.Maine, but iu the following October.
He is the authority among the repub
licans on all questions of tiunnce and
tariff. As chuirmau of the committee
dealini; with these subjects he has
forced his personal views upon every
piece of legislation in tho past twenty
year', lie is a uign protectionist irom
state prominent in manufactures and
his business relations are interwoven
with some of toe greatest industries
in the country. It may happen that
he will be perMiadcd to accept one
more term, although if the republicans
revise the tariff in the Sixty-first eon-
gie-ss, which will be the last two years
of Mr. Aldrich's term of office, he may
be able to control that task so satis
factorily to himself that tiiere will be
uo ucoi for him longer to assume the
burdens of statesmanship.
Messis. Hale and Aldrich, however,
are apt to find it a very diflicult task
when the Sixty-first Congress convenes
to compel such obedience to the wishes
of the remaining small guard of eon
servatives as they have been accustom
ed to in the past. Hadlcalisin is grow-
in.' with remarkable rapidity iu the
senate aud tne personnel of the entire
body has undergone almost a complete
change since Mossri. Hale and Aldrich
became members. There are touaj
onlv .-even men who were in tne seiuie.
orior to lhDO. Sixty of . tho present
. . . i
membership have come inio u su
11I0O, only eight years ago, and of that
niitorM have
entered the body slnee tho first of last
nr. New blood Is pouring in fast
nikd it is to be wondered but littlo that
the few veterans who remain foresee a
ilii.imv picture in tne future.
(Five of the present senators have
failed to obtain tho approval of their
.,nriv for reelection. These men are
Ankeiiuy. of. Washington; Fulton, of
m- ilfiiiutinrulli'h. of North Da
wrrn"" ......-. --n--
kottij Kittredge, of Sortth Dakota, and
l.ouir of Kansas. In ainiosi v.,
case thev have fallen before tho on-
.LmuLIs of candidates more or less in
1......1 u-IMi radicalism. One will be
UVIIIUli . -
succeeded by a democrat and the rest
I.. ri.M.ibllcans. Hut as the repum.
,.;,s L.ain a senator iu Kentucky, the
r,i so fur us results accou.plis.ied
are concerned, has not been changed
The conditions iu Indiana are some
...!.. i molded and in this state Sena
,or llemeuway is fighting for his own
return. In Illinois Senator Hopkins is
,i...ii.,., i.,,MKl.lerable opposition to mm-
ir ,.,,,1 what the legislature there
may do is somewhat problematical, as
.i . vol.. on senator was nauiy
.. .......ml i-ii militates. If
gpllt peiweiii -i. -
i.. .,,. rei.ubli.-aii "is vear Mr,
Tidier, one of tho old guard, formerly
republican but sin"- fri' Hilv."r
A,.., f 1MK1 n democrat, will be rotir
PIIOKNIX, Sept. 111. Tne (Jazette
says: More confident than ever of the
election of J Ion. Itulph Cameron as
Arizona's next delegate to congress,
Hovnl A. Smith, chairman of the ter
ritorial republican committee, and
(leorge IT. Young, secretary of the
same organization, are iu the city.
Roth gentlemen hnve just relumed
from their home cities, Hisbee and
Preseott, respectively, and both saw
aud heard many things to encourage
"Cameron is elected this morning,"
said Secretary Young to the (.azette
today. "If tomorrow was election day
we would elect our man. Hut the elec
tion does not come until November,
and we have a mouth and a half in
which to do our campaigning and more
mi I idly unite tiie republican party. We
are going after votes and .intend to get.
them by every honest means. If there
is a yellow dog who can swing a vote
for Cameron we are going to fix it
witli the bow-wow"
Secretary Young remarked further
that if any danger at all exists for
Cameron it is within his own party.
"This is no time for personal nuimoi
ties," he said. " Republicans mukt get
together this year. Let every man sub
merge himself in the party and work
not for his own good and pleasure, but
for the good of the party. I am not
given to making optimistic predictions
and I am seldom wrong in my estimate
of a political situation, but 1, say with
out equivocation that Cameron will "be
elected if his friends do the right
thing." ,
Since leaving Phoenix last Friday,
the day after the big Cameron meeting
at the city hall praza, Chairman Smith
has been through Urahnm, Coenise and
Santa Cruz counties.. In speaking of
the situation, he said:
"There is an everincreasing Camer
on .sentiment throughout Cochife, Santa
Cruz and (Jraham. I don't think there
is anything new I can tell you, but it
looks' better every day now. The way
the people are talking about him Is
something wonderful. To get voters to
earnestly discuss u caudidate is to .lave
tiie battle half won.
"Theie will be a meeting of the ter
ritorial executive committee in this
it v tomorrow. Nothing ot a special
nature is expected to come up, but gen
eral plans for the campaign will be dis
cussed. Cameron is not to be left to
his own campaigning. No matter where
he mnv be. he is to have agents worh
Ing for ills interests in every part of
the territory."
Kverv member of the executive com
mittee has promised to be ou hand and
the meeting will bo a largo one.
fif deceased, pays the following tribute
to Dr. McNaughton in the Pasadena
dames MeNanght6n, who died al his
home, 331 Soutn Lflke avenue, last Sat
urday evening, was born near Chau
tauqua Lake, X. Y., 1S37. Like so ma
ny nt Iters who have achieved distinc
tion, he had to fight ids way. He grad
uated from Allegheny College, Pa., of
which Calvin Kingsley, afterwards
bishop, was president. Like his groat
presiduut, Mr. McNaughlon excelled in
nmtiiemntics. A few years after his
graduation he received from his nlin.'i
mater the degress of master of art.
His persistence is seen in (he fact that
he won his degree of doctor of philos
ophy by mastering a three years course
of study iu the Illinois Wesleyan t'ni
versify while discharging the full du
ties of superintendent of city schools.
His career as an educator, whie.i
really began when he was only 17
years of age, while it may not be en
titled to be called brilliant, was, never
theless, of a solid and enudrlng charae
ter. He was superintendent of schools
in Faribault, Minn., Council Rluirs,
Iowa, and iu San Jose, California. He
also taught in Dakota, and In Winona,
Minn. At Council HlufTs he held the
position of superintendent for seven
Perhaps his greatest work as u
teacher was done in Arizona in con
nectioii with the building up of tne
Arizona Normal School, of which he
wns president.
As a man, Mr. McNaughton was not
showy, or what would be called bril
liant, but a plodding, sincere mnn,
whose conscience would not allow him
to compromise with what ho thought to
be error, nn-1 whose tenacity some
times brought him what such qualities
always make possible, and even proba
ble, if not also certain. Hut he had
this advantage, he knew that he was
sleeping with a clean man.
From early years a devoted member
of the Methodist Kpiscopal church, his
life did not give the lie to his pro
fessimi. He was as good on all the
days of tho week as he was on Snndny,
and his secular life, happily, did not
contradict his religious life." In fnet,
lie was a man to be depended upon.
(Continued from Page One.)
The speaker did not gain any friends
by referring contemptuously to Ralph
Cameron as an inexperienced man. In
a bombastic and egotistical manner
he said: "There is not a man in this
audience, no matter how hignty edu
cated he may be, who can go to Con
gress und face the responsibilities I
tremblingly assume in framing tho
destinies of a new state," and even
Colonel Wilson who was on the stage
tnrned purple in the face as Mark
Smith infercntially depreciated his
own abilities as a statesman.
"Shall all these experiences of mine
be given up," he continued, "and
turned over to the inexperienced Itulph
Cameron "
Hut unconsciously Mr. Smith became
humorous. In speaking of national Is
suesfor no never alluded to those of
Arizona he referred to Hryan as u
man "we have nominated twice and
who has never changed the color of his
Men in the audience smiled and
nudged each other at this, for it is
well known that the liny Orator of the
Platte is one of the most skillful slile
steppers in the political ring. Thero
were further desultory remarks con
.eruing national jmlitical topics, but
in his thirty minute talk, tho speaker
never advanced a single reason why
lie deserves re-election to congress.
The Mark Smith of today is not the
Mark Smith of ten or twenty years
.. . . ! ..-.i:..i
Ugo, was me nillinsi unnnonuiin .i-imi;.
of the audience as it left the theater.
Requies'eat in pace.
Mis. t.erny Anderson's dinner Thurs-
ilny evening at the Yavapai Club, in
honor of Mr. Anderson's birthday, was
an unusually pretty affair. T.ie table
was prolncely decorated wit n vellow
llowers, and yellow satin ribbon, with
little white daisies .scattered over the
cloth. The table was lighted bv can
lies iu crystal candlesticks. Those
ho enjoyed the delicious menu were
Mr. and Mrs. Lerov Anderson. Mr. and
Mrs. Francis L. Wright, the Misses
Winnifreda (lale, Dorothv Iddlngs,
F.lsie Dean, Kthel Wood, Theresa Fred
ricks, Lota Ilitnar, Louise iihh,
Wiunifred Fredericks and the Messrs.
orsninn, (I. (I. Watson, I Id ward
rhoinpsou, Harry l.elaud, Orleans
Longacre. Jr., Roy J. Hutchius, ('. S.
lloyt, and Lawrence Keeler.
fudge and Mrs. R. K. Sloan were din
ner nosts on Saturdav evening, in hon
or of Mrs. C. C. W'alcutt's birthday,
pretty color scheme of lavender
made n veiy effective de-oratidn and
was carried out by a large center piece
of lavender sweet pes. C6vers were
laid for Judge and Mrs. R. K. Sloan,
Major ami Mrs. C. C. Wuleutt, ,Ir., Mr.
und Mrs. Hugo Richards and the
Mis'es Lleanor aud Marv Sloan.
Mr. nnd Mr. Francis L. Wright en-
tertnined delight f nil v at a dinner on
Wednesday evening. Pink roses decn
rated the'tnlTle and covers were laid
for Mr. and Mrs. Wright. Mrs. John C.
ilcrndou, Miss l-olreuce Herudon, Miss
Dorothy Iddings and Charles Hern
Mrs. 'i. I. Menny eutertuined the
Preseott Hridge Club very pleasantly
ou Tuesday afternoon and had as her
guests Mrs. Francis L. Wright, Mrs. II.
I). Aitken, Mrs. Ihomns n. Norris. Mrs.
.1. J. Fisher. Mrs, Frank M. Dreseher,
Miss Tneresa Fredericks and Miss Km
ma Diitcher,
T.ie Whipple Hridge ( lull was enter
tnined bv Miss Harriet Jean Oliver on
Tuesdav afternoon and those present
were .Mrs. l red . Foster, Mrs. H. K.
Sloan, Mrs. C. C. Wnleutt. Jr., Mrs. .1.
.1. Hawkins. Mrs. Robert Ii. Hurmister.
(From Hominy's Dnlly)
it. F. Peters, director of the Junnitn
Mining Company, who arrived here
i-,.si.rilnv from his company's camp
iu tho Crook Canyon district, is enthu
siastie over the showing in the Tom
aud Dick mine. Ho says the shoot of
rich ore recently struck in tne norm
drift "of the 100 foot level is now
opened seventv feet in lenglti wiui
. i... 'ei...
mil-nil rent oi ore ou ino iiu-.
shoot varies iu thickness irom inree
to seven feet, carrying good values in
gold. . .....
A mill and hoisting plant will be in
vt.illi.,1 ns soon as tho road through
Cmnk Cnn von. washed out by the July
.storms, is rebuilt .and repnircu. in
si slntnu Ihat tile ore is so cam iiiiih-"
that two miners can break enough ore
to keen a five-stamp mill running
-utinnK- ilnv nnd night.
v . ' .. .. :.!..
The .luaniia group, cumin -
claims, is located a milo nnd linn souin
of Palace station, adjoining the Hodle,
in which large ore bodies are blocked
out to a depth of several nundreu ieei.
i i..i. .rs wns accompanied here
I..' Mrs Putnrs and fnmiiv. She and
tho children left on tho night train for
Phoenix, where ,lio will sponii wie win
ter Plinths at their home there.
il'rom Hominy" Dnlly)
Mi- .lilltti.S Mc.NauL'iiton. formerly
ui.i.i.rii.iniNleut of the city si-lim.! hen
and later president of I he Tempo Nor
i Mniu.nl. died at his home in Pasa
,i.,., c.iilfnriiia. a week ago today.
His remnins were interred under the
auspices of tho Odd rciiows. in .iiiiun
i.i. VI..M- Ceoinierv. Pasadena, Tucs
day. He was aged 71 years aud a na
.t.,.. of V..W York.
Dr. J. F. Chaffee, life long friends
With dentli the trrade of ore at the
property of tho Miami company is np
tmrentlv decreasinL'. Tne ore struck on
I . - . .1 ...! 1t,
the r7U root level irom me m-u num
haft is nvernirinc ti4 per ceut copper,
as against nn average of better than 3
per cent in tne upper jovcis. u is ue
lleved that tho bottom of the big Icnse
of ore which has been developed from
the 1270-foot level to the -tTO-foOt level
will bo reached between the ,ri70 nnd
C70-foot levels.
The ore body of the Miami company
is n big copper lense which wns novcr
expected to go Jo very great oepwi.
While its thickness may bo determined
nfier it.000.000 tons hnve been put In
L'ht bv the present underground work
. " . . a II I I.-- L
Int'H. the leilL'lll oi tne lense nun not nn
vt limn determined in any of the
levels opened below "70 feet.
. . !!. i t. .
Tin rimmrinv l ninKinu nnuwn
eomrinrtment sliaft (other than
Its litir four compartment working
"nnft) -ISO feet to the west of the Red
Rock shaft, and at a depth or ieei
Ii has untie through an oxidized mate
rial with carbonate of copper through
it, which would indicate a near ap
proach to the sulphides. This new shaft
is named the Red Spring sunn, ami
the str Ik nir of snlpaido ores in thi
shaft 2150 feet from tho present Re
Rock shaft would Indicate an exten
stun nf the biif Miami copper lense be
tweeu tbe two shafts. This would add
millions of tons of ore to tho .Miami re
It Is the expectation of tho manage
mnn that this extension of the ore
body will be found nnd in anticipation
f HiIm. nnHnim hn.ve been secured on
nil Inlnlllir territory to tho west widen
might possibly carry this ore body for
a still greater distance.- Ronton News
Txc Social Mi
x f
Mrs. Paul llurks nnd Mrs.
Kdward A.
Thursday afternoon Miss Kmily Dan
iel was a luncheon hostess at the Yava
pal Club and had as her guests Mrs.
Frederick P. Crnlce, Mrs. Paul Hurks
nnd Mrs. John Mani Hoss.
Saturday afternoon Mrs. C. C. Will
cntl, Jr.. entertained very pleasantly
at bridge and had as her guests Mrs.
Fred W. Foster, Mrs. John C. Herudon
nnd Mrs. (I. K. Menny.
A very jolly crowd of young people
enjoyed the regular monthly hop at
the Yavapai Club on Tnursilay evening,
and ninong those present were Mr. and
Mrs. W. D. linker, Mr. nnd Mrs. Harold
A. Chevrrtnn, Mr. and Mrs. (Francis L.
Wright, .Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Anderson,
tho Misses Dorothy Iddings, Winulfrcd
Fredericks, Lora Ilitnar, Kdlth Arm!
tage, Winnifreda (lale, Ann MeKcnsle,
Theresa Fredericks, Kthel Wood, Klsle
Mean. Louise (Mlibs, Clare (.'line, nnd
the Messrs, Fnrsmau, Hart, (I. O. Wat
son, l-Mward Thompson, (Jeorge Thorn'
as, Fred Kessler, Miller Hurry Leland,
Orleans Longacre, Jr., Roy J. Hutch
in, C. S. lloyt and Lawrence Keeler.
Mrs. .1. J. Haw 1; his and hor sister,
ytf, Harrison of Kansas City, Miss
Olive Harrison, Miss l.lln Hawkins,
and the Mesrs. Roy J. Hiitchins 'ami
Kdward Lejeune left Thursdny for a
few days ramping trip tn be spent at
the Montezuma Castle.
Miss Alice Adams left Sunday for
Audoter, Miis.s., wnere she will attend
the Abbot's Academy. Miss Adams
stooped at Flagstaff for a two days'
visit with her sister, Mrs. (Jeorge Col
Judge It. K. Sloan arrompanied his
daughter, Miss Kleanor Slonu, as far
as Flagstair. Miss Sloan goes to Yns
sar College to resume her studies.
Mrs. John C. Ilerndou and her daugh
ter, Miss Florence Herudon, hnve given
up the Thomas house and are visiting
with Mr. nnd Mrs. Thomas (I. Norris.
Mrs. Hanv M. Toomas returned
home Thursday evening frmn a three
months' visit with her parents.
(Krom Tuesday's Dally) hood, according tp. locul report.
"Kvery voter I met In .Martinez, kj.j 4 jnt
rtholomew has a force of
Weaver and Wickenburg districts iJmen developing property near tho
for the election of Ralph Cumeron for!y,i'ruell mine. IIo'Ik meeting wifH sat
delegate to congress." This was tho
statement made to a Journnl-Miiier
man yesterdny by John S. Rellly, who
Isfactory result's1 'arid Ws n InJ-go ton
nage of goo'u drn' In the' dumps. '
" A ' nrw'shaft'ls belug sunk. on the
Cicarubwvki property. Them good
ore instne Itottom of the shaft improv
ing us .depth, Is gainnd.
4At the .Octave a number, of men
ench otner in boosting ' mo empjoyivi pijttlng.fii concrete foun-
aid. ",On every hand ,Juttons for Um new electrical miichtii
returned from an extended mine in-
peetinn trip through Southern Yava
pai county. in
"Democrats and republicans, alike
are vicing witli
Cameron," he s
is heard the remnrk, 'it is time for il
change.' All admit that Smith has
been In congress too long und has out
lived his usefulness. There is a sur
prise in store for the democrats who
arc boosting Mark when the votes are
counted November 3."
Changing the conversation to the
outlook of the mining industry in the
sections visited, lieilly said that
eulthy conditions prevailed there.
"Operations are belug pushed in
two- working nhnfts of the Alvarado
(Job! Mining Company," ho continued,
'and tho company has a force of men
reconstructing the mill nnd installing a
new cyanide plant of the agitation
process. The management expects to
get satisfactory results from the ores
by this treatment In seven nours. The
company hud a number of claims sur
veyed for riatent recently and is also
negotiating for the purchase of other
properties in the immediate neighbor
crv to be Installed ns soon as delivered.
nt . '....i'l!i. n ii.. ..i....t f-.i ...in.
I ue iiiiicnincry win in: miini:ii mm
jiower by the central Arizona Hlectrle
Company, now Installing a largo 1.5ro
electric plant at Wickenburg, Tim
latter concern lias a forcu of mou
getting the site nf the new plant tu
shape for the Installation of the ma
chinery as soon as deliveerd. T.io um
chinery will be supplied with power
by the Central Arizona L'leetrlc Com
pany, now installing a large hydro elec
tric plant at Wickenburg. The latter
concern has tt force of men getting the
site of the new plant In shnpe for the
Installation uf tho machinery as soon
as It is delivered on the ground."
Rellly also said that he met several
New York capitalists at Congreis
Junction on their way tu tne Octave
neighborhood to have mi expert ex am I
nation made of a group of mines with
a view nf purchasing the property and
starting lnrge development operation.
Journal-Miner for high class job work,
WASHINGTON, Sent. !0.Tne case
of Congressman Charles D. Cnrter, of
the Fourth Oklahoma district, has
again impressed upon administration
ollicials the desiraimity or. some
change iu tho law respecting the roln-
tions of senators and representatives
to federal contrnets. Carter is guilty
of an offense ngalnst the United States
punishable by a fine of II.OOO, yet
clearly no moral turpitude is involved
in his offense.
It seems that Carter is owner of the
building at Ardmore, Oklahoma, iu
which tne postofllce Is located. Car
ter has been owner of the building nnd
the postoflirn has been located there
under lease since 1003, or for more
thuii four yenn before Carter became
a member of congress. It is manifest
ly absurd that when Oklaiuoha was
admitted ns a stute and Carter was
elected a member of congress ho should
bo .compelled to dispose of the build
ing or the postolllce be compelled to
find new quarters, yet the law is spe
cific and allows of no evasion.
, It is a good principle, of course, that
members of congress should nor lie al
lowed to use tneir positions to their
own advantage nnd to others' dUnd
vantage, but tt is recognized that tho
law governing the subject should
have more flexibility, In this case the
leate was made before Cnrter had any
prospect of being a member of con
gress ,nnd if it was an advantageous
lease for the government to make In
1003 it undoubtedly Is nn advantageous
lease for the government to maintain
now. A bill probably will bo Intro
duced at the next session of congress
providing that any contract with the
government may continue to its ex
piration, even if during its term n
party to thn contract should become n.
member of congress. ,
NKW YORK, Sept. Id Iu one of
the most stirring finishes ever scon on
a bicycle track, Flnyi MfFrland, of
the team nf McFarland and Downing,
of Ban Jose, ('nhfofiim. won tho sir
day team race, two hours a day, at
Madison Square inrdm tonight ( lark,
of Australia, of the team of Clark and
Lnwson, was sivmid, Imt was placed
third because he didn't keep within
tne wheel line Kramer, of tho New
York team of Kramer and lledell, wai
given second, being a few Inches be
hind Clark.
ed. It i generally admitted tint "
IB I'l, Im. ..!!,. 111. i.rntlleillg.
.....v, nun nun luii-ni . i

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