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Weekly journal-miner. (Prescott, Ariz.) 1908-1929, May 03, 1911, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85032923/1911-05-03/ed-1/seq-5/

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(From Sunday's Daily.)
"' 6
For sis innings, yesterday, ther
was as classy a baseball game as has
been pulled off here since the mem
orable ten-inning game between the
old Grays and Phoenix, when neither
team had scored up to the ninth
round. It was brilliant ball, yester
day, up to the seventh, when MeCorm
ick, the twirler of the Highlanders,
went to pieces, and he was batted
out of the box. In fact, the battle
started with an armistice, which last
ed four innings, with not a nian on
either side crossing the plate; then
there was a skirmish in the next
two encounters with honors in favor
of the visitors, and finally it ended
in a massacre.
As the game does not count in
the pennant race, neither team put
forward its best twirling material.
Grijalva, who superseded MeCormick.
in the eighth, is Flagstaff's star man
in the box, and be will be stationed
there this afternoon. Smith, for Pres
cott, has not a fat assortment of
curves, but he is a heady player, cool
as an iceberg, and with a big stock
of judgment constantly on tap. He
weakened some towards the finish
and the visitors found him for a
bunch of hits. Sizing up yesterday '.s j
exhibition, it is evident that i lag-
staff is the superior in slugging ma -
terial, while Prescott excels in team
work and fast fielding. Dodge rap
ped out a three-bagger and a single,
while Ford had a two-bagger and a
brace of singles to his credit. Bran-
nen is also thriftv with the willow, I when it was over the visitors had
and tore off a pair of safeties. Tan- j a total of five and Prescott eight
nehill made the worst showing on big rosy ones to her credit. It was
the team, both in the field and at the! open season for pitchers and both
bat. In the home team, Wilson, Ward, 'teams went gunning. Dodge started
Brown and Morris each knocked the the fireworks with a drive to deep
leather for two-baggers, and Me- j center and landed on the third sack.
Clellan, the captain, made a pair of 1 Thomas lined a hot one out to Ward,
singles. In fact, Jess Wilson is back j took second on it, and Dodge chased
nearly to his old form. He played , home in the interim whatever that
a snappy game at third, and he never , is. Baroldy got to first on a hunt,
missed swatting the ball when h- j and Thomas rambled on to the third
took his turn at the bat., Clow play-j station. Smith cleverly handled Gri
ed a brilliant game in the left gar-1 jalva 's liner, but Baroldy was safe
den, but he was not as good at the on second. Up comes Ford, the hard
bat as in the past. j est hitter on the team, and bangs
Prescott has modified its lineup for out a beauty into center, scoring
this afternoon's game, which starts ! Thomas and Baroldy, and arriving
at 2:30 o'clock. Smith, who was in at first in good standing himselr.
the box yesterday, will take his fav- J Burke walked. Morris caught Bran
orite josition of shortstop. Gill will i nen 's high foul. Tannehill sent a
pitch and Ward will hold down the , live one to Smith, who slammed it
second bag.., For Flagstaff, Grijalva over to third and caught Ford, ending
will pitch and Buckles will be at the t the spurt.
receiving end instead of Ford. Each Clow opend up with a dinky hit
team is anxious to win the opening. t third, but the ball beat him to
game for the pennant and conse-1 first. Gill bunted and managed to
qtiently, a sharp and bitterly fought : outrun the throw. McClelland drew
contest may be expected. W. C. Al- a single and advanced Gill. Wilson
vord, president of the league, has sent Thomas a low one, who caught
worked hard for six months to organ-j it on the shin. This didn't help mat
ize it, and he is well pleased with j ters much, as Wilson was safe oa
the showing made at the initial game. ! first and the bases were full, with
The description of the game follows. but one down. Now take off your
in detail: ! hats to one Mr. Godfrey, Esq., who
Game bv Innlnes. i ent "P beautiful Texas leaguer,
Tfcp first r, tn fn,.P rl.o PrPscoH i
pitcher was Dodge, Flaastaff's sec
ond baseman, and although he pro
ceeded to do the left-handed act,
he failed to care the imperturbable
Smith, who struck him out in short
order. Thomas, who followed him,
got to first because of Smith's half
hearted throw of his grounder. Bar
oldy made a -hort ground hit, which
was fumbled, allowing him to get
to first, but forcing Thomas out at
second. Grijalva took three strikes
and the Flagstaff contingent took
the field. Ward, the first Prescott
batter to face MeCormick Flag
staff's pitcher, sent a gTounder tc
Baroldy and succeeded in getting to
first. Clow got a hit and moved to
first in consequence. Gill popped up
a foul which Ford nabbed and Clow
was caught fooling around first.
McClelland flied to Baroldy, and
that ended the first inning without a ,i t ' V
u.. :io Baroldv sent a safe one to center,
score for either side. . t, . . .
I -cormg Dodge and sending Thomas to
Second. (second. Grijalva fanned. Smith
Ford led off with a three-bagger; . de a wiw throw and Thomas and
Burke struck at three funny one. Haroidy moVed up a peg. Thomas
which sent him to the bench; Bran- ,rjed to stea, home and was t out
nen made a hit and sent Ford to eaT;ng ForQ at the piate.
third. Tannehill stopped one of, GiI openeu for prescott bv wait-Smith's-
twisters with the small of ; ; for four balls and waiked. Mc
his back and went to first, filling
the bases. MeCormick flied out to
left field and Dodge struck out,
thereby relieving the tension.
Wilson got to first on Thomas'
error. Godfrey failed to reach theWiIw)n .... nili.t nt KPPnnH. Brown
initial bag. Brown flew out tojwa- good for a two-bagger. Morris
Dodge. Morns got caught trying to j imntcd aa filled the bases. Grijalva
beat a slow grounder, and thus end- and McCormick change places and
ed the second inning. i the pre&Cott team is introduced to
Third. the Highlanders star twirler. Smith
Three men up and three men out, J sent up an infield fly. Ward con
in one, two. three order. Clow's jnects for a single, and Godfrey and
running catch of Thomas' fly was Brown score. Clow ended the merry
rertainly the feature of this inning, go-round by sending out a foul fly
For Prescott, Smith flew to Burke, to Brannen".
Ward took a walk. Clow struck out. ' Ninth.
Baroldy handled a fly which Gill ', Ford to Smitn Out.
sent over into his territory, and 1
three innings were historv.
Fourth. " I
Wood opened with a smashing hit,
which broke the bat. and only land
ed him on first. If the stick bad
htood the strain. Flag's husky hit
ter might have gone the rounds.
Burke bunted and Ford was caught !
at second. Brannen flew to Ward,
who dropped it, but stopped Burke
at second. Tannehill sent a ground
er to Wilson, who heaved to first,
too late to catch Tannehill. Mac shot
it back and oanglit Brannen, who
was trying to steal third, thereby re
tiring the side. McClellanl started
off for Prescott with a grounder,
which beat him to first. Wilson fol
lowed with a safe one. Godfrev sent
up a foul which Brannen grabbed,
making two down. Brown lined a
' beauty over to the left field fence,
' but Burke ran like three shades of
1 a scared' cat and picked it out of the
j air. It was certainly a beautiful
I catch.
j Fifth.
' MeCormick got to first on a fly
to left garden. Dodge bunted, but
; Smith overthrew first, and both were
; vafe. Thomas sacrificed, advancing
j MeCormick and Dodge. Baroldy spun
a grounder out into right and Me
Cormick and Dodge came galloping
across the plate, scoring the first two
runs of the season for Flagstaff. Gri
.ialva fanned. Ford got to first on
Morris' error. Burke bunted, and
Baroldv was caught out at third, re-
tiring tne s'1(Je wilnout anv more uam-
, nird Itainir Inna
Morris led off for Prescott. and
got to first, but was put out try
ing to steal seqond. Smith walked.
Ward pumped a two-bagger out into
right field, putting Smith on third.
Clow lifted a long fly out into deep
center, and Smith came home. Gill
shot a corker over to. short, and
Ward came wandering in, tying the
score. McClellan hit to Baroldy,
forcing Gill at second, and sending
Prescott into the field' for the sixth
Brannen sent a grounder to Wilson
and was flung out at first. Tanne
hill sent one of the same sort at
Gill and did not reach the first sta
tion. MeCormick slammed one over
to Ward, and that ended Flag't
hopes in tne sixth. Wilson led off
with a two-bagger. Godfrey sacri
ficed Wilson to third. Brown could
not reach first on a grounder, but
Wilson romped home from third on
McCormiek's wild pitch. Morris
flew to Tannehill, who dropped it,
and Morris took second. Smith walk
ed for the second time. Ward flew
to Baroldy. Morris and Smith dying
on the bags.
Talk about vour merry-go-rounds,
balloon ascensions,, fireworks on the
I --- - - --- t 1. . . r
siue, anu jtuu imc ail iucu ui wic
seventh. At the opening of this
memorable slugfest, Flag had two tal
lies to her credit and Prescott was
there with thre of the same but
'"K "a - ""l ""u
inc on the first sack in good stand
ing himself. I didn't know a thing
about Brown, yesterday, but I do
today. He is the individual who
made the longest hit of the day, Tight
here. Oh, it was a pippin, and only
stopped when it reached the fence
in deep center. While all this was
going on Wilson and Godfrey came
home, to make the score four for
Prescott. Morris sent up a fly that
Burke pulled down. Smith followed
with a rip-snorter to Baroldy. who
failed to handle it and allowed. Brown
to come in from third. Ward got
to first, but Clow, who opened the
inning, also closed it by striking out,
thereby stopping the scrimmage.
MeCormick flew out. Dodge got
to first, and took second on a wild
"? Ji""
throw bv Smith. Thomas wos cour-
Clellan poked out a single and Gill
went on down to third. Wilson was
there with a single and Mac goes
on t second. Godfrey followed with
la single and Gill and Mae scored,
Burke to Ward Out.
Brannen singled.
Tannehill popped up a fly for Clow
and the first game of the season was
Score by Innings.
Innings 1 2 .1 4 5 6 7 S 9
Flagstaff . . . .0 0 0 0 2 0 3 1 0- C
Prescott 0 0 0 0 2 1 5 4 12
(From Sunday's Daily.)
John S. ,lone. who arrived from
his mining camp in Chapparal, states
that operations have been resumed
on his Union mine, and the outlook
is encuoraging. He has started stamps
dropping in his mill and has a large
tonnage ready for reduction. The
district continues active with con-
siderable production
Prescott And Flagstaff
Furnish Pantomime
Base Ball
(From Tuesday's Daily)
There was a baseball game here,
Sunday. That's what it was, al
though very few people ever had an
opportunity to witness anything like
it. Flagstaff had the most luck,
and consequently, won the game. It
was exciting, every minute of it
a-ou could never tell who was going
to drop the ball next. Home runs,
two baggers, scratch hits, errors and
overthrows followed each other in
quick succession. Of course, there
was a good deal of parliamentary ar
gument with the gentleman who de
cided what was a ball and what was
not a strike, but that only showed
that the players were interested and
were not willing to take things as
they came if they could help it. It
was not what is commonly referred
to as a pitchers' battle, as the sup
port given both Gill and Grijalva wa
equally poor. Of course, there were
a few near-fatalities. Jess Wilson
suffered a badly injured finger, a
swift throw tearing the nail loose,
and the Flag catcher that poor Flag
catcher suffered more damage than
Madero's army. Here is a partial
list of his injuries: One slam in the
jaw, another of the same sort fonr
inches southeast of the appendix,
severe blow on the right instep,
frightful twist of the right knee cap
and all this in addition to being
unkindly treated, as he thougnt, ny
"His Honor," the "Umps."
Clow, who had been a source of
disappointment to his admirers Satur
day, sent the ball over the left field
fence for a home run, in the first in
ning. Ford did the same for Flag
in the eighth. McClellan knocked out
a pretty single in this inning, which
tied the score, by bringing in two
runs for Prescott.
The sixth was the only inning in
which both sides played real league
ball, only seven men facing both
After the smoke had cleared awav
a bank clerk .armed with a Burroughs
adding machine, went out and fig
ured up the score. His latest revised
report says that Flag got 15 and
Prescott had 10 to her credit: but it
was a good game, just the same.
Everybody had something to say.
There was a big crowd present and
the weather was fine.
This is the way the ball was pun
ished: Innings
..123 4 5 6 7 8 9
...2 3201002 010
..1 4031001 515
Well, one good thing about the
game nobody got killed.
"Everybody worked hard, especially
the chap that had to mark up the
score. Some mathematician, that.
Somebody in the crowd yelled
"Sic 'em, Tige!" but it was unneces
sary. Both teams were rady to
"sic 'em" on the slightest provoca
tion. Allen proved to be a pretty good
substitute. But that did not tend
to make Jess Wilson's finger any
the less painful.
That Flag first baseman was nine
feet tall, when it came to picking
them out of the clouds.
"Ole" gets the credit for the first
home run of the season. Here's to
you. "Ole!"
There seemed to be a lot of peo
ple who wanted to have the honor of
occupying the Flag bench. One of
the Prescott players said it was
cooler over there. Wonder if they
gave him a frost f
Talk about football being a brutal
game! Wasn't it a shame the way
that catcher from Flag suffered?
. Will somebody please turn off tho
jsun when one of our Prescott play
jers wants to catch a high fly? If
j you won't do that, why donate a
j pair of smoked glasses,
j Old "Umps" yelled just as loud
j as that chap with the megaphone.
1 Wonderful what a difference of
opinion can exist over such a small
. thing as a ball or a strike! But
I then, why get excited? You can
the picture is going to look.
How would you like to be an um
pire? Anyone who kept count of the er
rors had a mean disposition.
How high is that left field fence.
Ole! Oh, well, it doesn't make anyj
diiierence. iou can oang inem over
it, just the same.
Grijalva showed good judgment
when he hit Brown. If he hadn't
hit Brown. Brown would have hit
one of his "drops," and then every
one would have gone the rounds.
Mae saved his reputation when ho
banged that grounder out along tho
f.rst base line.
None of the Eastern leagues have
furnished a game that compares with
the last Prescott-Flagstaff contest.
Not when it comes to the size 01
the score, anyhow.
Why not have a couple of foul
flags, so everybody can tell the bad
Xo wonder the players were tired.
Look at the way they had to ruu
PHOENIX, Ariz., April 25. F. A.
Ford, a traveling clothing salesman,
died in terrible agony this morning,
about 1 o'clock, at his home, located
at Eleventh and Jefferson streets. It
is believed that his death was
brought on by ice cream he ate three
hours before, though his wife, who
was served at the same time and
place, suffered no ill effects.
On their way home from the Col
iseum about 10 o'clock, Mr. and
Mrs. Ford stopped at a local con
fectionery ami ordered ice cream.
About 11 o'clock, after they had re
tired for the night. Ford complained
of terrible pains in his stomach.
Soon thereafter white froth came to
his lips and he vomited a quantity
of the liquid. Mrs. Ford busied her
self placing hot applications over
her husband's body, but he experi
enced no relief.
Soon after midnight Mrs. Ford be
came thoroughly frightened and hur
ried to a neighbor's house to tele
phone for Dr. Roy Thomas. Before
the physician arrived Ford was dead.
Coroner Johnstone was notified,
and this morning a jury was 'em
paneled. The investigation was con
tinned until 2:30 this afternoon.
Ford was about Go years old, and
his" wife is about 30. He was a
man of splendid personal appearance,
apparently hearty and in perfect
health. For many years he has made
his headquarters "in Phoenix, and his
family has lived here while he was
making his trips abont the territory.
He returned only yesterday from
Tucson. Besides his wife he leaves
three children. j
Mrs. Ford says that two or three
months ago her husband suffered a
similar attack after eating ice cream,
but she applied hot cloths to his
stomach and he obtained speedy re
lief. She has no doubt that last
night's attack was also brought on
by ice cream, though she ate the
same preparation and did not even
become ill.
PHOENIX, Ariz., April 2C Frank
H. Probert, engineer of the firm of
Weed & Probert, and consulting en
gineer of the Bay Central Copper
company, is now at Ray for the
purpose of supervising development
on the Ray Central property.
Mr. Probert believes that good
ore exists under the Ray townsite
flat, which was prospected by the
Lewissohns, but without satifae
tory results being obtained. Th"e
Lewissohns went to 300 feet in one
place, and while drilling was stop
ped when two of the holes were in
ore, the Lewissohns relinquished the
Mr. Probert 's idea is to go to a
depth of 500 feet. The Keystone
drill has been brought down from
the Calumet property and is now
sinking a hole between the Tribolet
market and Marden's ice cream par
lors. Another hole will be put down
abont 100 feet to the southeast near
the corner of the Ray Central prop
erty, within the Hercules ground. An
other will be sunk near the postof
fice and two or three holes will be
drilled on the west side of Main
Treatment of ore is also a matter
under consideration by the. Ray Cen
tral people. The location and capac
ity of the plant are to be determ
ined upon, and may be done at an
early ' day.
Work is now 'in progress in four
underground drifts and each is in
good ore. In two of the workings
the ore is showing an average of a
little better than 5 per cent, and on
the fourth level the entire breast
runs 7 per cent of chaleocite ore.
There are now sixty men on the
pay roll.
(Special to the Journal-Miner.)
WASHINGTON. D. C, April 29.
Delegate Cameron has secured through
the Pension Bureau the original claim
for pension of George R. Watt of
Xogale. Ariz., late private Company
D. 100th Regiment. Penn. Vol. Int.,
at the rate of 12 per month from
March 20, 1911.
Cameron introduced a pension bill
granting Mrs. Mary Jane Tillman of
Chloride, Ariz., a pension at the rate
of $12 per month.
SAX JOSE, Cal.. April 29.At a mas j
met'ling luuiui me jiuii. );ivna3
asked that the school vacations bp
extended so that the children and
not Asiatics could harvest the crops.
Statp Simerintendent Hvatt warned
the state against Asiatic immigration !
and pointed out that lands are now !
in control of Japs and ilindn;.
Grand Jury Impanelled
And Started on Its
(From Tuesday's Dailr)
DMriet Court convened in session
yesterday for the regular May trem,
with Judge E. M. Doc presiding. The
grand jurors were present, and after
several were excused from duty, the
following were sworn in, with M. B.
Hazeltine as foreman: C. C. Callo
way, J. R. Boyer, J. A. Hope, J. H.
Drew, Ernest "Childers. D. H. Biles,
F. G. Brown, W. A. Kent. C. T. Jos
lin, Rudolph Baehr. M. C. Jolly, H.
W. Heap, B. F. Winn, Morris Asher,
A. J. Head, John S. Ross . Henry
Brinkmeyer, .1. I. Gardner and A. M.
All prisoners confined in the coivi
ty jail were brought into eourt and
the right of challenge extended to
any who so desired. After the usual
instructions were given by the court,
the inquisitorial body retired to de
liberate. Xo reports were given dur
ing the day, but it is understood that
today the body will make a final re
port, which would cover their delib
erations for the term.
In the suit of Celetia Lamb vs.
Edward Lamb, a decree of divorce
was given plaintiff.
In the suit of Ida Smith vs. C. W.
Smith, a decree of divorce was given
Resolutions of respect, adopted at
a late meeting of the Xorthern Ari
zona Bar Association, over the death
of Colonel J. F. Wilson, whieh oc
curred on April 7th, were presented
to His Honor, Judge Doe, and ordered
to be officially filed among the Tee
ords of the District Court. Further
action was taken on the death of
this eminent lawyer, when it was or
dered that on Wednesday, at 2 p. m..
the -afternoon be set aside as a
special occasion in memory of his de
mie, when the full bar and the court
will be present to participate in the
eulogy services of the deceased mem
ber. Several of the best orators in
the association will deliver addre?-e,
as a last tribute to one of their
leading members. W. P. Geary, dis
trict attorney of Xavajo county, will
participate, writing from Winslow
yesterday of his purpose to bp pie
(From Tuesday's Daily)
Work has been started at the Nel
on camp, in the Bradshaws, sear
Crown King, in mine development.
Joe Valdrini has secured the eon
tract for sinking the main shaft from
the surface to a depth of 20o feet,
and the work is now under way witn
a cood force of miners, under the
snperintendency of George P. Har-
rmgiun. iae pussiuiiuies ui 11113
proposition are regarded as among
the best in that region, this opinion
being based on limited exploration
heretofore given and the immense
cropping?, which carry attractive
mineral indications. Preceding the
work started the company has sub
stantially improved surface condi
tions, installing hoisting machinery
and erecting several buildings, entail
ing a cost of over $5,000. The open
ing of this property is attracting
considerable attention in that active
(From Sunday's Daily.)
J. I. Roberts returned yesterday
from an inspection of the interests
of the Williamson Valley Land ana
Live Stock company, of which he Is
a member, and says the general range
conditions of that section are satis
factory with cattle in better condi
tion than at the same time a year;
ago. He also states that his com
pany lias begun planting 100 North
Carolina joplar trees to afford shade
for stock during the warmer months
of the summer, which is deemed
necessary from the lack of shelter.
Mr. Roberts states that it is esti
mated there are at present on the
ranges of that county from 200 to
300 head of Heford' bull', recently
shipped in from Texas for the pur
pose of improving range cattle.
Perkins and Kinc round up will start
Jlay 15th at the Perkins River Ranch
and work up the Verde River.
Many Coming to B'uM
Homes in New
(From Sunday's Daily.)
In reviewing the pilgrimage of the
Prescott boosters through Southern
Arizona, and winding up the mem
orable journey at Yuma, E. A. Kast
ner, the last of the contingent, who.
returned yesterday, expressed himself
in terms that reflects the wisdom or
the movement started to- make this,
eity a residence center during the
warm months of the. summer in tht
southland. While in Yuma, tSt.
mountain elevation of Prescott, ita
peerless climate, was favorably men
tioned by all, and there is no doubt
but what there will be many who.
will avail themselves of the oppor
tunity to enjoy the attractions which;
this pine clad region is famed iou
posessing; Among the enthusiastic
admirers of Prescott residing in that
city was Dr. E. B. Ketcherside, for
mer resident of the Verde Valley,
and many times a visitor to- Prescott
This well known Arizonan was just
as staunch and as sincere as ever in
proclaiming the elimatie perfection,
and the entrancing physical features,
that cluster in and around this havezi
of rest and recreation. Through- the-
ellorts of Dr. Ketcherside and" otners.
a colony may be expected to- arrive
this season. Among the more prom
inently known will be Mr. Maxey
a large contrator of the Lagana dam
of the Reclamation service, who will
erect a 'commodious bungalow on tht
lands reserved for the summer eol
ony. With his family he will pass
at least four months, and" is ex
pected to arrive during th coming
week to let the contract for his
While in Ynnia, Mr. Kastner met
Miles Archibald and Pat Sulllvaii,
both .of whom have acquired! large
agricultural interests, and are rap
idly entering into the column ot
wealthy landlords. Others wire- alsu
met who were former resident and
it is probable will avail themselves;
of the opportunity tu come again for
a brief visit and to renew pleasant
associations of other days-.
TFl SOX, Ariz.. April 26. Arrivals:
from the Ray-Kelviu district stale
tnat the first section of the Ea.y
Consolidated company's ne concen
trator at Hayden is now in constant
and successful operation. The sci
ond section will be placed in com
mission May 1, and the third section
May 15. "Machinery for these two
eetions is now being received and.
The first section is now candling
S00 tons of 2.20 per cent copper ore
daily, producing concentrates aver
aging 30 per cent copper. Cte May 1
all of the permanent mine and power
house equipment will be ready for
operation. The policy of the eom
pany for the next few months wilV
be to break in a number of the sec
tions rather than make any attempr
to mine a maximum amount of ton
nage daily, notwithstanding tha- fact
that the first section is now in a
position to handle 1,000' tons- of. ore.
per day withont any troublex
Operating to its normal capacity
the Ray Consolidated will supply
S.000 tons of ore daily, equal to.
about 2,800,000 tons per annum, so
that, assuming a recovery of twvnty.
eight pounds per ton, there is in
dicated a prospective annna produc
tion of abont 80,000,000 pounds. The
most careful experimental mill tests
have been made on the Ray Consoli
dated ores, and the results amply
justify .the above estimate of its
scale of production. After malungr
all due allowances, year in and year
out, the Ray Consolidated will pro
duce about 80,000 pounds of eopper
per annum, at a cost per pound not
exceeding 9 cents, thus indicating
net annual profits On a 12 cent
copper market of $2,800,000, equal
to about $2 per share on its 1,200,
000 shares issued and 150.000 against
which bonds are outstanding. Eacb
cent advance in the price of copper
above this figure would result in ad
ditional earnings of 60 cents, so that
on a 131" cent market earnings per
share would be approximately $2.60.:
The Ray Consolidated ore bod
consists of an enormous porphyry
through which the copper bearing
minerals are found in fine veinlets
and has grains disseminated through
ont the deposit. Developments to
date have placed in sight somt
S2,000,000 tons. A feature of this
deposit, and one making for a highr
percentage of extraction, is to be
found in the frequency in whieh the
seams or veinlets occur. The per
manent operating shaft contains two
compartments, provided with 121; torr
capacity skipsv These, working m
balance, make a round trip every
three minute"!, thus indicating a shaft
capacity of 500 ton per hour, work
ing from eighteen to twenty bourse
Journal-Miner High class ioii worit

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