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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER. WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 25, 1911
2 BURMISTER WILbLOCAL CHINESBST. LEAVE PHOENIX NATIONAL Former Prescott Banker Secures Lucrative Appointment (From Friday's Daily.) Regretting that he is to leave Phoe nix permanently, but glad that the change will mean a bettering of his private fortunes and a -wider field of nnefulness, the many friends of R. B. Burmister were quite surprised to hear yesterday that he had tendered his resignation as cashier of the Phoenix National bank, to accept a similar office with one of the larger San Francisco banks. Mr. Bannis ter's prospective change has beep known for some time by his inti mates, in fact as vice-president of the Arizona Bankers' association last year he might have been elevated to the presidency this year but for the reason of his probable departure he would not permit his name to be placed befora the convention at its Prescott meeting. Mr. Burmister does not care to mention the name of the bank to which he is going, for the present, at the request of the man agement. Speaking last" night Sir. Burmister. said that for a great many reasons he hated to leave Phoenix which is ' now just entering upon such wonder-i ful prosperity, and he does so through no dissansfaction with the city or his former associations. It is onlv because he sees an onportunitv to i better himself. San Franeisco. he says, is entering upon a reconstruc tion and developing period just as Phoenix is and the next few years will witness notable things there- about. He has always liked that cli-.n mate with which he became enamoicd during his schoolbov davs in Oakland i ? ... . I and the proposition made to mm cam)"1 in lie summer was so tempting he la . ! zl i'uiiiii lit il itrai&L n : - Dunne: mister has business men -m Atife fM tUn IlArtOriTlfT ji .1 ,,u!i,i:w f city and valley on broader lines. He , is no less popular as a genial and . public spirited citizen than he is high-, ly regarded among financial men as a dependable, experienced and cap-' able banker -r- t i, : t.., his residence here Mr. Bur- t'a'' been among that guild of , V , f 1 "V . tT " l which has led all move-1 . . . : . . . . . . tnnri nlll It llllll IlOt 1I(11 lll.Ulp I cott and has made Arizona his home f 1 ? P'ilent himself. The ground all his. life except when he was awav breaking ceremonies occurred at noon at school. It has been seventeen fn the were preceded by a years since he first began the bank-. K lde. A banquet was given m ing business so he has practicallv de-1 10nr of I,? president in the Palace i:f ';t TTn V,m!liotel on the night of the l.th. Gov- to Phoenix from Prescott February 1, nor U'e ?' da, Governor 1894, to enter the -emptor, of the -Johnson of California and Governor Phoenix National, and the succeeding , yan , w.Pre , the only governors who month he was made assistant cashier. , attended the San Francisco eere The same vear Cashier McClung was i monies. . , , made vice-president, following the ' Governor Sloan left las t night for death of Vice-President T. W. Pern-1 "ouglas where he will be the guest berton. and' Mr. Burmister was made:of the "'-Y ,lunn lts celebration in cashier, having held that position I onor, othe. opening of the Bisbee ever since ! Douglas territorial highway. On rn- Therc is no announcement yet of ' he will be in El Paso to attend who will succeed Mr. Burmister here t'10 statehood celebration. - Phoenix nor just when the change will be ePl,,""an. made, as those details will be worked j " . " out for the convenience of .all con-iAEIZON AENGINEER ccraed, though he must be in San ttovortT) Francisco by the first of the year and IS SIGNALLY HONORED may go a few weeks before Phoenix t Territorial Engineer .T. B. Girand Bepnblican. has been honored by L. W. Gag , i j - -president of the national good loads --,r. ; association, receiving a special in- ITALIAN ROCKMEN i vitation a short time ago to attend EMPLOYED ON HIGHWAY j the first convention of the associa- tion which will meet in Richmond, 'From ThursflaVs Dally) Va- this month, and which has been In order to expedite construction ' accepted Mr. Girand will be the of the territorial highway over Sen- onlv 'lelegate from Arizona, receiv ator mountain where heavy rock inK this distinction through the -work is required, arrangements were splendid administration of his office concluded in Prescott yesterday in constructing the system of high whereby a force of thirtv-five skilled j waJ's that are pronounced of the Italian rockmen were secured and highest engineering skill and are so they will leave today to begin their i famed throughout the nation that his labors. This experienced crew will be placed at work at the point on the Hassayampa where the new concrete girder bridge is to span that stream, it being the purpose of Constructing Engineer Lewis to complete that work at the earliest practicable date. The highway is expected to reach the summit of Senator mountain by De cember 1, and coincident with the opening of the road to that point, the new bridge will also be ready for traffic. Contractor Trenbcrth is mak ing good progress in construction, and the completed roadway is at tracting much attention, particularly that section which has been christen-1 redound to the benefit of every sec ed as "Lewis' Loop," which is a tion. As the territory is preparing beautiful strip for the scenic effects to discard its old time garb of a of its high elevation. (ward of the government for that of , I statehood Mr. Girand believes that . ,,.., ...,. 'the coming occasion will be an aus- MANY MEDALS FOR YAVAPAI pjcious one to give Arizona the rep- (From Thursday's Daily.) Supervisor Barney Smith yesterday received a telegram from Malcolm A. Fraser, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce and immigration commis sioner for Yavapai County which conveys the gratifying information that the county exhibit at Colorado Springs has received twenty-three medals. The dispatch reads: "Your action in backing men to make a dry farm exhibit at the In ternational Congress lias resulted in the greatest boost Yavapai county has ever had. We have twenty three gold, silver and bronze medals for corn, fruit, and other products beside two thousand names of pros pective settlers, all due to you and Bill Stewart." Journal-Miner ITigh class job wor ARE LOYAL 10 EMPEROR (iFrom Friday's Daily.) Associatpd with the present up rising in China, the situation in this city among that race yesterday as sumed such an acute consideration in the appeal "for financial aid to the reigning power as to arouse the commendation of the white race. The resident Chinese of Prescott, over 150 in number, generously and with out solicitation came to the front in such a handsome manner that several thousand dollars were sent to San Francisco from the first subscription. One of the wealthiest Mongolians gave $500, while the smallest amount subscribed was $50 from a common laborer. Xot a dollar was tendered toward the cause of the insurrection, and not a single individual was found to be in sympathy with the rebellion. Several Chinese spoken to yesterday expressed the hope that the LitUe Emperor and his family would be tri umphant, and by all means their lives preserved. Several of the local col ony will leave for China if their services are required, and the rebel lion continues. One Americanized Chinaman said that his race were all "standpatters" and any innovation in the present form of government would most assuredly meet with dis aster sooner or later GOVERNOR SLOAN DISAGREEABLY SURPRISED (.From Thursday's Daily.) . tcrdav . ,. morning of the attempted destruction of the presidential train near Santa Barbara. Cal.. was as much surprised as was Governor Richard E. Sloan j who reached home about the time the j : paper began to circulate on the street. J TIie Soverno,r n.a, )CC.n " passenger presiuenuai Train, ru car..-, '"" , i , kept from those on board that none ,.f Imidt? rvf it i c Into n Alnn.l "lu v ; , " V . i - afternoon at 3 o.'clock, when he governor ivii iua -AHiicicr. m- public. .Governor Sloan says he had a nice P to San Frnnc.seo, though it was a hurried one. There were numerous crowds in the city to attend the Snl breaking for the exposition a"'1 tIlcre ,vas- lm,ch cntiusiasm Ilot only for that project but in respect presence is deemed expedient at that particular time when the organiza tion begins its career. In speaking of the coming conven tion yesterday, Mr. Girand stated that in addition to the special ad dress he will deliver on the subject of good roads, he will also exhibit the largest cabinet of photos of the territorial highways and the country generally that has ever been collected in Arizona. In addition to the speci fic duty he is called to represent, Arizona will receive consideration in the dissemination of general informa tion of its varied industries that will re?entation that it justly deserves, The fame of Arizona's highway, it seems, has already spread beyond the extreme boundaries of the nation, al though the project is yet in its in fancy. SMOOTH STRANGER CAUGHT (From Friday's Daily.) Henry Bradburn, who is alleged to have jumped his lodging bill at a hotel in the city Wednesday night, was arrested at Ash Fork yesterday morning and brought to the city by Deputy Sheriff F. F. Bartlett. Brad burn represented himself as a mining engineer, with abundant financial backing, and left his badly worn suit case behind to pay for the week's room rent. On being opened it was found to contain several rocks and plenty of old newspapers without a cent of personal property in sight. t LUKE'S DAY IS FORMER BANKER: APPROPRIATELY OBSERVED (From Friday's Daily) On Wednesday of this week, which was "St. Luke's Day," the members of St. Luke's Parish of this city ob served the festival of their patron saint in an appropriate manner. In the morning there was a special ser vice in the church and in the evening a banquet was served in Odd Fel lows' hall by the Women's Guild as sisted by the younger women of the parish. The Rector presided as toast master. Responses were made by Mr. Harry Brisley for the Vestry and by Mrs. W. W. Ross for the Guild. Other responses were made by Mr. F. P. Cruice. Judge Parks, Mrs. Geo. Wooster and Miss Gibbs. A letter of congratulation from Bishop Atwood was read and a mes sage of loving greeting was received from their former much beloved past or, Father Bennett, who is now in Phoenix, having retired from active service. Mr. Walton of the Xew State the ater, entertained the assembly with his clean impersonations and music was rendered by Mrs. Marshall, Miss Edwards and Messrs. Ernestson and Will Lloyd. The formal program was concluded with the doxology, after which a merry hour was spent in informal social enjoyment. SUGGESTS REFORMS IN CRIMINA LSTATUTES OMAHA, Xeb.. Oct. IS. Quoting President Taft as saying that "The administration of criminal law in this country is a disgrace to civiliza tion." Judge ('. A. De Conrcy, of Lawrence, Mass., justice of the Su perior court of Massachusetts, before the American Prison association to night pointed 'out that the' United States was conspicuous for the great number of unpunished murderers. The defense of insanity, the limita tion of the power of judges and the character of testimony allowed to be introduced in behalf of the defend ant, were some of the evils which, he said, ought to be rectified. "The number of homicides in this country for 1010 were 07.i an in crease of nearly !)0() over the number in 100!); yet but one in 8(5 were cap itally punished in 1910 as against one in 74 during the year preceding," said Judge De Conrcy. "It is said that in 1S0(5 for each million of the population there were 11S homicides in the United, States; in Italy less than 10; in Canada less than 13; in Great Jlritain less than 0; in Germany less than .1. ' "In the last year in Loudon, with a population of seven millions, there were but nineteen cases of murder. Of the nineteen murderers five com mitted suicide. All of the others ex cept four were arrested and either convicted and executed or committed to the insane asylum. "In Xew York City, 119 cases of homicide were investigated by the grand jury during the last year, but only 45 convictions resulted. Chicago reports 202 homicides were committed in that city during the last year. Only -one of the offenders was hang ed; fifteen were sent to the peniten tiary and the others were set free. In Louisville, with a population of 224,000, during the last year there were 4" cases of homicide and not a single murderer was hanged. In al abama for the two years ending September 30, 1910, G30 cases or homi cide were disposed of and the death penalty was imposed in but 27 cases. In Xorth Carolina in the last year there were 141 homicides, and in Ohio 191, and in each an absurdly small number capitally punished. The report of the Attorney General of Texas, states that there were 104S in dictments for murder in that state during the years 1909 and 1910 and undoubtedly a large number of homi cides in addition for which no in dictment was found. "In Alabama a conviction for stealing hides was recently set aside because the indictment failed to state whether they were mule, cow, goax or sheep hides. And lnaic:men-j were dismissed because father was spelled farther (in South Carolina); because the letter "i" was omitted in spelling malice (in Alabama)." Judge De Conrcy then suggested some criminal law reforms which in cluded simplified forms of indict ments, changes in the selections or juries and in the rules governing pleadings. CAMPBELL'S AMERICAN TOUR IiOXDOX, Eng., Oct. 19. The Rev. I. J. Campbell, the noted pioneer of the new theology movement, sailed today for Xew York to begin an ex tensive American tour. After appear ing in many of the leading cities of the eastern states and Canada ho will visit the middle west and the Pacific coast. : OF FLORENCE i ARRESTED 1 TFrom Friday's Dallyr A requisition has been issued by Governor Sloan, on the governor of Oklahoma, at the instance of Pinal county authorities, and placed in the hands of Sheriff James McGec of that county, for presentation to the governor of Oklahoma. The requisi tion asks that T. C. Eagin who is now in custody in an Oklahoma town, be delivered to Mr. McGee for return to Florence, Arizona, for trial on a charge of embezzlement. Mr. McGee is now on the wa- to Oklahoma: Eagin was cashier and manager of the Florence bank, which was closed some time last year, by the terri torial auditor and a receiver appoint ed. It was charged that Eagin 's crookedness was in connection with the conduct of the bank. The par ticular instance is that he induced Messrs. Price and Powell, well known bvisiness men of Florence, to sign notes and mortgages, totaling $11,500 It is alleged that on some pretext he got these signatures with the under standing that $7000 of it should be paid in cash to the gentlemen giving the paper, the remainder to be turned over at a later date. It is charged that Eagin turned the paper into the bank at face value and took the dif ference, $4500, which he applied to his own purposes. Eagin has been gone from these parts for some time but it is under stood his whereabouts has not been concealed, but when prosecution was decided upon he was arrested on tel egraphic information before the re quisition was issued. Phoenix Re publican. (From Friday s Dally At the military rifle range near Point of Kocks there is going on one of the most interesting of target practices that has ever been witness ed in this section, the famous ma chino gun platoon of the 18th In fantry being engaged. This branch of the service is a new departure and the field work is identical tp that which may be expeeted in actual war faie. Six guns are being used, and twenty-three men are handling these destructive weapons, under the com mand of Lieutenant Mackall. The same rules prevail with this platoon as are observed in individual shoots, score records being given for each machine gun. The fusillade yesterday from these weapons was intensely realistic of the havoc that would re sult to an enemy in actual conflict, and excited everyone present. Five days will be occupied in this vivid shooting, which commenced Wednes day and will terminate Monday. The practice hour is in the morning of each day, and visitors who may de sire to witness this very interesting scene of ' the frightful execution of modern weapons in the hands of trained men will be governed accord ingly. SECURES BIG CONTRACT (From Wednesday's Daily.) The contract for furnishing the L. J. Smith Construction company with povder to be used in the rock work along the line of the new railroad from Cedar Glade to the Verde val ley, was awarded yesterday to the Dupont Powder company, which was represented by II. F. Smith, traveling agent. It is said to be the biggest contract that has ever been made for that article in this section of the ter ritory, and will aggregate several hundred tons of the explosive. Mr. Smith will leave today for San Fran cisco to begin delivery. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior. U. S. Land Office at Phoenix. Ariz., October 10, 1911. Xotiee i hereby given that Josiah L. Murdock, of "Camp Verde, Ariz., who, on October S, 1910. made Home stead entry, Xo. 012320, for Lot 3, See. .1, T. 13 X". R. 5 E., and on Aug. 2S, 19111, made additional homestead entry 015227 for Lot 7 and WiSEM, Section 32; Township 14 X., Range .1 E., G. & S. R. Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make Final five year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before J. M. W. Moore, IT. S. Commsr., at Prescott, Ariz., on the 20th day of Xovcmber, 1911. Claimant names as witnesses; Joseph Sullivan, James H. Wingficld, John Thomas Logan; George. W Hance, all of Camp Verde, Ariz. FRANK II. PARKER, Register. (W) First pub. Oct. IS, 1911. E. E.BURLINGAWE & Co. ACCAVflEETrE And CHEMICAI AjJAI UlTiLC LABORATORY Established in Colorado, 1866. Samples bj mail or express receive prompt and carefm attention. CJold And Silver Bullion Refined, Melted and Assayed or Purchased Concentration Tests ioo lbs. or Cai Load Lots. Write for-Ternjs. KG-1738 Lawrence St. DENVER. COLC iFAMOUS MACHINE! ! GON PLATOON i INACTION j NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS OF YAVAPAI COUNTY, ARIZONA Office of the Treasurer and Tax Collector of Y avapai County, Arizona Prescott, Ariz., Sept. ISth, 1911. Xotiee is hereby given, that the "Duplicate Assessment Roll" of the County of Yavapai, for the year 1911 is now in my possession and on file in my office for the collection of taxes levied therein; that said taxes will become delinquent on the "Third Monday" in December 1911, and unless paid on or before that date, delinquent tax interest will be added, and sixty days thereafter action to collect the same, including Attorney's fees, will be commenced in the District Court of the Fourth Judicial District of the Territory of Arizona, in and for the County of Yavapai, and if - not paid before Judgment the property upon which such tax is a lien will be sold under execution to satisfy such tax, interest costs and Attorney's fees. Such taxe3 are payable at my of fice, in the Court House, in the City of Prescott, Yavapai County, Arizona on any day except Sundays and holi days, between the hours of nine o' clock in the forenoon and five o' clock in the afternoon. ' A. J. HERXDOX, County Treasurer and Ex-Officio Tax Collector of Yavapai Coun ty, Arizona. MINERAL APPLICATION No. 015246 United States Land Office, Phoenix, Arizona, Aug. 25, 1911. Notice is hereby given, that TIP TOP-HEATH MIXING & MILLIXG Co. by W. W. ROSS, its Atty-in-fact, of Prescott, Arizona, has made application for patent to the TIP TOP, KEYSTOXE and JOKER lode mining claims, survey Xo. 2931, situ ated in nnmbug Mining District, Yav apai County, Arizona, approximately in Twp. S X. R. 1 E. unsurveyed, de scribed as follows: TIP TOP lode, beginning at Cor. Xo. 1 whence U. S. L..M. Xo. 2931 brs. S. 57 dec. 25 min. E. 259.G feet. Thence S. 67 deg. 12 min. W. 1454 feet to cor. Xo. 2, thence X. 22 deg. 4S min. W. COO feet to cor. Xo. 3, thence X. 67 deg. 12 min. E. 1454 feet to cor. Xb. 4, thence S. 22 deg. IS min. E. COO feet to eor. Xo. 1, the place of beginning, area 20.027 acres. KEYSTOXE lode, beginning at Cor. Xo. 1, whence U. S. L. M. Xo. 2931 brs. S. 57 deg. 25 E. 259.C feet, thence P. G7 deg. 12 min. W. 1454 ft. to Cor. Xo. 2. thence S. 22 deg. 4S min. E. COO feet to Cor. Xo. 3, thence X. G7 deg. 12 min. E. 1454 ft. to Cor. Xo. 4, thence X. 22 deg. 4S min. W. COO ft. to cor. Xo. 1, the place of beginning, area 20.027 acres. JOKER lode, beginning at cor. Xo. 1, whence U. S. L. M. Xo. 2931 brs. S. 41 deg. 2S min. E. 5S3.07 feet, thence S. S5 deg. 2S min. E. 1500 ft. to cor. Xo. 2, thence S. 4 deg. 32 min. W. 600 ft. to cor. Xo. 3, thence X. S5 deg. 23 min. AY. 1500 ft. to cor. Xo. 4, thence X. 4 deg. 32 min. E. 600 ft. to cor. Xo. 1, the place of beginning, area 20.661 acres. This claim is bounded on the Xorth by Very Top lode unsurveyed, O. A. Ensign claimant, and U. S. Land; on the east and soutk by U. S. It-' and on the west by South Tip Top lode, unsurveyed and U. S. Land. The lo cation notices are recorded as follows: TIP TOP. Book 50 of mines page 43, KEYSTONE, Book 50 of mines page 44. JOKER, Book 50 of mines page 45, Records of Yavapai Countv, Ari. zona. FRAXK H. PARKER, Register. First pub. (W) Sept. C. MINERAL APPLICATION No. 015347 United States Land Office, Phoe nix, Arizona, September 11, 1911. Notice is hereby given that Patrick Kearney, whose Post Office address is Crown King, Arizona, has made application for patent to 163 linear feet of the KEARXEY FRACTIOX lode mining claim, Survey Xo. 2902, in Tiger Mining District, Yavapai County. Arizona, section 27, Twp. 10 X. R. 1 W. unsurveyed, Prescott Na tional Forest. Described as follows: Beginning at Cor. Xo. 1 whence: 4 cor. between sect. 22, 27, T. 10 X. R. 1 W. brs. X. 10 deg. 3S min. E. 3077.S feet, thence X. SI deg. 10 min. W. 574 ft. to cor. Xo. 2; thence S. 33 deg. 50 min. W. 163 ft. to cor. Xo. 3; thence S. 61 deg. 10 min. E. 574 ft. to cor. Xo.-4; thence X. 33 deg. 50 min. E. 163 ft. to cor. Xo. 1 the place of beginning. Area 2.140 acres, less area in conflict with Sim mon's location on the Tiger Lode Lot Xo. 46. .225 acres. Xet area of claim 1:915 acres. The location not ice is recorded in Book SO of Mines, page 209, Records of Yavapai Coun ty, Arizona. This claim is bounded on the Xorth by sur. Xo. 11S2 Kearney lode, on the East by U. S. Land, on the South by Lot Xo. 46 Simmon's Location on the Tiger Lode and .U. S. Land, and on the West by V. S. Land. FRAXK n. PARKER, Register. First Pub. (W) Sept. 20. MINERAL APPLICATION NO. 015628. United States Land Office, Phoenix Arizona, Sept. 23, 1911. Notice is hereby given, that R. H. Burmister of Prescott, Arizona, has made application for patent to the WIRE GOLD lode mining claim, sur vey X'o. 292S, situated in Mulapai Mining District, Yavapai County, Arizona, approximately in see. 23. T. 13 X. R. 4. E. Prescott X'ational Forest, described as follows. Begin ning at Cor. No. 1 -whence U. S. L. M. X'o. 292S brs. X. 59 deg. 47 min. E. 460.4 feet. Thence S. 5S deg. 40 min. W. GOO feet to cor. X'o. 2 thence, X 31 deg. 20 min. W 147G feet to cor. Xo. 3. thence, X 5S deg. 40 min. E 600 feet to cor. Xo. 4 thence, S 31 deg. 20 min. E 1476 feet to cor. Xo. 1 the place of be ginning. Area 20.331 acres. This claim is bounded on the Xorth, East, and West by U. S. Land ane on the South by AVire Gold Ext. South unsurveyed, T. R. Loomis claim ant. The location notice is recorded in Book 22 of mines page 6 & 7 Rec ords of Yavapai County, Arizona. FRANK H. PARKER, Register. First Puli. (w) Oct. 4. NOTICE OF APPLICATION for UNITED STATES PATENT. MINERAL APPLICATION No. 015289 Survey Xo. 2913. United States Land Office, Phoenix, Arizona, Sept. , 1911, Xotiee is hereby given that T. G. XORRIS, whose Post Office address is Prescott, Arizona, has made appli cation for a patent to the HIGH LINE Xo. 1, HIGH LIXE Xo. 2. HIGH LINE Xo. 3 and HIGH LINE Xo. 4 Lodes, survey Xo. 2913, in the Hassayampa Mining District, Yava pia County, Arizona, described as fol lows: "HIGH LIXE Xo. 1," beginning at Cor. Xo. 1, whence V. S. L. M. Xo. 1691 brs. N. 56 deg. 49 min. W 3344.15 feet; thence S. 63 deg. 2S min. E 600 feet to cor. Xo. 2; thence S. 26 deg. 32 min. W. 1140 feet to cor. No. 3; thence N. 63 deg. 23 min. W. 600 feet to cor. No. 4; thence N. 26 deg. 32 min. E 1140 feet to cor. Xo. 1, the place of beginning. "HIGH LIXE Xo. 2," beginning at Cor. Xo. 1, whence U. S. L. M. Xo. 1691 brs. X"..40 deg. 55 min. W. 4133.22 feet; thence S. 63 deg. 2S min. E. 600 feet to cor. No. 2: thence S. 26 deg. 32 min. W. 150O 1 1 i 4. o. 41 -x- n 1 icct iu cut. u. u , lueucc o ucg. 23 min. W. 600 feet to cor. Xo. 4; thence X". 26 deg. 32 min. E 1500 feet to cor. Xo. 1, the place of be ginning. I "HIGH LIXE X'o. .1," beginning- !at Cor. No. 1, whence U. S. L. M. Xo. 1691, brs. X. 55 deg. 36 min. W. 324S.6 feet; thence S. 63 deg. 23 min- IE. 600 feet to cor. X'o. 2: thence S. ,'36 deg. 54 min. W. 1467 feet to cor. !Xo. 3; thence X. 63 deg. 2S min. W. 1 600 feet to eor. Xo. 4; thence X. 36 deg. 54 min. E. 1467 feet to eor. X'o. ,1, the place of beginning. I "HIGH LIXE Xo. 4," beginning (at Cor Xo. 1, whence U. S. L. M. Xo. 11691, brs. X. 30 deg. 53 min. W. (3505.53 feet; thence S. 63 deg. 2S- imin. E. COO feet to cor. Xo. 2; thence S. 7 deg. 27 min. W. 1266.47 feet to 'cor. Xo. 3; thence X. 63 deg. 2S min. IW. 600 feet to cor X'o. 4; thence X. ,7 deg. 27 min. E. 12G6.47 feet to cor. Xo. 1, the place of beginning. 1 Said claims are located in the Hassayampa Mining District, Yava pai Connty. Arizona, approximately in section Twenty-Two (22), Town ship Twelve (12) X., Range Two (2) W., on unsurveyed land in the Pres cott Xational Forest, and are bound ed on all sides by Unitd States pub lic domain. ! Location notices arc recorded in the office of the County Recorder of i Yavapai County, Arizona, as fol lows: ' "HIGH LTXE Xo. 1," in Book 60 of Mines at page 200; I "HIGH LIXE XO. 2" (amended notice) in Book S6 of Mines at page- 2S ! ""HIGH LIXE Xo. 3." (amended notice) in Book SO' of Mines at page 230- l" "HIGH LIXE Xo. 4." in Book 60 of Mines at page 203: ' The areas of said' claims are as follows: i "IITGn LIXE Xo. 1." total area 15.702 acres; ' "HIGH LTXE- Xo. 2," total area 20.661 acres; area in conflict with High lino X'o. 4 Lode. .746 acres; s "HIGn LIXE X'o. 3,'J total area 19.S76 acres; i "HIGH LIXE Xo. 4," total area '16.4S5 acres; j Total and net area '0 claims as applied for 71.978 acres. i FRAXK II. PARKER, Register. First pub. (W) Sept. 20. NOTICE OF APPLICATION for UNITED STATES PATENT. MINERAL APPLICATION No. 015290' Survey X'o. 2912. United States Land Office, Phoenix, Arizona, Sept. 1, 1911r Xotiee is hereby given that T. G. XORRIS, whosr'Post Office address is Prescott, Arizona, has made ap plication for a patent to the YAVA PAI lode, Survey Xo. 2912, in the Hassayampa Mining District, Yava pai County, Arizona, described as follows: Beginning at Cor. Xo. 1, whence U. S. L. M. Xo. 1, brs. X'. 9 deg. 33 min. E. 1752.3 feet; thence S. 29 deg. 40 min. E. 340.7 feet to Cor. X'o. 2; thence S. 39 deg. 31 min. W. 1379.4 feet to Cor. No. 3; thence X'. 29 deg. 40 min W. 453 feet to Cor. Xo. 4; thence X. 44 deg. E. 1343.52 feet to Cor. Xo. 1, the place of be ginning. This claim is located on unsur veyed land approximately in Section 13, Township 12 X. R. 2 W. Hassa yampa Mining District, Yavapai County, Arizona, in the Prescott X'a tional Forest. This claim is bounded on the Xorth by Survey Xo. 1660, Johnny and Hoot Owl lodes; on the East by Sur vey No. 1955, Dakota lode; on the South bv Lot Xo. 51, Cash lode; and on the "West by Lot Xo. 64, H. J. Glenn lode. The amended notice of location of said Yavapai lode is recorded in Book SO of Mines, page 229, in the office of the County Recorder of Yavapai County, Arizona. The total area of said claim 11.746 Acre. Area in conflict with . . Sur. X'o. 1660 Hoot Owl lode 0 3.T5 " Area in conflict with Survey Xo. 1660 John ny lode 0.795 " Area in common contact with Sur. No. 1660 Hoot Owl and Johnny lodes 0.143 ' Xet area in conflict with Sur. Xo. 1660 Hoot Owl and Johnny lodes 0.9S5 ' Xet areas of Yavapai lode after deducting net area in conflict with Sur. Xo. 1XJ60 noot Owl and Johnny Lodes 10.761 " FRANK H. PARKKER, Register. First pub. (W) Sept. 13.