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Grand Canyon Panorama at Panama
Pacific Exposition, One of The
Features of Big Show-
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 3.
More than two thousand applicat -
ions for concessions, filed by amuse-
ment purveyors in all parts of the
world, have been received by Direc
tor of Concessions Burt of the Panama-Pacific
Many of the concessions will be
extremely original and striking.
Eight of them will, in the opinion
of Mr. Burt, involve an expenditure
of more than two million dollars.
The concessions will be notable not
only for their great size and their
splendor but also for the fact that
they arc selected with a view to
their educational value. The art of
presenting cycloramas and panoram
as upon an elaborate scale has made
tremendous strides in the past few
Among the more important con
cessions already accepted are: "The
Grand Canyon of the Colorado," a
splendid spectacle to be displayed by
li Cnnti T7 r-tlln-nf "TUn PinifYli
v. ''"j una."-
Ctnal," a working model and pano-
rama of the great work at Pana-
ma (two thousands visitors will be
able to make the trip "along the j
canal" every twenty-five minutes) ;.
"The Grand Tianon at Versailles" j
reproducing the famous battles ot
Napoleon. The canvasses for this
concession will be painted in France.
Another concession to be known as
"The Creation," is based on the first
cKpter of the Book of Genesis. An defeat of the Spanish fleet at San
ekborate series of scenic devices ( tiago will be shown. All of the
will be used to visualize the Bible ( scenes will be presented in chrono
story of the creation of the world. : logical order. The visitor in 1915,
"The Evolution of the American as he enters the concession, will
Xavy" will, upon an elaborate scale, first see the panoramas depicting the
depict all phases in the development early events in America's naval his
of the navy from the era of the'tory and then he will see pano
wooden frigate to the present dread-jramas of the later events with which
naught. An ice palace in which in-j every school boy is familiar. The
ternational skating and hockey mat- final panorama in the concession will
dies will be held; a Forty-niner's (
camp depicting upon an elaborate
scale the discovery of gold, "The
Bat'le of Gettysburg," "The Aero-j
scope" are among other notable con-j
Tlie Grand Canyon of the. Colo- j
ratio, in all of its grandeur and
colcr, as seen from the platform
of an observation car, will be among droplanes apparently in action. The
the most unique of all the conccs-j representation will open with a view
sicrs. Walter Burridge the widely j of the open sea. A perfect illusion
knc.'.n American scenic artist, will . of the restless ocean will be present
execute the paintings which will dc-! ed. The water will be seen as-.it
jret the scenes of the canyon. The .rising and falling, the waves actually
concessions will occupy 300x700 Ject , appearing to form at the horizon
cf ground space. The Santa Fe;and sweep to and under the deck on
plirs to render the concession one
of gh educational value rather
th one to amuse only and to this
end the company will engage the 'which is the amount required for
fcrc-iost talent of the country. Ajthe production of the Grand Canyon
motor electric train will take the , spectacle. The "Canal" will be an
visitor through the "Canyon"; guides I exact replica of the great work at
i Panama. Gatum Lake, Miraflores'
Cleanliness of the mouth,
nose and throat is neces
We are prepared to supply
you with the best known
WE DELIVER PROMPTLY
Phones. Black 217 and Black 114
Wc Solicit Youi Mail Orders.
P O Box 650. Prescott, Ariz.
j will deliver running lectures on the
' points of interest. In consonance
J with the setting, an Indian village
will be installed, and members of
the Pueblo, San Domingo, Navajo,
Zuni and Hopi Indian tribes will
present their dances and customs in
native costume, and display their
handiwork. The Pueblo Indians,
noted for their work as silversmiths,
will be seen engaged in this craft.
The Navajos will weave their blank
ets, so much prized by tourists, and
the San Domingo Indians will give
an exhibition of pottery work. The
illumination of the canyon will re
ceive the same attention which is
to be given the lighting of the ex
position by Director of Lighting W.
D. A. Ryan, so that all of the colors
of the canyon will be seen in their
"The Evolution of the Dread
naught," a realistic illustration of the
birth, growth and development of
f I "XT ' 1 1
i uc uiuucru nuicricau ixavy win cn-
tail an outlay of $150,000. The con-
cession is in charge of E. W. Mac
Connell who produced the "Battle
of Gettysburg," at the great World's
Columbian Exposition at Chicago in
1893. The historic incidents in the
life of the Navy, such as Perry's
victory at Lake Eric; the baftle of
the Monitor and Merrimac off
Hampton Roads; Dewey's victory at
show the assembled battleships of
the navies of the world anchored off
Harbor View, the exposition site,
with the White Squadron coming
through the Golden Gate. There will
be a thrill from start to finish in
this production. The spectator will
gaze at battleships, cruisers, torpedo
boats, submarines and fighting hjf-
which the spectator is seated.
The cost of the replica of the
Panama Canal will be $250,000,
dam, all phases of the canal with
which Americans are familiar,' will
be reproduced in miniature. Minia
ture fortifications will be shown and
! the workings of the great gates at
the locks will be illustrated in a
way which will perhaps make their
operation plainer to the visitor than
if he visited the canal itself. The
concession will be illuminated under
the direction of W. D. A. Ryan, who
has charge of the illumination of the
The concession of the "Grand
Trianon" at Versailles promises to
be of peculiar interest. Napoleon,
his marshalls, officers, soldiers and
horses will be represented in full
uniform with the arms and equip
ment of the period. The "Grand
Trianon" at Versailles is the fam
ous villa erected by Louis XIV for
Madam de Maintenon. All the im
portant campaigns of Napoleon I
will be illustrated by scenes repro
duced from the celebrated pictures
in the grand gallery of battles at
the Versailles art gallery. Many
famous paintings, like Artist Vcrest-
chagin's historic' painting of the
bloody battle of Borodino, will be
NEW YORK, Feb. 1. A minia
ture Viking ship and a bust of the
King of Sweden, Thorpe trophies
won at the Olympic games, were
sent back to Stockholm today by
James E. Sullivan, secretary of the
Amateur Athletic Union.
IS CALLED By
Mrs Edith Engle Has
Answered the Final
(From Tuesday's Daily.)
Another beloved pioneer woman
resident, Mrs. Edith Engle, has been
claimed by the Grim Reaper, her
death occurring yesterday after an
illness of four months. She had
been a resident of this comiru nity
for over a quarter of a century, and
during that time had won the admir
ation and affection of a host of ac
Devoted as a mother, kind in her
sympathies and withall a woman of
many virtues her loss will be mourn
ed by a large number of friends and
many relatives residing here and
elsewhere. Her husband, Joseph
Engle, preceded her hence a few
years ago. Neuphritis was the fatal
The deceased leaves two sons,
residing in this city, Eugene and
Joseph Engle. Three daughters sur
vive, Mrs. Tonj- Peters, of this
city, Mrs. E. F. Thorner, of San
Antonio, Texas, and Mrs. Mabel
Asche, of Globe, the latter being
summoned a few days ago and was
here when the sad summons rime.
The body is at Ruffner's. The fun
eral will be announced later.
(From Thursday's Dally)
Three years ago Jimmy Curran, a
miner who' had been about Prescott
for several years, mysteriously dis
appeared and it was not until three
months later that an inquiry con
cerning him was made. It would
probably not have been made at all
but for the fact that he had left a
sum of money on deposit in a Pres
cott bank. It was suspected that
he had met with foul play or that
he had died in the mountains. But
notwithstanding a diligent search no
trace of him was ever found.
Curran was last seen at Mayer.
The last person with whom he talk
ed was a freighter witli whom he
arranged to do some hauling. He
said that he was going into the
Black Canyon country where he had
some mining claims which he was
going to develop. He said that he
would return to Mayer in about ten
The claims of Curran were locat
ed across the canyon. After he had
made his location, William Faltin
who was convicted last week of the
murder of Carl Peterson located
placer claims in the Canyon across
from the claims of Curran.
So far as known, no suspicion of
any connection with the disappear
ance of Curran ever attached to
Faltin, nor was he ever thought of
in connection when a man who was
in that part of the country at that
time remembered that Faltin was
there. That recollection was given
a stimulus when the Yavapai man
heard the story of the murder of
There arc hundreds of prospect
holes of varying depths in that vi
cinity and it is now suspected that
the bones of Curran lie in the bot
tom of one of them.
In accordance with the referen
dum adopted at the recent election
requiring railroads throughout the
state to equip their locomotives with
electric headlights, that duty is be
ing performed at present by the S
F. P. & P. in this city. Under the
law each engine must generate 1,500
candlepower light. The last batch
of these utilities arrived yesterday
in the city, consisting of twelve dy
namos, and-in about two weeks all
of the twenty-six engines used on
this road will be legally equipped.
Each headlight will have a reflector
attachment capable of generating 5,-
000 candlepower. The expense in
curred in complying with the new
law will reach to over $3,000 on this
RYAN GIVES BOND.
CHICAGO. Feb. 1. A $70,000
bond for Frank M. Ryan, president
of the Iron Workers, was approved
today by Federal Judge Baker. Ryan
was recently sentenced to seven
years in the dynamite cases.
IS CAUSED W
Legislature Getting To
Be an Old Story
PHOENIX, Feb. 3. There was
not the usual crowd and excitement
at the capitol this morning when
the third session of the first state
legislature was convened although
the galleries were fairly well filled.
It was all too apparently a cut-and
dried affair and Phoenix and her
citizens are getting used to legisla
Then too there was lacking the
usual influx of outside Phoenix men
of prominence who in previous years
have found it convenient to be on
hand when legislatures met. The
members made calls at nearly all of
the state offices, which to the every
day visitor it could be seen, were all
"fixed up" evidently for the purpose
of making a good impression on the
lawmakers. About ten o'clock the
first steps in the program of begin
ning the session were under way.
-Tonight about the only specially
interested ones in the comings and
goings of the solons are the numer
ous attaches who seek enlightenment
from all imaginable quarters as to
just what part if any they will be
called to play in the game of law
making for the commonwealth of
COPIES OF ALL NEW LAWS
(Prom Sunday's Daily.)
Secretary of State Sidney P. Os-
born has rendered his annual report
of the transactions of his office to
Governor Hunt. One feature of it
is that there are certain rccommen
dations in the report that will if put
into practice cut down the revenue
of the state.
The first legislature passed certain
laws regarding the sale of certified
copies of the acts of the legislature.
Last year this section of the work
of the office alone yielded several
thousands of dollars to the state
treasury. For a certified copy the
secretary of state is authorized to
charge twenty cents per folio. The
session laws of the state arc not
published until at least sixty days
following the adjournment of the
legislature. In the meantime there
is a demand for accurate copies of
certain laws, which must be paid
for at the twenty cent per folio rate.
In one case last year one firm had
to paj- $60 and over for a copy of a
certain law. It is the opinion of the
secretary that the state should print
many of the laws as soon as they
are passed in the shape of pamphlets
and let them be gotten by interested
parties for the askjiig. This would
decrease the revenue in the office on
the same basis as that of last year,
$2000, while the increase in expend
iture would come from the printing
of the bills.
SUPPLANT HORSE WITH
AUTO ON MAIL RUN
(From Sunday's Daily.)
"The passing of the horse" was
never more aptly illustrated than by
the statement made yesterday that
henceforth the auto will hold sway
between Dewey and Camp Verde,
the Davis Brothers of Kingman, in
troducing these vehicles on the mail
run and also for passenger service.
i.t ... .
iney are expectcu to arrive m
Prescott tomorrw with their two
cars, and to start ijp the service im
mediately. They have been awarded
the mail contract between those two
places and intervening postoffices,
and in addition to carrying the mail
will engaged in the express business.
One car is to be used exclusively for
passenger traffic and round trips
will be made daily connecting with
all trains at Dewey. This will be
the first public auto service to be in
troduced in this section.
(From Sunday's Daily.) Clarkdale is now a full fledged
According to a deed filed for re-1 city of the future, having within its
cord yesterday, Amas F. Swigert has ! boundaries a new public school that
sold to William Linden a group of 'was established recently and opened
four mines in Hassayampa district 'its doors to twenty pupils yester
for the sum of $5,000. O. A. En-day.
sign has sold the Smithline claims Pleased Visitors.
in Humbug district to Herbert A. Mr. and Mrs. John Marshall, after
Strickland for the sum of $500, the ' a month's visit with relatives in this
deed being filed for record on Sat- city, returned to Denver, yesterday,
urday. jThey are very much pleased with
(from Sutiday'a Daily.)
Miss Annie E. King, of Big Chino
Valley, is in the city visiting with
friends and is stopping at the Hotel
Home From Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Heine, who
have been on a trip of recuperation
at Agua Caliente hot springs for
the past two weeks, retwned last
John A. Greele, well known in
livestock circles of Mohave county,
is in the city on business from
Hackberry, and is stopping at the
Simon Poquettc, a miner of the
Bradsha region, is in the city on
business and will make application
this week to be naturalized as a citi
zen before the Superior Court.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Tribby left
yesterday for Los Angeles, the for
mer to submit to a surgical opera
tion. He has been in poor health for
many months suffering with appen
dicitis. Outside Arrivals.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Lloyd, of May
er, the former identified with the
large lime quarries at Asco, are in
the city for a few days on business
and pleasure and are at the Hotel
James F., Eugene and Leonard
Cox, of Cherry Creek, farmers and
cattlemen, are in the city for a few
days oh business, 'and give a favor
able report of the range business as
well as the outlook in mining.
Remains Taken Home.
Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Dcen left last
night for Vernon, Texas, taking the
remains of the mother of Mr. Decn
for interment in the family plot. The
remains were disinterred by Lester
Ruffner, after one year of burial.
H. H. Linney left yesterday for
Phoenix, to resume his duties as a
legislator in the lower house. He
was joined at Kirkland by A. A.
Moore, of Walnut Grove, and a!
Wickenburg by P. S. Wren, of Con
stellation. Perry Hall, of McCabe,
arrived last night and left this morn
ing as did also Senator H. R. Wood.
Ed. Parsons was in the city yes
terday from the Hassayampa, and
speaks in a pronounced manner of
conditions prevailing at the camp of
the Climax Mining Company, since
General Manager W. A. Cates has
assumed charge. The exploring by
machine drills goes ahead at a lively
and satisfactory rate, and the entire'
section has been practically stimu
lated into a scene of activity, after
lying dormant for many years. It is
his belief that the Climax is destin
ed to be one of the biggest gold .pro
ducers in the state.
C. P. Sullivan, of Bernard, Iowa,
after a business trip to this section
of several days, looking after th in
terests of Daniel Bowen deceased,
left for home yesterday. His wife
is a niece of Mr. Bowen, and one
of the two heirs. The estate con
sists of miscellaneous property, the
most valuable being three mining
claims at McCabe.
(From Friday's Daily.)
From the North.
Among the Ash Fork visitors to
the city yesterday were Judge W.
B. Shcivley, H. Hall and John El
liott, on court and other business.
diaries Uollingsncad, the mer
chant of lower Verde Valley, - was
a business visitor to the city yester
day, and reports that section as en
Frank Clawson, identified with the
La Gracia mines in the Black Hills,
was an arrival Sunday from Long
Beach, Cal., en route to the camp
on an inspection trip.
Visitors From North.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Dial, of Selig-
man, are in the city for a few days.
the former on business and the lat
ter to visit with friends. They are
at the St. Michael.
On the Map.
Prescott and its attractive winter
Mrs. S. A. Davis and children re
turned to Yucapai, California, on
Saturday, joining Mr. Davis. They
had been visiting with Mrs. Davis'
parents in this city, Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Seidel for the past two
To the Capital.
M iss Harriet J. Oliver was an out
going passenger Sunday for Phoe
nix, where she resumes her duties
as journal clerk of the lower house,
during the special session that con
Miss Betty Livingstone, sister of
Mrs. W. D .Gunn, has arrived from
Los Angeles to remain indefinitely.
She was a visitor last summer and
was greeted by many friends and ac
quaintances on her return.
On Mining Business.
Alwin and Oscar Groff, promi
nently identified with the Great Re
public Mining Company, arrived
Sunday from New Philadelphia, O.,
and will perform the annual assess
ment work on their large holdings.
They arc en route to the camp near
Turkey station on the Bradshaw
Mountain railway, -and it is probable
that active development may be au
thorized in the near future. Both
are frequent visitors to the country.
From the Line.
John Berggrcn, contracting on the
new railroad building in Verde Val
ley to Clarkdale, was a visitor with
his wife and son Sunday, the latter
being ill. Mrs. Berggren is pre
paring to return to her home at
Making the Rounds.
J. Hubert Fleming, manager of
the general service department of
the Harvey system, on the Santa Fe
was a business visitor to the city
on Sunday, coming from El Tovar,
at the Grand Canyon. He is mak
ing the rounds on an inspection trip.
Capital City Visitor.
Mrs. J. H. Van DeWater arrived
from Phoenix yesterday to remain
during the month, and is at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Ralph
Tascher, the latter her sister. Mr.
Van DeWater is the Arizona repre
sentative of Bradstrect, with head
quarters in Phoenix.
Levi Jones, the well known
Thompson valley farmer and stock
man, was a visitor to the city Sun
day, and gives a good report of
those industries, stating that a larg
er acreage is to be planed this sea
son than ever before known. The
projected county wagon road
through that section is receiving a
great deal of favorable comment.
Result of Good Showing
At the Yavapai
So satisfactory has been recent de
velopment on a small scale at the
holdings of the Yavapai Consolidat
ed camp near McCabe, that opera
tions on a large scale are to begin
immediately, was the statement
made yesterday by Benjamin Rybon,
manager, who has received instruc
tions to this effect from Dr. C. F.
Bowen, of Los Angeles.
The latter will arrive next week,
and states that ample finances are
available to carry out exploration
for the next year at least.
Sinking and drifting will be the
plan to be followed, and regular
shipments are to be made to El
Paso smelters. One car shipped re
cently netted $130 to the ton, while
another car of second-class ore is
ready for shipment. The property
carries attractive values in silver and
is rated as one of the bet galena
propositions in the cruntry. Dr.
Bowen has devoted his private funds
toward development, in the past,
And in the new undertaking hai en
listed the financial support of a few
stockholders only. Mr. Rybon is in
the city laying in a large line of
mine supplies, and will ship in Ore
gon pine for timbering old and new
Feb. 3. Lake
Castings $17.00 to $17.25.