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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 23, 1914.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
(From Thursday's Daily.)
P. B. Fisher and G. E. Lancaster,
of Mayer, were in the city yesterday.
Oscar Rush, of Kirkland, is in the
city on business. He expects to re
turn home today.
C. C. Baker went home to Phoenix
jestcrday having been in Prcscotl
nearly two weeks. He said that "he
would start for Roundup, Montana,
soon, where he has a position.
Mrs. T. C. Snider accompanies her
husband to the city from Clarkdalc,
and will remain for several days to
visit with friends, this being her first
visit since she arrived from Califor
nia several months ago.
From the Mines.
Y. X. Hutton, the mine owner of
Copper Basin, is in the city on a bus
iness trip for a few days, lie states
copper operations are practically
suspended in thatjield, and gold min
ing is occupying the time of various
Comes for Holidays.
Miss Mac Stukey, of Clarkdale,
teacher of the public school, ar
rived yesterday, to spend the holi
days with friends, and is a guest of
Miss Marie Curtis. Later she will
visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
C. C Stukey, at Walker.
Judge Oscar Rush, elected justice
of the peace of Kirkland precinct.
was in. the city yesterday on business
and is preparing to assume the du
ties on Januarv 1. Kush is a large
owner of goats and reports this in
dustry in fine condition.
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Loubcr and
Mr. and .Mrs. Jicnrv r. ranmng ann
two sons, arc in the city, en route
to Pima county for the winter, the
first named having a brother engag
ed in t'he cattle business there. They
travel in auto and come from Colo
rado Springs, Colo.
Attorney LeRoy Anderson left for
Jerome yesterday, on jegal business
for the United Vcrdc Company, and
returns tomorrow. He leaves for
Los Angeles on Sunday, to appear
before the federal court at the at
torney for the Owl Drug and Candy
Co., in the prohibition litigation that
begins on Monday.
O. L. Hart, president of the Hart
Cattle Company, of Coconino coun
ty, one of the largest concerns in
the north, and Harry Henderson, the
big sheep grower of the same coun
try, were arrival; yesterday in auto
from Flagstaff, on business. Hender
son is wintering his flocks near Cor
des and leaves for that point today.
Martin Anderson was an arrival
yesterday at the Sherman house,
from his mining camp in Crook can
yon, where he continues operations
on the Comstock group, lie is prose
cuting a large line of development
and will not ship until the lead and
silver market improves. Anderson
also states the country is being
scoured by engineers eager to in
cst in gold mines, and the general
outlook is more encouraging than in
(From Friday's Daily.)
C. A. Jo'hnson, mining in the vicini
ty of Kirkland valley was an arrival
from his camp yesterday on business.
To the Coast. V
Mr. and Mrs. John Lindell have
gone to Los Angeles, on a business
and pleasure trip to remain away
Back from Texas.
Homer Zcttlcr. son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Zcttlcr, has returned
from Fl Paso, Texas, after an ab
sence of several months on railroad
Y W. Colby and Jofon Morris of
Skull valley, were arrivals yesterday
in auto, and report plenty of rain
and a light snow on Wednesday in
James C. Culbcrtson. who had been
making an examination of mines in
Big Bug district, left yesterday for
East St. Louis, to consult with as
sociates, with the view of being an
To the Coast.
Miss Effie Ganrcr and niece. Miss
Wildman. concluded a six weeks' so
journ yesterday and left for Los An
geles "for the winter. They return
early in the spring, for the health of
Mrs. Gertrude Woodd, cousin of
Harry Brislcy, who arrived from
Toronto. Canada, during the month,
w.ll r"akc Prcscott her future home.
W ith her son and daughter sTic is
domiciled at the Cowan residence on
H. G. Wells, of Maney Brothers
Construction Company, left for the
alt River valley yesterday, on an
-ecHon trip of work going on for
rnm nt in the reclamation
n : vw'.rh Irs iirm has the
cc .tr cf H r trr-s toir.rrcv.
Countv sscssor elect, C E. Gen
try, yesterday fled Irs bond with the
board of supcrv sors, and is ready to
begin his duties on January 1. H
qualifies in the sum of $10,000. and
an eastern surety company vouclic
for him in the above sum.
Travel by Train.
Mr. and Mrs. George Rice, who
registered their auto a few days ago
at the Yavapai garage, will resume
their journey to Wickenburg today
bv tram, owing to the bad condition
of flic roads. They come from Pa
ducah .Kentucky, to remain for the
winter, Mr. Rice being interested in
mines in Black Rock district.
(From Saturday's Daily.)
From the Mines.
C. H. Dunning of the Big Pine
mining camp is in the city on a busi'
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Perkins were
arrivals yesterday from Perkinsvillc
on the Verde river on business and
to visit with friends.
Back from Coast.
Fred Edwards returned Thursday
from San Jose. Cal.. hts old home,
where he had been visiting with
friends and relatives for the past two
months. He leaves for his range
rancn, near Senator later.
Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Johnston, of
the Verde valley section, arc in the
city en route to Congress for the
winter. I hey had been. residing on
the Mogollon mountains during the
summer at a cattle ranch.
William Bright leaves Monday for
his mines on Turkey creek to per
form annual assessment work, for
the twentieth year, or since he first
located the group. The property has
silver values and was a shipper scv-
eral years ago.
Comes to Locate.
Harlci Pitkin, a visitor several
months ago from Ouray, Colorado,
io look after the estate ot his uncle.
Major Pitkin, deceased, writes that
nc will return during January to lo
cate. He is a cyanide operator, and
general mill man.
a. i. Warwick, a mining engineer
of Salt Lake City, who arrived on
Thursday, to make examinations of
mines in Turkey creek district, near
the old reck, will defer leaving until
veathcr conditions are favorable. He
was in this secjtion early in the year.
when a big snow storm was on.
From the Coast.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Jones, of
Seligman, arc in the city, arriving
rom California a few days ago in
.heir auto. The former reports the
ivestock industry in the north in the
inest condition ever known and
lbundant feed is assured for months
.o come, with water available every-
Change of Climate.
Mrs. A. J. Peat, who has been quite
seriously ill in this city for several
..'ceks, leaves today for Phoenix, to
seek a change of climate for a few
nonths, and it is quite probable she
viil submit to a surgical operation,
-ihe was for man)' -cars owner of
oovcrnmcnt Springs , near Copper
.!asin, selling recently to A. B. Peach
Change of Location.
O. P. Schwab, well and favorably
mown in this city as an attache of
the S. F. P. & P. in the traffic dc
jartmcnt, leaves today for Galveston.
Texas, where relatives reside. He
vill locate in that city, and be with
he Santa Fc system in a similar po
ition. Schwab's leaving is rcgrct
cd by many acquaintances.
Back from Grade.
Geo. H. Davis, foreman of the road
juilding crew out of Ash Fork to
the Coconino county line, returned
.o the city Thursday, the work bc
ng completed. Officials of the above
ounty and all residents along the
inc pronounce the road as, one of
'he finest in the 'state, and very
nucli satisfaction is expressed ac
Alex Fulton writes from Rcdlands,
Cal.. that he will return to this city
n a few weeks, with his sister, the
climate of Southern California not
'icing beneficial to the health of the
latter. They left here early in No
vember, after a summer's sojourn,
luring which time the health of Miss
Fulton was materially improved.
They arc from Fort Smith, Arkansas.
Albert D. Davis, who arrived from
Cibisco, Sjnora, during the week, to
look aftci his mining interests in
Big Bug district, returns to the south
tomorrow. He states accounts are
exaggerated of the revolution, and
so far as Americans in the inland
ire to be considered, none are in
Jangcr. "The insurrcctos arc fight
ing among themselves and they arc
leaving foreigners alone," is the state
ment he makes.
(From Sunday's Daily.)
Charles Worthcn, who had been
enjoying a vacation on the coast for
the past month, returned yesterday.
Mrs. J. C. Sliumaker has arrived
from Cincinnati, Ohio, to remain for
the winter, and is a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. F. E. Ross, of South Pleasant
Mrs. Gertrude Twiggs, teacher of
ihe Maxton public school, was a
week-end isitor with friends in the
city yesterday, as a guest of Mrs. C.
Mclvin Lind was an arrival from
Denver yesterday, to join his father,
Otto Lind, Sr., and to make this sec
tion his future home, engaging in the
Making the Rounds.
C. D. Rogers, a frequent visitor,
returned yesterday, and is making the
rounds of business liouscs, as the
claims agent of the Santa Fe and
other railroads on the coast.
Miss Ruth Haisley, teacher of a
public school in the Vcrdc valley,
arrived home yesterday to remain for
Christmas .ith friends, and is at the
home of 1-,.t parents, Mr. and Mrs.
lfrc 1 HaJslcy.
Returns from Coast.
Mrs. Cla-a Clinc, who had been
visiting with friends on the coast for
several weeks, returned yesterday and
leaves later for Walnut creek, where
her parents. Judge and Mrs. George
J. S. Swigcrt was in the city yes
terday trom Walker, and reported
more activity and heavier production
than in many years. Four camps
arc running, and will be maintained
during the winter.
Miss Winitrcd Mayer, a student ol
the Normal at Flagstaff, arrived yes
terday, to remain for the holidays.
She will visit with her sister, Mrs. R.
X. Itooney, in this city, and with her
mother, Mrs. Joseph .Mayer, of May
The regular meeting of the litera
ture section of the Monday Club
will be held on Monday. December
II. at the club rooms with Mrs. J.
C. Stephens and Mrs. Inez McDon
ncll. in charge. Prior to this meet
ing general business matters arc to
G. H. Voller, a well known farmer
and stockman of Skull valley, was
in the city yesterday and reported
ranch and range conditions as in
ncttcr sn.ipc at tins time man in
many years, from the big rains that
have been falling. "The country was
dry and ihe fall comes at the right
time to save a large crop that has
been sown, he says.
George Donncr. m charge of the
Gold King group of mines near
Crown King, in the Bradshaws, was
an arrival Friday, en route cast on
company business. He states that
development given shows excellent
results, and to continue exploration
takes him away to consult with
tockholders. Donncr also says min
ing in that region is assuming very
much interest from the good show
ing made oi a half dozen properties
under operation. He anticipates a
return to old times in that field the
.Thomas Mr.rmont foreman of the
Emporia mines on Groom creek, was
a brief visitor to the city yesterday
after materials. He stated the main
shaft has reached a deptli of 175
feet and the ore body has widened
from two feet to four feet, a good
grade of sulphides being exposed.
Marmont is enthusiastic over the
showing, and predicts a big producer
of the future.
' (From Tuesday's Daily.)
Mrs. J. I. Roberts is entertaining
for the holidays, her sister, Miss
Pearl Jackson, who arrived yester
day form Kirkland valley.
Price Brown, of Phoenix, a hay
and grain dealer, is in the city for a
few days on a business trip. He is
the guest of Van Rcichard.
Come for Holidays.
Charles and William Bones, range-
men of Turkey creek, were arrivals
yesterday to spend Christmas with
their mother at the old home.
Leaves for Home.
J. C. Donovan, the pharmacist, re
cently in the employ of Heil's drug
tore, has gone to Denver to join
relatives at the old home and again
Come to Visit.
Deputy Sheriff and Mrs. Fred
Campbell of Seligman, were in the
city Sunday visiting with friends and
will do holiday shopping before re
Home for Holidays.
Miss May Gratz, an attache of the
Santa Fc in Los Angeles offices, re
turned yesterday to spend the holi
days with her parents and friends at
the old home.
Mr. and Mrs. X. II. Gctchcll and
larry Jones were in the city yes
terday from the Y-P. mining camp.
siting with friends and shopping
Christmas on Range.
Paul H. Wright arrived from Camp
Wood yesterday, and will take Mrs.
A. II. Lawrence and children of
hocnix to his" range ranch today to
Christmas at Home."
Miss Dorothy Hill, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Ray Hill, leaves today for
Camp Wood, to spend the holidays
at home. She is a student at St.
F. W. Xorton, a cattle buyer of
Salt River valley, is in the city en
route to the north to begin ship
ping to pasture for winter feeding a
large lot of range stock.
R. B. Cannon, the well known goat
raiser of Kirkland valley, is in the
city, and with other rangemen is re
joicing over the prospects of the best
feed known in many years.
Thomas Wilson, a former well
known resident of Prcscott, arrived
Saturday, to spend the holidays with
riends. He is a guard at the state
penitentiary at Florence, and this is
his first visit in over a year.
Mrs. C. D. Ryncarson concluded an
extended visit to the city yesterday
and returned to Kirkland valley, ac
companied by Miss Ryncarson, this
being flic first time the young lady
has been under the roof of her future
Daniel McCarty was an arrival
yesterday from the Golden Jewell
mining camp coming to meet an en
gineer of New York City, who is cn
route to make an examination with
the view of investing.
To the Coast.
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Fowler, vis -
itors for the past three months, left
Sunday for Riverside, Cal., to visit
with a daughter during the holidays.
They come from Dodge City, Kan.,
and will probably make Prcscott their
As has been their custom for the
past five years, Alex and Luther But
ler arrived Saturday from Raton, X.
M., and have gone to the Squaw
Peak district to perform annual as
sessment work on their copper mines
They contemplate making the camp
their future home.
Dr. Vickers Arrives.
For the first time in three years,
Dr. Geo. W. Vickers, of Phoenix, is
in the city, arriving yesterday with
Mrs. Vickers. They arc to remain
until after the first of the year, and
during their sojourn arc guests of
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Edwards. Both
receive a welcome from their many
James T. Ralston, the well known
Vcrdc valley farmer and rangeman,
is in the city as an interested party
in litigation over the water rights on
tlic Woods ditch that crosses the
Gwynn ranch. Ralston reports the
big rains as having visited that lo
cality, but the river is running its
normal flow for this time of the
B. W. Gctsingcr was an arrival
from Phoenix yesterday to look af
ter his farming interests on Willow
creek, where he has a large fruit
farm growing. He states there is
very much rejoicing in Salt River
valley over the big rains, "and tlic
Roosevelt dam is again filling up to
its old high-water mark.
MINES I Sf CALLED
(From Saturday's Daily)
Advices from Los Angeles bring
news of the death ot Andrew K.
Beatson, a brother of former super
visor J. R. Beatson of this county.
The deceased wa among the noted
mining men of tlic country, and as
well was he successful, attaining a
high rank in his profession as an
He was the president of
the Fiftv Aocintps n snlisfiliarv or -
ganization of the Guggcnheims, as
well was he a factor in that syndi
cate. Beatson had sole supervision of
the two Alaska holdings of the Gug
gcnheims. and was consulted over
interests in the big field handled by
He visited this city some years ago,
as t'he guest of his brother, and the
latter was with him when the end
came after an illness of several
months. Mr. Beatson was aged about
70 years, and was married, his wid
ow surviving. He was rated as a
millionaire, and went to Los Angeles
for his health last year.
(From Svnday's Daily.)
G. W. Hull has sold to the United,
Verde Copper Co., the Iron King
mine, patented, the deed being re
corded yesterday for a nominal sum.
This mine lies one mile to the north
west of Jerome, and adjoins the
United Verde holdings. Water pipe
line interests arc included in the sale
BUSY PROVIDING I
MOUNTS FOR THE ARMY
LOXDOX, Dec. 15. (Correspond-1
- -j . . -
ence of the Associated Press.) Pro-i
v.;,i; ,nt fnr iJ,p TtrltUJ, nrmvl
so constantly exposed to German fire
on the continent keeps five remount 1 ',c Xcw btatc R.mip .f "lin.cs on tnc
depots in England and Ireland busy. Hassayampa wil revive his copper
Each depot is under direction of an holdings watch adjoin the Bagdad on
army officer, who is assisted by vet-' Copper creek, m luireka district. A
crinarians. rough riders, grooms and smaI1 "orcc is to be employed and
blacksmiths. Manv Canadians from I hrcc mn.;-'.,s development is out
thd western provinces have been j !" Grtftith has been interested
drafted into the remount service be- ln "'at belt lor over ten years, and
cause of their skill as horsemen and yesterday s.i-ppcd in a large amount
experience in managing wild animals. ' supplies arj material.
Both artillcrv and cavalrv have suf- -
fcrcd a very heavy loss of animals in
Belgium and France and there is
constant demand for many different
kinds of animals. Hunters, cart
horses, cobs and heavy animals for
vans used by the commissary arc
bought bv the remount officers and
shaped for the field.
Of Mrs. ChappeD, of Five Years'
Standing, Relieved" by Cardui.
Mf. Airy, N. C Mrs. Sarah M. Chap
pell of this town, says: "1 suffered for
live years with womanly troubles, also
stomach troubles, and my punishment
was more than any one coulcf tell.
I tried most every kind of medicine,
but none did me any good.
I read one day about Cardui, the wo
man's tonic, and I decided to try it. I
had not taken but about six bottles until
I was almost cured. It did me more
pod than all the other medicines I had
tried, put together.
My friends began asking me why 1
looked so well, and I told them about
Cardui. Several are now taking it."
Do you, lady reader, suffer from anj
of the ailments due to womanly trouble,
such as headache, backache, sideache,
sleeplessness, and that everlastingly tired
If so, let us urge you to give Cardui a
(rial, we feel confident it will help you,
just as it has a million other women in
I the past half century.
Begin taking Cardui to-day. You
won't regret it. All druggists.
Writi to: Chattanooga Medicine Co., Ladles'
Advisory Dept. Chattanooca. Tenn.. lor Sftcial '
tmrtriutimi cn your case and 64-pase book. "Heme .
Treatment for Women," la plain wrapper. N.C. 134
I COPPER CASKET FOR
! KELLNER'S REMAINS
' (From Sunday's Daily.)
Judge J. J. Hawkins said yesterday
that he wished to keep history
straight with reference to the laying
of the corner stone of the old high
school building in Prcscott, it ' hav
ing been stated that E. F. Kcllner.
who recently died at Venice, Cali
fornia performed the ceremony as
head of the Masonic order of Ari
zona. Alonzo Bailey, Judge Hawkins
says, laid this corner stone.
In speaking of the death of Mr.
Kcllner. Judge Hawkins dwelt on the
peculiarity of the man's nature, stat
ing that he was a good man and well
loved and respected in this state when
he lived here, being well known from
one end of Arizona to the other. In
his will he made provision that one!
thousand dollars should be contribut-
cd to the Masonic lodge of Globe to
go to Venice and officiate at his fun -
eral. He had a copper case made
from the product of the Old Domin-
ion mine in winch to place the casket
containing hts body, and in the hack
dooryard of his home in Venice had operated. It is also reported in con
a mausoleum constructed where hisincction with this deal that it is quite
body was to be kept. At the time
the building of this tomb was pro-
posed an effort was made in court
to prevent it on the grounds that it
was a violation of the laws of the
city and also contrary to the sanitary
laws of the state. Judge Hawkins
did not know how this controversy
was settled. If it was determined
that the tomb could be erected, it is
probable that today the body of this
well known Arizona man is repos
ing inside a copper casket in a mag
nificent mausoleum in the heart of
the residence district of Venice,
THE TUCSON ELECTION
TUCSOX, Dec. 15. J. Knox Cor-
bctt, republican and former postmas
ter, defeated Dr. Ira E. Huffman,
democrat and incumbent yesterday
for mayor by almost 300 votes, mak
ing the best run on the republican
ticket which elected all three coun
cilmcn. George T. Fisher, Walter J.
Wakefield and J. P. Hohuscn.
An extremely heavy vote and many
split tickets delayed the count. Tax-
paying voters were given four bal
lots. Only taxpayers voted in the
seven bond issues which were ap
proved. The question of retaining
! restricted districts seems certain tD
have been approved although this in
formation comes from watching the
sorting of ballots and not from of
The democrats re-elected L. O.
Cowan city recorder by a big vote
over F. . G. Smith. James Cullcn,
democratic candidate for city marshal
ran way ahead of Essau Mills, re
publican, and Byrd Brooks, demo
cratic present city treasurer ran way
ahead of Carlos C. Jacombe, republi
can. J. E. Woods, democrat, was
elected city assessor over E. L. Vail,
The figures for the city officials
arc from the official count, and on
other issues both sides concede as
above. Each party elected four city
officers who will serve for two years.
The republicans have control from
The street railway franchise for a
large extension of present tracks was
apparently approved by a large vote.
n-,. ca,s. n,:ii
(From Sundays Daily.)
. Robert Griffth. who recently sold!
For AH Live Stock
EASY AND SAFE TO USE.
KILLS LICE. TICKS. FLEAS. SIITES. CURES MANGE. SCAB,
RINGWORM. SCRATCDES. ETC. DESTROYS DISEASE
GERMS AND DIUVES AWAY FLIES.
KOW-JRR1TAT8KG. EFFECT5VE. INEXPENSIVE.
YOU can't afford to 1st lice, ticks, fleas and mlto
eat your stock alivs. Get a supply of KRESO DIP and
follow directions, it will pjt an end to the parasites
and give the stocl: a chance to thrive and put on flesh.
Use it in barns, hog pens, chicken houses and dog ken
nelsany place where there arc vermin.
KRESO DIP is a coal tar product. It mixes readily with
water. It does net burn or irritate lilec carbolic acid. It
does not blister cr is!:c ths hair of? liko kerosene. It costs
less and dees mors thzn any cf these. You can't make a
better Investment than to buy some Krsso Dip to kill lice,
ticks, mites and fleas sntl prevent disease by destroying
One gallon of KRESO DIP makes 60 to 75 gallons
when mixed with vstsr. Each lot is STANDARDIZED
by the manufacturers, therefore 2 i ways tho sama.
Owl Drug &
ASK FOR FRES
MINES ARE SOLDI
(From' Sunday's Daily)
One of the most important mining!
deals consummated in this city " !
many montns was that announced I
yesterday by interested parties,
wherein the Barlowe-Massicks es
tate gave an option" to Captain- A.
W. Farney and- E. Landis, of Kan
sas City, to purchase the well known
hydraulic mines, situated on Lower
Lynx creek, in which the considera
tion was $30,000, payable in install
ments. With the deal closed, information
was given cut that the buyers were
to revive the old diggings and early
in January was set for the date for
practical operations to be inaugurat
ed The method of recovery of the
placer gold, however, was not lcarn-
Messrs. Farney and Landis arc to
j arrive in Prcscott early in the year,
when initial operations begin. Cap-
tain I-arney individually owns adjoin
i ing placer ground to the south, on
I which a dredge was built, but not
(probable hydraulic methods may be
used in working these placers, as
i prevailed over thirty years ago, when
J over S40.000 was the yield in less
than three months.
It is generally admitted by mining
engineers that in the zone ot the old
workings is stored a vast amount of
mineral, but the manner to success
fully handle the ground has proved
unsatistactory aside from that of hy
draulicking. A storage dam it is re
ported, is under consideration. At
any rate t'he old workings are to be
revived and extensively handled, is
the information that comes from the
POPULAR IN ENGLAND
LONDON, Dec. 16. (Correspond
ence of the Associated Press.)
Shooting galleries have enjoyed a
great boom in England since the op
ening of the war. Vacant storerooms
in all parts of England and Ireland
have been converted into galleries
which are successful competitors with
moving picture houses Rowing war
"Learn to shoot and help defend
your country" is a sign which is con
spicuous in the busy centers of Eng
lish cities. Many of the galleries al
so offer war publications and post
cards which arc displayed with such
signs as "Come in and have the Tex
as Cowgirl teach you how to shoot."
Crackshots from Australia and
South Africa are also featured as in
structors' in marksmanship in many
of t'he galleries. Some of the gal
leries make prominent displays of
firearms of all ages and all nations
together with photographs of Euffalo
Bill and other celebrated scouts.
Several galleries in Central Lon
don have American Indians dressed
in beaded buckskin acting as instruc
tors. Others have American bush
rangers and American "rough rid
VISITS THE WOUNDED.
AMSTERDAM". Dec. 19. A dis
patch from Berlin quotes the Vos
sichc Zcitung of that city as saying
that on Fridav Emperor William vis
ited the wounded soldiers in the hos
Applications for Grazing Permits.
Notice is hereby given that all ap
plications for permits to graze cattle,
horses, hogs, sheep and goats within
the Prcscott Xational Forest during
the season of 1915 must be filed in
my office at Prcscott, Arizona, on
or before February 15, 1915. Full in
formation in regard to the grazing
fees to be charged and blank forms
to be used in making applications will
be furnished upon request.
ClUS. H. HINDERER,
instruments Filed as Recorded by
The Prescott Title Co.
Dec 15, 1914.
Bertha Cook et al to Bessie M.
Redden, Syi lot 20, block 12, Fluery's
B. S. Smith files Aff. A work on 5
mines, Hassayampa district.
F. M. Czarnowski and John J.
Loughran file Aff. R work on eight
mines. Weaver district.
Dec. 16, 1914.
Chas. T. Lynch, by attorney to F.
E. Carrow, Lot 11, Block 1, Jerome.
Chas. T. Lynch, by attorney to F.
E. Carrow, Lot 12, Block 1, Jerome,
Santa Fe Pacific R. R. Co., to
United States, WJ4 of SYVJcJ Sec. 19,
all Sec. 31, 17X. 5E.
Chas. H. McLanc files bond of
$1000 as Justice of Peace, Prescott
Carrie Whitakcr ct al to A. W.
Whitakcr, Power of Attorney con
cerning Grceuup "and Green Flower
Mines, Verde district.
Try the Journal-Miner for artistic
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of Richard S. Barnes, de
ceased. Notice is hereby given by
the undersigned, Hattie B. Barnes,
executrix of the estate of Ricfhard
S. Barnes, deceased, to the creditors
of and all ocrsons having claims
against the said deceased, to exhibt
them, with the necessary vouchers,
within ten months after the first pub
lication of this notice to the said ex
ecutrix at the offices of Xorris &
Mitchell, room 11, Prescott National
Bank Building, Prcscott, Arizona, the
same being the place for the trans
action of the business of said estate,
in said county of Yavapai.
HATTIE B. BARNES,
Dated this 18th day of December,
4t (w) first pub. Dec. 23.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of John Gundall. deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned, administrator of the estate
of John Gundall, deceased, to the
creditors of and all persons having
claims against the said deceased, to
exhibit them, with the necessary
vouchers, within ten months after the
first publication of this notice to the
said administrator or at the law office
of Henry T., Andrews, at the city
of Prescott, in the county of Yavapai,
State of Arizona, the same being the
nlacc for the transaction of the busi
ness of said estate, in said county of
FRED RE IF,
Administrator of the Estate of
John Gundall, deceased.
Dated, Prescott, Arizona, this 18th
day of December, 1914.
First pub. Dec. 23 4t (w)
ORDER FIXING TIME FOR
HEARING PETITION T O
MORTGAGE PROPERTY, ETC.
IX THE SUPERIOR COURT OF
THE COUXTY OF YAVAPAI,
STATE "OF ARIZOXA.
In the Matter of the
Peter New, Deceased.
On rcadinc and filitif of petition
of H. M. Gibbcs, administrator Of
the estate of Peter New, deceased,
praying for an order to allow him
to mortgage the real cstalt belonging
to said estate for the sum of Twelve
Hundred Dollars ($1,200.00) for the
purpose of perfecting the title to
said real estate;
It is ordered that all persons in-
tcrcstcd in the estate of said Peter
New, deceased, be and appear be
fore the superior court ot tnc coun
ty of Yavapai, at the court room of
said court, at the court house, coun
ty of Yavapai, on Friday the 8th
day of January, 1915, at 10 o'clock
a. m., then and there to show cause
why an order allowing said adminis
trator to mortgage said real estate
should not be made as prayed for in
' said petition.
It is FURTHER ORDERED that
I a copy of this order be, published
once a week for four successive
weeks before the 8th day of Janu
ary, 1915, in the Prcscott Journal
1 Miner, a newspaper printed and pub
lished in the said county.
! Dated December 5th. 1914.
i FRANK O. SMITH. Judge
First pub. Dec. 9. (5tw).
' NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
' Estate of Joseph S. Carmichael,
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned, administrator of the es
tate of Joseph S. Carmichael, de
' ceased, to the creditors of and all
persons having claims against the
i said deceased, to exhibit them, with
, the necessary vouchers, within four
i months after the first publication of
. this notice to the said administrator
at its office in the Masonic Temple,
f Cortcz St., City of Prcscott, Arizona,
the same being the place for the
transaction of the business of said
estate, in said county of Yavapai.
COMMERCIAL TRUST & SAV
dnrnistrator of the estate of Jos
eph S. Carmichael. deceased.
Dated at Prescott, Arizona, this
24th day of November, 1914.
, First pub. Nov. 25 5t (w)