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Weekly journal-miner. [volume] (Prescott, Ariz.) 1908-1929, January 16, 1918, Image 3

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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MONN$, JANUARY 16, 1612.
pa;ge THREE
YOUNG OFFICER
IN IMPORTANT
SERVICE
LIEUT. E. L. TOMLINSON,
RECENTLY COMMISSION
ED IN ARMY, COMMANDS
MACHINE GUN COMPANY
AT CAMP LEWIS.
(From TTHiriay's Daily.)
Ed. I- Tomlinson, who successful
ly passed the examination at the of
ficers training school at the Presidio,
San Francisco, is on duty at Camp
Lewis, Washington, as" a lieutenant,
and has been assigned to important
duty, commanding a machine gun
company, with a full battery. He has
received orders to proceed to Fort
Sill. Oklahoma, for snccial instruc
tion, and it is stated that he will later
be given a commission as captain.
Lieutenant Tomlinson entered the
service from Nevada, but retained
Prescott as his home in the applica
tion lie made. In Nevada he left a
lucrative Dosition as superintendent
of a mining company, and spurned all
overtures made to withdraw his ap-
nlication. even at an advance in
salary. He made Prescott his home
for many years, following mine en
gineering, and is the eldest son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Tomiinson, who
are residing at the Venezia camp in
Crook canyon.
AUSTRIAN ATROCITIES
TIPOM SERVIANS ALMOST
BEYOND HUMAN BELIEF
LONDON, Jan. 9. Compelled to
illtr their own graves, drowned, bum
ed alive, hanged, or shot down with
machine cuns. the Serbians of Her
zegovina, Bosnia, Istria and Dalmatia
were 5 he victims of Austro-Hungar-
ian atrocities, surpassing the human
imagination, recently declared Dr.
Trcsic Pavieic, a Slav member of the
Austro-Hungarian Chamber of Depu
ties. Narratives of Serbians made
prisoners in Austrian jails and fort-j
resses were related in detail before
the Austrian parliament by the Slav
deputy. '
Acording to Dr. Pavieic, these out.
rages were practiced upon the civilian
population, old men, women and chil
dren, when orders were given by
General Potiorek, described as the
autocrat of Bosnia, to remove all the
Serbians from the frontier districts.
The inhabitants of the village of
Svice, young and old, were all led
away and on arrival at Mount Rudo,
were compelled to dig their own gra
ves and to lie down each in his own,
Many women, the deputy said, lay
down;in their graves with children in
their anus and the soldiers then shot
them one after another, the living
putting earth over the dead until
their own turn came.
The ordinary method of executing
these civilians who should have been
interned, said the Slav deputy, was
to hancr them, but instead the whole
Scrbo-Montcncgrin frontier has been
transformed into a desert. Uighty
two persons, he said, were hanged
without trial at Zubac. 103 at Trebin-
jo, 71 at Foca and 300 at Tuzla. He
gave the names of victims ana tne
,ntc and localities of the outrages
nf tlmsp who were not executed, he
declared, the very young and the aged
died of destitution. It was the vigor
ous. competent, and courageous who
were arrested, fasely accused, con
.loinned. tortured and executed. The
deputy was informed he said, that 5,
000" persons had been arrested in Dal
matia, Istria and Carnoiola. Dr. Pavi
eic was one of those arrested, herded
with brigands, insulted by Hungarian
soldiers and beaten with rifle butts.
Many of his fellow prisoners lost
their reason and he saw one hurl him
self from a train under the wheels of
another which was passing. Thous
ands of Serbians, he declared, were
taken for interment to Mostar, Her
zegovina, to Ooboj, Bosnia and to
Arad, Hungary.
Upon these unfortunates their jail
ers inflicted peculiar punishment ac
cording to the narratives of two sur
vivors related by Dr. Pavieic One
of these jailers at Mostar was char
acterized in the speech as a "feroci
ous beast" who beat his prisoners
with a hooked baton of iron which he
called "Kromprinz." A priest named
Tichy afterward died at Arad, Hun
gary, as the result of the tortures this
jailer inflicted.
If those gathered at Mostar sur
vived, they were transferred later to
Arad where "thousands of living
skeletons were congregated from Bos
nia and Hcrzcgovian," said the de
puty. Famished, naked, half-dead from
the blows of rifles and bayonet
thrusts they were driven to the case
ments of the Arad fortress. In its
subterranean corridors they died in
masses from typhus.
"As the davs become colder." said
Dr. Pavieic, "they took clothing from
the dead to clothe the naked, the
number of deaths at Arad is estimat
ed at between 3,000 and 4,000."
At Doboj things were worse. Along
with Serbian and Montenegrin pri
soners came crowds of civilian old
men, women and children driven from
home and forced to travel in open
cattle trucks. Hunger was found to
i
be the simplest and encapest means
of sending these people to another
world. Oftcn-.thc mother would be
dead when her little child shook her
to ask for bread. Trustworthy figure's
show that more than 8,000 innocent
victims met their death in these
places."
GREEN MONSTER WILL
DEVELOP BKOUK-SriltCB,
T F.ROME. Ian. 9. At a meeting
of the Grctn Monster directors, held
here this week, it was practically de
cided to start development at the old
Rrookslurc workincs. A dctinitc de
cision will probably be reached at
another meeting to be held here two
weeks hence.
When Gcorcc Brookslnrc owned
part of the present Green Monster
estate a shaft was sunk about 200
feet on a promising showing and
splcnd"d indications were opened.
That Shaft is now filled with water.
A lnne tunnel was run to cut under
the shaft about 250 feet from the
bottom, but it was never completed.
One year ago the Green Monster
Pomnanv had tracks laid in the tun
nel, and had all plans made to ex
tend it under the shaft, but that plan
laQ dronncd for lack of power.
The tunnel will not only open one
of the most promising ot the Urecn
Monster showings, but it will provide
This is the principal ad
vantage to be gained by tunneling
rather than sinking.
President Ncill E. Bailey, W. S.
Humbert. W. W. Lawhon and Dave
he directors in at-
tnnilniiri at the mcctintr.
llailrv. Humbert and Morgan made
an examination of the Green Mon
ster while here. They found that the
crosscut west from the Dorothy May
shaft, on the 500-foot level, was not
through the ledge to the footwall. If
ore is not found on the footwall the
shaft will be continued to greater
depth.
In the Gorge tunnel workings a
drift has been run 90 feet through
altered dioritc, well impregnated with
chalcopyritc No average samples
have been assayed, but individual
samples run all the way from 1 to
10 per cent copper, lnis showing is
now to be crosscut to determine its
width and a winze may be sunk.
YAVAPAI CATTLE
GROWERS HOLD MEETING
(From Wednesday' Daily.)
For the nurDose of' considering
matters vital to the range cattle in
dustry, the more essential ucing tne
land leasing question, the iavapai
Catth Growers' Association convened
in this city on Monday night to shape
up a plan of future action.
Tho modification of present laws
was considered, and will be acted
upon r.ext month when the btate
rnt!p:nen's Association meets at No-
rmles ot. Feb. 14. 15. and 16. At that
time it is the purpose to prepare
questions to be submitted to the State
and to also answer all questions
which the State may ask, and in
which it is anticipated there will be
concurrence in the plea of the range
inilnct rv.
The initial meeting was well attend
ed, in which every range section of
this county was represented, rctlcct
ing the interest shown as the situa
tinn at nresent is considered iinpor
tant. The election of new officers
also took place, resulting as follows:
(M. A. Perkins, president, re-elected;
C. E. Stewart, vice-president; M.
B. Haieltinc, treasurer; C E. Gentry,
secretary. The following were elected
ac the. executive committee:
Harry S. Knight, of Walnut Grove;
Flovil Rnrmister. of Acua i'ria: J. V
Dickson, of Skull valley: J. W. Stew-
art oi Williamson valley; Ben Stew
Tuesday an adjourned meeting was
held, :nd an advisory board elected,
consisting of the following: F. A.
Reid, chairman, of Seligman; J, W.
Stewart of Williamson valley; Harry
d Vnlfht. of Walnut Grove: O. A.
Lange, of Prescott; Ben Stewart of
Maver.
Reports of conditions from all sec
tions of the range country were re
ceived and the situation as a whole
was irtrarded as satisfactory.
Action was taken for the county to
be represented at the annual conven
tion .-.f the N'ational Stockgrowcrs'
Association, which convenes at Salt
Laki City on January 14, 15, and 16,
President M. A. Perkins signifying
his intention to participate.
nrvMT? nPV" T1RTNKS
ARE MUCHLY VARIED
fFrnm Thursday's Dailv.)
The undertakers over at Kingman
in said tn be workine overtime since
the Violet cocktail became popular
in Mohave county. The Violet cock
tail is composed of Jamaica ginger,
sugar and water.
The. Delirium Fizz is all the rage
down in Maricopa county. It is made
from diluted wood alcohol, powdered
sugar and vanilla extract.
Out in the alley behind one of the
establishments on "Whisky Row" a
bunch of convivial sports were seen
drinking a concoction known as the
Aurora Borealis, the drink making a
big hit apparently. This is composed
of bay rum, Pcruna and seltzer.
Jerome is said to prefer a mild lit
tle drink known as the Whang Whiz,
zer, made up of witch hazel and sweet
spirits of nitre, while Ash Fork is
getting along temporarily on the
Snake Developer, a cheering little de
coction whose component parts are
peppermint, Sloan's liniment and molasses,
LAW POINTS IN
BIG CASE ARE
ARGUED
COPPER QUEEN'S ACTION
AGAINST BINGHAMTON
GETS INTO COURT FOR
PRELIMINARY PROCESS;
BIG DAMAGES ASKED.
(From Saturday's Daily)
Quite an array of legal talent was
in the Superior court yesterday after
noon when the argument of the law
points involved in the action of the
Copper Queen Gold Mining Company
vs. the Arizona Binghamton was
opened before Judge Sweeney. Norris
and Spalding, assisted by A. H. Fa
vour, were present to represent the
plaintif', while the defendant's inter
ests were in the hands of LcRoy
Anderson, assisted by Attorney Geo.
Purdy Bullard of .Phoenix. The
Queen is suing the Binghamton tor
$200,000 for alleged breach of con
tract, tl'.e companies having at one
time entered, it is said, into a con
tract whereby the defendant was to
treat the ores of the plaintiff. The
complaint charged that the Bingham
ton had failed to carry out its part
of the agreement, thereby causing a
material loss to the plaintiff. The
attorneys representing the defendant
were given ten days by the court in
which to cite and file; .authorities
supporting their contentions. The
defense was given a like period to
prepare and file an answer, and then
if the plaintiff so desired, it could
have five days additional in which
to file a reply to the defendant s ans
wer, f ollowing this process, inc case
will come to trial.
Sues for Wages,
J. C Atkinson yesterday filed suit
in the Suncrior court asking for a!
judgment of $1008 against Mrs. J. G.
Pierce. According to the complaint,
the plaintiff performed the duties of
watchman at the Button and Ora
mines, the property being owned by
the defendant. His period of service
extended from December 20, 1914 un
til November 21, 1915. and despite the
fact that the plaintiff has repeatedly
asked the defendant for his pay, he
has never received it, so the com
plaint states.
Want Title Quieted.
William and Theodore Schutz yes
terdav bczan actum in court against.be based.
Tark Rioaded for the nurnosc of
Jack Btoadul for the J' rnsc .'
clearing their title to a group of mm-)aml
ing claims in thc Black canyon dts -
tnct. I he complaint sets lorui
fact that the claims were located by!
thc plaintiffs in 1908, and that they
have ever since performed the re-.
quired annual assessment work. In
some undisclosed nianr.cr Broadcd
secured some sort of a claim against
thc property, the complaint alleging
that the claim was not a valid one.
The court is asked to declare the(t Johns
plamtitls the sole owners oi uic
nronertv.
Divorce Suit Ended.
. Thc divorce suit of Mrs. Minnie I.ajAsh Fork
Jucncssc against Fred La Jucncssc
. . .t.
occupicu most oi inc nine uuinin
yesterday's session, thc submission of
evidence having been completed late
in thc afternoon. Judge Sweeney took
the case under advisement and will
render a decision later. Mrs. I.a
Jucncssc offered as an exhibit a large
six-shooter, and told thc court of a
struggle in which she and her hus
band had engaged in for thc posses
sion of thc gun. Thc plaintiff also
told -the court that her spouse had
often abused her and made false ac
cusations against her character. The
husband replied to the suit by filing
a cross-complaint, in which he asked
for the custody of thc three children
of thc couple, alleging that the moth
er was not a fit person to be en
trusted with thc custody of the
youngsters.
ILL-FATED REWA WELL
KNOWN TO LOCAL MAN
(From Friday's Daily.)
In connection with thc report of
thc torpedoing of the British hospital
ship "Rcwa" by thc Germans, thc ac
count of which appeared in thc Journal-Miner
of yesterday morning, a
very interesting local story has de
veloped, Alfred E. Landman, Pres
cott auto dealer, writing that his
brother. Dr. Leo Landman, had
charge of thc ill-fated steamer for
a period of about two years, and that
he was but recently transferred to
a job on land. Mr. Landman's let
ter of jestcrday is as follows:
Editor Journal Miner:
I sec in this morning's paper under
the heading "Huns Indulging in Fa
vorite Pastime" an account of the
sinking of thc hospital ship, Rcwa.
To show how far the effects of this
war reach, I am enclosing a letter
from my eldest brother, who for more
than two years had charge of the
Rcwa. Thc enclosed letter, written
at thc time he took charge, shows
that there were more than 800 pat
ients aboard. From thc story in the
Journal-Miner, I note thit at thc
time jf the sinking there were for
tunately but 55 persons on board. The
Rcwa had never been anything but
a hospital ship, and it was stationed
most of the time near Malta, so thc
sinking by the Germans must have J
been deliberate in everyvay.
A. E. LANDMAN
The letter from Dr. Landman, is
'dated August 8, 1916, and is, in part
as follows:
" you will see by this letter
head that I now have a new appoint
ment, and so far I like the change
very much. We arc a merry crowd of
doctors, although at times we are
very busy. We had more than 800
wounded men aboard a short time
ago. Now we are empty, and are en
joying life somewhat, playing cricket
on deck as a pastime. 1 saw my chil
dren a few days ago for the first
time in more than a year.
"Your brother,
"LEO."
FUNDS SOLICITED FOR
WAR WORK OF K. OF. C.
(From Friday's Daily.)
The Knights of Columbus, under
the authorization of the gqvrrnmcnt,
have established recreation centers at
the United States army camps, both
at home and in France.
Nearly $3,000,000 has been raised
by the members of the order. The
demands have become so heavy that
it will be necessary to ask the public
generally for support.
The K. of C centers arc open to
all army and navy men regardless of
creed, the work being purely patrio
tic. The collection of funds is being
conducted by the order through its
councils. There is no expense in
connection with this, no paid agents
or commissions. The administration
of the fund and the war activities is
under the officers and clerical staff
, , ,. . ,. . f . i. i
of the Knights of Co umbus and s
J?rlr who , I"
The bonded officer who are now
responsible for $5.000000 nsuranee
fund. -.y.11 handle this money
future years. He had not an
oSL.A: -nberless
financial secretary, respectively, of
the local council, together with
Joseph H. Morgan and E. J. F. Home
as a special committee. Local con
tributions arc being handled by E.
J. F. Home, of Martindcll & Home.
TNPOME TAX TS PAY
ABLE IN FEW WEEKS!
'
PHOENIX, 'Jan. 10. The State
council of defense has been asked by
the collector of internal revenue tolticimr his profession. Scores of
give as much publicity as possible to
the fact that the special representa
tive of the latter who is to take charge
of the collection of the new income
taxes, will make his visits in the
"towns of the north part of the State
during the next few weeks. When the
collector calls, it will be the duty ot 'Allc:i Hill arrived in Prescott m
Uncle Sam's patriotic nephews andi899, coming from Illinois, where he
nieces to give a full schedule of their was born 56 years ago. He entered
earnings and incomes of other sorts,,
and upon these returns the tax will
J he dates upon which the collector;
will visit points in Yavapai county I
other a(ljacont territory are the j
, follow-ng: !
ciarkdalc Jhn. 7 to 13
Jerome Jan. 14 to 19
Prescott
Jan. 21 to 31
Mayer
Feb. 1
Humboldt ..
..IJ.' .'.-.Feb
2
Wickcnhurg
Parker .....
Bouse
Swansea . . .
.-..'.Feb.
... Feb.
, Feb.
Feb.
4 to
6
8 to 9
Holbrook . .
Jan,
16 to 19
Jan. 21 to 26
Wmslow
Jan. J8 to JI
I Maestaff
rcu. l 10 v
f.o
1 Williams ...i-eo. n to w
-1. t I. I. ..I U 4m 1 S
.....Feb. 14 to 15
i vligman
! Kincrman
Feb. 16
Feb. 18 to 23
Kingman
Chloride
....Feb. 25 to 26
Oatman Feb. 27 to 2
HARRY HEAP ELECTED
MAYOR OF PRESCOTT
(From Wednesday's Daily.)
Harry Heap was elected mayor of
Prescott in the municipal election
held here yesterday, defeating T. B
Hicks, the Socialist candidate by 268
votes. Heap receiving 437 votes and
Hick? 169. Frank Williams was re
taincd as city tax collector and asses
sor, deleating both thc Republican
and Socialist candidates by a comfort
able margin. E. H. Meek, Republi
can, .o!!cd 140 votes, -while Mrs. Cora
Storts, the Socialist candidate, re.
ccivrd 88 votes.
A. L. Smith will continue in his
capacity as councilman, while Wil
liam I'.ycrs, Democrat, will succeed
W. l Richards in thc council. Smith
who i an on the Republican ticket, re
ceived 416 votes and Byers 344. The
two Socialist candidates for council-
men, Charles P. Myers and Harold
McMillan, received 113 and 87 votes
respectively.
Thc election of this year seeming
ly di.l not create the popular interest
usually manifested in the municipal
campaign, and thc total vote of thc
day was 647. Out of thc entire vote,
only one ballot was mutilated, some
voter having written the names of the
Socialist candidates in the column
intended for thc Republican candi
dates, and then marked them out with
his rencil and voted the regular
Socialist ticket.
Mr. Heap will assume his position
as mayor at the February meeting of
thc council, Messrs. Byers and Smith
taking their places at that time. Smith
is already a member of thc council,
and like Frank Williams, the tax
collector, will merely continue with
his duties instead of being inducted
into an office which he never before
filled. Mr. Heap succeeds W. II.
Timcrhoff as thc city's chief execu
tive, Mayor Timerhoff having held
thc place for several years ,or until he
became tired of his job and refused to
run again.
Try a Journal-Miner want ad.
ALLEN HILL DIES
E
TO
POPULAR PRESCOTT AT
TORNEY PASSES AWAY
ON SANTA FE TRAIN;
DEATH OCCURRED NEAR
IRON SPRINGS.
(From Friday's DaKy.)
Allcr. Hill, the well-known Pres
cott Mtorney, died quite suddenly at
about 5 o'clock yesterday evening on
the train upon which he had started
for Phoenix with the hopes of bene
fiting his failing health. Neuritis was
the cause of the sudden taking off of
this popular business man. The train
left this- city at about 4:30 in the af
ternoon and when it had reached Iron
Springs, Mr. Hill was seen to grad
ually cease breathing, his'death hav
ing been a most peaceful one.
In company with his sister. Miss
Molli.; Hill and Attorney Robert E.
Morrison, Mr. Hill boarded the train
here, and, for lack of a Pullman, he
managed to make himself comfort
able on two scats which had been
turned so that they faced each other.
It was not known at that time that
the p.-.tient was in such bad shape,
and he was seemingly bouyant and
I ills usual ecniai uisuumuuu nut iiui
i. disturbed a he faced the
inevitable. Of this popularly known
M of therc !s nulch
. . a WiiM. for those near
. . , f d, h ri$ll
friends
He was an exception to the aver
age man. Always kind and obliging,
and ileasantly evading any issue
wherein harsh words or the bitter
feeling was shown, the deceased for
these beautiful virtues had won the
esteem and affection o fall. He was
a student of the law, and for over 17
vrart had hern hv the side of Attor
ney Robert E. Morrison, first as a
t stenoaiapher. and in later years prac
clients of Mr. Morrison will fondly
remetrber the one who is gone and
sadlv recall him who was trusted and
whose private as well as professional
career leaves no mark behind other
than that of being faithful and con-
scientious from beginning to end.
the cfiicc of Robert E. Morrison,
who was at that time United States
( attorney of Arizona as, a clerk. In the
succceding years Mr. Hill never leu
thc familiar scenes, and he continued
faithful to a trust to the end. The
fatal affliction to end his life first
appeared over a year ago, and when
the summons came he passed awaj
miic-'b and without the slightest suf
fering. The only survivor of the
familv is Miss Molly, the sister, both
ihavine been constantly with each
other for many vears.
Th; remains were brought from
Skull valley early last night by Lester
Ruffncr and after arrangements are
mailr announcement of the funeral
lnav w.11 he nrinted
i ARIZONA DAISY IS
MAKING HEADWAY
(From Wednesday' Daily.)
The first annual meeting of the
Arizona Daisy Copper Company was
held in this city yesterday, when the
following were elected as directors
for thc cnusing year: J. W. Jenkins,
J. Frank Crawford, W. S. Foutz,
Joseph A. Rees, and M. S. Shackel
ford.
Thc report submitted by the board
of directors showed that the company
started development on May 10, 1917,
and had continued constantly to the
present time, driving the working and
drainage tunnel to a depth of 455 feet
on the Daisy Dell vein, passing over
two ore shoots as the red oxide ore
in the bottom of the tunnel shows. A
recent survey discloses that the tun
nel is very near thc rich shoot that
was uncovered in the discovery shaft
some years ago by J. W. Jenkins, one
of the original owners.
After the stockholders' meeting, the
board of directors organized by re
electin.'? J. W. Jenkins, president and
general manager; J. Frank Crawford,
vice-president, and W. S. Foutz, sec
retary-treasurcr. Announcement was
made that thc company is being am
ply financed in thc East to continue
development.
INCOME TAX MAN
COMING TO HELP
MAKE OUT RETURNS
(From Yvednesday's Daily.)
In a communication received by
this paper. Collector of Internal
Revenue, Louis T Carpenter, an
nounces that a federal income tax of
ficer will be sent into this county on
January 21st and will be here until
January 31, 1918. He will have his
office in Prescott and will be here
every day ready and willing to help
persons subject to the income tax
make out their returns without any
cost to them for his services.
Returns of income for the year 1917
must be made on forms provided for
the purpose before March 1, 1918.
Because a good many people don't
understand the law and won't know
how to make out their returns, the
government is sending in this expert
to do it for them. But the duty is on
the taxpayer to make himself known
WHILE ENROOT
PHOENIX
to the government. If he doesn't
make return as required before March
1 hn mfiv lirv tn nnv n npnaltt- ranc.
t J - - - - i j j o .
ing from $20 to $1,000, pay a fine or
go to jail. So if you don t want to
take chances on going to jail, you
better call on the income tax man.
If you arc not sure about being sub
ject to the tax, better ask him and
make sure. Whether you see the in
come tax man or not, you must make
return if subject to tax.
Of course, persons resident in other j
counties may, if they want to, come
and sec the income las man who will
be at Prescott.
The collector suggests that every
body start figuring up now his in
come and expenses so as to be ready
with the figures when the expert ar
rives. Expenses, however, don't mean
family expenses, money used to pay
off the principal of a debt, new ma
chinery, building, or anything like
that. They mean what yon spend in
making your money interest, taxes
paid, hired help, amount paid for
goods sold, seed, stock bought for
feeding, rent (except for your dwel
ling), etc. Income includes about
every dollar you got.
BREAK THE DULL GLOOM
OF LIFE AT KEARNY
(From Wednesday's Daily.)
Hanv who have returned from
Camp Kearny during the past two
weeks dwell on one matter of inter,
est in that military center, and that
is thc neglect of friends and relatives
to write the soldier boys, which
creates the impression that they have
gone only to be forgotten
A message from home is received j
with that satisfaction and elation that)
only thc absent one knows, and ondustry generally and tor Copper Ba
the arrival daily of the mail the long: sin specifically. The new company
line sees many an anxious one who is i has extensive mining and oil inter-
eagerly anticipating news from some
one at home.
Observing, the disappointment ol
several a short time ago as they turn
ed their backs to return to quarters,
said a recent arrival, thc scene was
trying and on the other hand those
who were remembered showed by the
gleam in their eyes that the world
seemed brighter and with a cheery
smile told the news to the one who
had been forgotten. Said an arrival
from Kearny a few days ago:
"Army life- has passed out of its
novelty, and is now of thc dull
monotony; a letter from a friend or a
bit of tobacco evokes decided expres
sions of pleasure and contentment
I was there when Red Cross packages
were freely distributed and it was re-markablt-
to witness thc appreciation
of thc Yavapai boys as each received
thc silent message of good will from
home. Neglect induces homesickness
and a little bit of personal considera
tion brushes away the gloom. Keep
our boys in action with tidings from
home. They dispel that feeling of
anxiety and freshen up their dull
life. Keep homesickness . away from
Kearny, and do your bit cither by
word or deed. The Yavapai boys arc
making good, and you'll hear from
them. But in thc meantime let them
hear from you."
PRESCOTT PAUPER
WORTH $250,000
(From Wednesday's Daily.)
Advices have been received in Prcs
cott from Denver which will occasion
very much surprise when it is learn
ed ;lut John Knowlcs, who died in
that city on December last as an im
mate of the county hospital, friend
less, alone and apparently penniless,
was the owner of an estate valued
at approximately 5250,000.
This state of affairs was revealed
after an investigation was made of his
Denver holdings, in which a local real
estate dealer gave out this informa
tion, stating that he had busines
dealings with thc deceased1, for many
years, or during his absence from
that city in Arizona.
Knowlcs, it was learned yesterday,
wor.c"l at placer mining on Willow
crcetc, occupying one of thc old cab
ins of Frank Spcncc, and he made ef
forts to be admitted to thc county
hospital here to be treated for rheu
matism. He subsisted to a large ex
tent from refuse of restaurants and
appeared to be of the pitiablt class ol
paupers. He was about 70 years of
age.
YAVAPAI COWBOYS
WHEEL INTO LINE
FOR THE RED CROSS
(From Friday's Daily.)
During thc past week several cow
boys, who visited the city formally
agreed at Dr. C. W. Pardee's stables
in a preliminary meeting, that they
were desirous of assistang any cause
where the war figured, and yesterday
thc Red Cross was decided upon.
Thc plan is to hold a range tourna
ment, one week from tomorrow, but
the selection of a place is held up. If
weather conditions are favorable
Prescott will be chosen, if not Kirk-
land V3lley. Many of thc range boys
have friends in the army, and this
will be their first opportunity in a
collective way to assist them and thc
good cause. A dance will close the
day, and every cent outside of actual
expenses is to be contributed.
COMMITTED TO ASYLUM
(From Friday's Daily.)
William Guy McClintock, age 26,
was yesterday committed to thc State
insane asylum at Phoenix, a commis
sion composed of Drs. Looney and
McNally having pronounced the
young man of unsound mind. The
patient was taken to Phoenix yester
day afternoon. McClintock was a
resident of Cottonwood.
OPERATORS
BASIN FIELD
-. ,,,o
WELL-KNOWN MINING
SYNDICATE TAKES OVER
THE ARIZONA PORT
LAND, THIS WEEK AND
OPERATIONS BEGIN.
(From Friday's Daily)
What is regarded as one of the
most important mining movements in
many years in this field, is the an
nouncement made by those interested
of the sale of the copper holdings o!
thc Arizona Portland Company in
Copper Basin, the operators succeed
ing to this holding being the Inter
national Syndicate of Mines and
Smelters, a corporation holding a
charter from thc State of Delaware.
Thc representative in this big deal
was L. P. Morgan, who is the con
sulting engineer, and who also is to
direct operations as general manager.
Mr. Morgan is now in this city, and
stated yesterday the formal transfer
of the property was consummated
this week, and initial exploration has
started.
Thc fact of the above large tnining
company entering thc above field, to
gether with Mr. Morgan deciding to
i make this city his principal base of
onerations. are matters of very much
importance for the future of the in-
ests throughout the nation, and ona
of their principal holdings is that of
the famously known La Bonito Oro
of Mexico. Mr. Morgan, through
whom this deal is due, is a geologist
who enjoys world-wide prominence,
his fields embracing Africa, South
America and thc United States. His
advent to Arizona is due to observa
tions made several months ago in
Copper Basin, where he quietly con
ducted investigations, and arriving at
absolute determinations, concluded
to act in taking over the Portland.
Negotiations had been progressing
for some weeks and the climax came
only a few days ago.
In outlining plans for thc develop
ment, Mr. Morgan stated yesterday
depth will be the integral factor of
this undertaking, and from which he
is sanguine of results. "There is only
one solution for successful mine op
erations, and that is to give great
depth," he said. Continuing, he stat
ed that Copper Basin has an attrac
tive inducement for this action to he
extended, and his company is equip
ped' to accomplish that purpose.
Under this new arrangement the
Portland has swung into activity al
ready in a practical and energetic
manner. Two shifts arc at work, ma
chinery is en route to increase the
power facilities, and a complete elec
tric system is to be installed forth
with. New camp buildings arc to bo
erected, and an incidental line of im
provements made. "But," said Mr.
Morgan, "thc essential consideration
of my company is to be centered to
ward mining, and after we have made
headway and if conditions warrant,
the big' camp will come."
Thc first car load shipment of ore
will leave later in thc month for
Humboldt, and arrangements arc be
ing made to ship to thc Selby Com
pany at San Francisco, which has
facilities to handle the molybdenite
which is associated with the main
values in copper.
The new operators are also think
ing of bringing a plant from one of
their units in New Mexico, that has
a. capacity of 500 tons, and this will
be done just as soon as the Portland
situation warrants.
THESE BOYS HAVE FAILED
TO SEND IN ANSWERS
(From Wednesday's Daily.)
The names of seven men we.re yes
terday "added to thc list of those who
have so far failed to return their
questionnaires to the local board,
they being thc following:
Gamisando Lucero, Hillside.
William A. Ely, Clarkdale.
John Topich, Jerome.
Rafel Govna, Clarkdale.
Julio Encinas. Jerome.
Jose Gutierrez, Stoddard.
Don J. Tomlinson, Golconda, Ne
vada. The board yesterday ordered the
names of Five stricken from thc list
of alleged slackers issued on January
7th, they having since filed their
questionnaires together with a good
excuse for their tardiness. The five
who were removed from thc laggard
list are thc following:
Duro Donzett, Jerome.
Antonio Chavez, Flagstaff.
George Marro, Dewey.
Philip Kauzlarich, Jerome.
William Pruett, Humboldt.
VENEZIA REVIDED.
(From Thursday's Daily.)
J. B. Tomlinson, general manager
of thc Venezia Gold Mines, was a
visitor yesterday, stating that the
property was again in action after a
suspension of several years, and so
far as preliminary operations were to
be considered, conditions were grati
fying. The Satisfaction claim is the
point where operations have been
centered, and where Mr. Tomlinson
states, some very important deter
minations have been made during the
past jnonth. The property is to be
kept moving, and later the mill starts
to drop stamps.
Journal-Miner for fine job work.
Pin
UIU
ENTER

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