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lWEEKEYi JOURNXT-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING, 'APRIL 10, 1918. FAMOUS PECK SILVER MINE DEAL CLOSED Strong Syndicate Of El Paso Operators Takes Over Old Bonanza, And Also the Prop erties of F W Giroux And R. H Burmtstei. Negotiations which have been go ing on for several months for the purchase of the famous Peck silver mines of the Bradshaws, came to a climax a few days ago when the salc'l was formally consummated. The buycr is C E Batton, of EI Paso, Tex., with whom is associated a num-i ber of practical mining operators. The seller is O. I. Tawncy. who ini recent vears has conducted cxnlora- tion siiiclc-handcd. makimr an excel- lent showine Mr. Batton when seen yesterday at the Congress hotel, after returning a few days ago from Los Angeles, freely admitted the closing of the deal, and outlined a plan of future operations which is to be carried out in reopening the old silver bonanza of the 70s. "As a step toward encouraging the mining industry and overcoming the shortage in silver," Mr. Batton said, "the United States government is seriously considering the fixing of an arbitrary price of one dollar an ounce for this metal. The shortage of silver has reached such an acute stage that treasury officials only a short time ago ordered the melting of $1,500,000 silver dollars into bul lion to be used for medical and hos pital purposes in connection with our) war preparations, and it is luc to such an attractive situation :h:it My self and associates have losed this big deal, and wc now propose to go ahead on operating plans which our engineer authorizes after an cxhaus live and capable examination cover ing many months." Other Silvers Bought Mr. Batton also announced yester day that the group of Frank V. Gir oux on the Peck fissure, with the two claims of R. H. Burmistcr in the samc zone, also were taken ,dvcr. These properties now pass out of in dividual ownership into a strong com bination of centralized management, which is to be without doubt one of the biggest mining movements of its character in the west, and ilcscly controlled. Strong Ore Showing Mr. Batton stated that the old ore dump of the first product of a low grade silver ore carries about 20,'JOO tons, while in old stopes the Meas urement is estimated to be as high as 80,000 tons, all being of a good mill ing grade. After mine work reaches a stage to warrant reduction, z. plant of a certain type is to be installed cf 50 tons daily capacity, with addi tional units as production requires. Other interesting data of this old silver has been obtained of Mr. Bat ton, but which was not given pub licity, revealing as it docs an excep tional mineral situation throughout the old workings. Arizona's First Bonanza The Peck was discovered on June 15, 1875, by mere accident, the orig inal locators being Ed G. Peck, T. M1. Alexander, C. C Bean and Wil liam Cole. "The Big Four'' were en route to the Tiger country near Crown King, when by accident Peck struck his pick into the formation after taking a drink of water and fill ing his canteen, when a piece of horn silver was pulled front its lodging place. Several hundred pounds of this native metal were recovered from the dyke and after the strike was her- aided, Prcscott had its first thrilling! 'experience in a bonafide mining ex citcmcnt. Thc mine continued to produce heavily, and preserved to this day in this city arc samples of thc high grade which show values of 26, 000 ounces of the white metal to thc ton. What thc Peck produced dur ing its active life ranges to as high as $7,000,000, and its suspension was due to internal troubles of owners and irregular methods of handling its affairs whereby outside interests be came involved and sensational litiga tion followed. Thc life of this famous mine was short-lived, and from one to another legal complication arose. It was shut down during the 70s andj in thc succeeding years only at nitcr-j vals has it been operated. It is now proposed, say Mr. Batton, to begin! its reviving, and on a scale which, will be carried out extensively andj along modern methods of mining this day. FOUR NEW ONES (From Friday's Daily.) Tin local rxeiniilion hnnnl vestrr-i dav added four names to the list of the draftees ho arc now ready, attaulc disposition m answering qucs for military service. The names and. tions. addresses of the men arc thc follow- L" rotc to t,,c coast thc' Ylilt thc ing: Thomas Schutz of Turkey, Al-j (jral,d lanyon lorji &zy. liert Iiobitsch of Hemlock. Ore.,- xhc jllrMai Miner has thc be.t 1 rank Tandskc ot Little 1 all, Minn.. P,miiicd iob iiriiitinc nlaut in N'orth- aud Tony Patchdl of Prcscott. CHURCH WEDDING UNITES POPULAR YOUNG PEOPLE (From Thursday's Daily.') The Congregational church was the scene of a pretty Springtime wedding yesterday when at high noon, Miss Louise Nelson became the bride ol Mr. Charles Polk Henry. "Prcscott society has been very gay this past week with luncheons, din ncrs and teas for the popular bride elect, who is a Prcscott girl of win ning personality and rare charm. Graduating from a kindergarten col lege last June, she has spent this year teaching in Bisbcc, where she achieved great success in her chosen profes- sion and endeared herself to a host of friends who were loth to sec her dc- part. ' of a striking brunette type. Miss Pclson ncvcr looked more beautiful than ' h" wedding suit of Joffrc '''l,e w'tH nal t0 match, while her : uncial corsage ot uccii tinnier roses andvalley lilies added an attractive touch of color. Thf ceremony was performed by Rev. James Hoffman Batten in the presence of only the immcdiatc family, and was marked for its dignity and simplicity. As the first strains of the Lohengrin wed ding march were heard, played by Miss Edith Gatficld, a life-long friend of the bride, in her own brilliant manner, the wedding party entered the church. Dainty little Louise Nelson Fagcrbcrg, the bride's niece and namesake, looking like one of Cupid's own fairy messengers, came down the aisle bearing the ring in the heart of a rose, and was followed by the bride, a vision of liveliness on the arm of her father, Mr. William Nelson. They were met at the altar by the groom, who was unattended, and Rev. Bat ten read the Episcopal marriage serv ice from the pno-cr book the bride carried, and which had also been car ried by her sister, Mrs. Fagcrbcrg at her wedding. Immediately after the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents, and seated at the table with the happy pair were: Mr. and Mrs. William Nelson, Rev. and Mrs. J. H. Batten, Miss Edith Gatficld. Mr. W. I. Nel son, Mr. and Mrs. Dixon Fagcrbcrg and children, Dixon, Jr., Louise and Gcaru Mr. and Mrs. Henry left on the noon train for the Grand Canyon amid showers of congratulations and best wishes of the many friends who were at the station to sec them off. Upon their return they will reside in Humboldt, where the popular young groom holds a ' responsible position with the Consolidated Arizona Smelt ing Company. WARM WELCOME GIVEN FRENCH OFFICERS (From Thursday's Daily.) Passing through Prcscott yesterday afternoon were two disinguished French military officers. Brigadier General Claudon and his aidc-dc,-camp. Captain dc Courtivron, thc lat ter accompanied by his wife. General Claudon is chief of the French Military Advisory Commission and he comes to thc United States on special duties, having been de tached front active service at home to make inspection of American military institutions and also to officially visit French officers in this country who are instructing in different modes of warfare adapted to thc foreign prin ciples. Both have been engaged in their duties since March 15, starting at New Orleans, and every canton ment in. thc country is to be inspected, their next destination being Camp Kearny, Calif., when they return East and sail for home. 'Both above officers wore their field uniforms, of light gray color, with high top boots, while their caps were of thc familiar black with gold braid. Each also carried his credentials showing his rank. From a military viewpoint General Claudon freely ex pressed his satisfaction with thc American infantry, and when he men tioned the cavalry review of several thousand troopers at Fort Bliss, Tex., given in his honor, his amazement was shown in thc following manner: "Thc efficiency and dash of this body of troops w.erc wonderful and sur prising, and you Americans certainly have one of thc most effective fight ing units of "any nation in thc world. I certainly appreciated this fine scene, and I hope to sec them all in France." Both officers speak English fluently and particularly does Captain dc Courtivron. Each manifested very much interest as to industrial condi- tions in Arizona, and they arc appar ently conversant with our mineral re sources to provide essential materials for ordnance construction. They were democratic in manners and were easily approached by many who fo"nd '". tI,Cm .clo!ic listeners and an cnt Arizona. A trial will convince. POWER COMPANY IS SUED FOR MOTHER OF OSCAR READ ING DEMANDS $25,000 DAMAGES, HOLDING COR PORATION RESPONSIBLE FOR LAD'S DEMISE. (From Friday's Daily.) Mrs. Mary Eilen Wolfe, adminis tratrix of the estate of the late Oscar Reading, yesterday filed suit in the Superior court against the Arizona Power Company, asking $25,000 dam ages for the death of Reading, which, according to the complaint, came about through the carelessness of the defendant corporation. Reading, who was 16 years of age at the time of his death, died of pneumonia at the Mercy hospital in this city on Jan. 30th. The complaint states that on the afternoon of Dec. 23, a ware house at Mayer burned, and the con flagration threatened a building owned and occupied by the power company, and which stood but 25 feet away from the burned structure. The fire burned all the following night, and in order to prevent the burning of the power company's place, young Reading was stationed near the blaze with instructions to do what he could to prevent the flames again be coming dangerous. The complaint states that the com pany gave the youth a leaky hose with which to deluge the smoulder ing ruins with water, and that during the course of the night, the boy be came soaked to the skin, nobody be ing there to relieve him. He was nearly frozen, it is said, when be was relieved the following morning, and a day or so later, he was stricken with pneumonia and removed to the hospital. He lingered about a month, and finally passed away. Mrs. Wolfe, who is the boy's mother, states that the hospital ex penses anil the funeral cost the fam ily the sum, of $965. Judgment is asked for $25,000 as damages, $965 to cover the costs incidental to the illness and death of the boy, and a sum equal to the court costs of the case. ENGLAND THINKING OF EATING HORSE FLESH PARIS, April 4. (Correspondence of the Associated Press) England is beginning to talk about eating horse flesh as. an unpleasant but possible eventuality of the future. In France there has never been thc same preju dice against horse meat, and thc horse has been a recognized and much-used article of diet among thc less wealthy Horse steak, finely minced, is widely prescribed by French physicians, to be eaten raw as a tonic by weak per sons and sickly children. In Paris and its suburb's there arc about 1,000 butchfcrs' shops . where only horse meat is sold, and their average trade is four or five horses each week. They scil nothing but horse meat, because thc law forbids the sale except in special shops. But they do not hide shamefacedly up back streets. There arc several within a stone's throw of the Madeleine and a half-dozen within easy shopping dis tance of thc American embassy. The Paris horse butcher is so little ashamed of his calling that he paints his shop a brilliant red and puts a gilded horse's head outside as a sign. All his meat comes from a special horse slaughter house at Vaurigard, where the butchering is conducted under rigid municipal supervision. It is a mistake, according to Paris experts, to suppose that thc younger the horse the better. the meat. The! reverse is said to be true at least horses eight years old and upward arc preferred, and below hat age the meat is said to be tougli and un llavorcd. The price of thc best cuts of horse meat in Paris is at present from 18 cents to 50 cents a pound, having doubled since the war. APPRECIATIVE PEOPLE (From Friday's Dailjrt Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Rooks, of Char luttc, X. C arc recent arrivals to look over the country, and contem plate locating in this State. They arc appreciative of western customs par tictilarly when it comes to eating, which is not restricted in so many ways as in their home town. Mrs. Kooks was surprised in entering a Prcscott restaurant to have placed on the table a full bowl of s:igar, in stead of having thc sweet article doled out by a waiter in a parins manner. Meatless days arc many, she says, at home, while white bread is getting to be a novelty on thc menu. "It is very different in thc west from the east in so many ways, and wc are all pleased in having an open way to live and without incessant w.irmngs to toe the mark," she informed ac quaintances. Mr. Rooks remained silent during thc sugar controversy, but his daughter Miss Daisy Rooks, stepped forward aud said that "Papa objects to crc3in and uijar in his eulfcc, so that's thc nasou he's heed ing mum." BOY S DEATH YAVAPAI SCHOOL CENSUS SHOWS BIG GAiNS (From Thursday's Daily) That Yavapai county is larger in population at present than at any time in its history is indicated by the jctufns received this week by School Superintendent Miller who has com piled statistics and summarized cen sus reports returned from every dis trict, which shows an increase at large during the past year of over 13 per cent as compared with 1917, or a total this year of 4,854 as against 4.2S2. Prcscott again jumps into first place with a school population of 1,- 063, while Jerome is a close second with 966. Cotonwood, according to data at hand, leads every district in the county in percentage of gain made, jumping from 96 last year to 311 in 1918, or an increase of over 213 per cent. Another Verde valley town, nearby, Willard, also keeps up the clip of a heavy increase, of 56 per cent, with 64 pupils enrolled. Jerome Junction also sends in a re port which is surprising, showing an increase this year of 94 per cent. This district advanced from 52 in 1917 to 101 in 1918, which is probably due to the coining of many farmers to that region during the past year, and with! more to follow. j Ash Fork sent in an excellent re port which shows a gain of this year over that of last of 39 per cent, or an increase from 39 to 75 children. Mayer shows an increase of 19 per cent, while Camp Verde leaps up to over 33 per cent over 1917, having 144 children in school. Clarkdalc advanced again this year with an increase of 13 per cent, and has enrolled at present 565 school children. Humboldt, another smelt ing town, showed an increase of 24 per cent, having an attendance this year of 303 against 244 in 1917. The greatest gains in the county have been made in districts through out the Verde valley region, which is due probably to new mining move ments,, new towns being established and new settlers arriving. As a whole the statistics show that unit. ill oi I'll lint ii un ini;u.7 , , a. . - , . , ..her by Mr. Simpson. The office of enrollment in attendance at school i ., , i . - , this year as against 78 per . , cent last year. Of the larger schools, Jerome and Clarkdalc lead in the largest number in public or private schools, Jerome having S6 per cent and Clarkdalc 84 per cent. YAVAPAI LEADS ENTIRE STATE AS USUAL Pirnrvtv 77T7 ,,,-i;., , PHOEMX, April 4. According to a recent statement issued by state, i,CVed, but is dangerously wounded. Distributor' George Kirkland, of the! rjr. Xorman was placed under a bond Arizona War Savings committee,! ,f $2,500 by Judge Wheeler to appear Yavapai county is thc only county: for trial on a charge of rape. -within thc State which has approxi-j This affair while of State-wide con mately raised its full allotment to j Ccrn, from thc fact of Dr. Xorman date. "All of which proves that it is; having been attached to an Arizona necessary to take our coats ott andj get to work to bring the other coun- ties up to tnc very excellent snowing luadc by Yavapai county," declares! Mr. Kirkland. For some time those in charge of. thc War Savings campaign through-i tensive scale in thc Thumb Butte out Arizona have feared that the district, where he acquired a group Third Liberty Loan would have aj nf gold mines on which he spent quite serious effect on the War SavingSj a large sum in development. He had work. But, according to Mr. Kirk-i resigned as physician to thc Ray Con land, thc Liberty Loan should not solidatcd and stated he had retired retard thc War Savings work. "Wc - from practice. During his residence think it should rather add stimulus in Prcscott his wife was with him. to the war savings," he said. Greenlee county, sixth in propor- tion, took first place among the othcr profession, when he received thc ap countics of Arizona in thc sales of; pointmcnt as head of thc State hos Thrift Stamps and Baby Bonds forj pital, which position he held for a thc mouth of March. Much of -the: .short time only. success of thc work in Greenlee dur ing March was due to thc wonderful ! DIVIDENDS DROP IN twenty-one day campaign conducted I FIRST QUARTER OF YEAR by thc fraternal organizations of! . - T , - m:..:., ,; - mm i r .i .i i CiLOItr., Ariz., April 3. .Mining Morenci. The sales for thc month . . , , , . , .lrx.- r i-t share dividends earned in thc quarter a,,.ounted to$64.04. of wh.chnorc whJcIi tnd whh h wi b. than $34,000 was raised by the Mor-J aWv ,)c (hc ,cast llm ownefS of the enct campaign, avapat was secondi f ;, j,.: . -.i . . i r c.-0 1-j i -w - ! stocks of Arizona producing com with a total of $oS.7o3. and -)la"copa ;cs ,,avc cxpcricnced ;n 3 long l'""'' aS, t,Urd w,t.h a 10,3 f $416'"; timi--. Supplies of all kinds slcadilv Skfco. Other counties made salcsi . . " , ' . . I r if I milium .udiLii a luiiuws; Pima Gila Cochise Pinal , Yuma Graham Coconino Mohave Apache Navajo Santa Cruz 18719.25 in RIO 69 i '','-,. ' KQ1R63, 3.685.97 I 3.SS1.00I S06.00 600.00 PRETTY MARRIAGE OF POPULAR COUPLE (From Wednesday's Daily.) An event of local interest was the! marriage yesterday ot .Miss Ullie Tjler and William Johnson, which was solemnized by Judge Chas. H. McLane. Thc bride is a daughter of Jfrs. Thompson of Humboldt, and the groom is a sou of Mrs. John Criinic, of Prcscott. Both are natives of this county. The bride is a win some young lady, while the groom is of an industrious nature, engaged in thc auto business. After thc marriage a wedding repast was served many friends at the Palace, after which they left for Humboldt, which place they will make their future home. STOP FOR FUNERAL 'AMSTERDAM. Tliiirilav, Anril 4 J -A Berlin official statement toda' says that the bombardment of Paris) wa" sti'-pc nd?d on Wedne.d-iy becau-e of the funeral of thc counsellor oti the Swiss legation in Paris. DR. F. C. NORMAN rrirn orninnn MUD OlKIUUO I ACCUSATION CHARGED WITH ASSAULT ON MATRON AT STATE HOSPITAL, AND CLIMAX COMES WHEN WOMAN ATTEMPTS SUICIDE. (From Saturday's Daily.) Phoenix is passing through one of its most sensational exposures in a professional line, by the arrest a few days ago of Dr. F. C. Norman, charged with a serious offense in an alleged attempt to commit a crim inal assault upon Mrs. Ethel E. ZtLur phy, a trained nurse. Dr. Xorman until a short time ago was superintendent of the State hos pital for the insane, from which of Ticc he was relieved. According to the press account he was arrested on a complaint sworn to by James G. Simpson, brother-in-law of Mrs. Murphy, and the episode which prompted this criminal action was an attempt at suicide made by Mrs. Mur phy, who placed a revolver to her breast and fired a shot which may prove fatal. It is charged among other things that while Dr. Xorman was at the. State hospital he succeeded in carry ing out his fiendish aim on the wo man, and later led her into the drug habit, to which she became a victim. Since leaving the State hospital as its matron Mrs. Murphy had been following her profession in Phoenix as a nurse, and frequently was called by Dr. Xorman in his practice. A week ago she vvws summoned by telephone to attend an operation and when she had not returned at the ap- ' pointed hour a search was made for . ur. .Noriiian was visitcu, uut iounu ...... ...... ., .' . .... ncKcu, wi.cn tnc party went to tuc residence of the doctor and was as- tounded to find the woman in the garage. She was under the influence of drugs and liquors and immediately removed to her home, where she soon revived. On regaining her mental faculties she stepped to a trunk and faking out a revolver attempted stu- , " S00,,n.?, IlcrSCK "V , , breast. She will recover, it is mstitution as it head, also is of very much local interest. Thc accused! physician made Prcscott his home for nearly two years until recently, but did not practice his profession here. He followed mining on quite an cx- He failed in mining when he returned south a short time ago to re-enter his ut-i-n ill jfiiv-i- inning mi. iuai ili, , to which was added additional cx- i pense through delayed shipments and attendant loss of time at properties. "c'a-'s 'n transportation of metal to the eastern refineries also cut a fig- ( Hfrt tti Ihit Tic inilrtAr 4imnrr un t " '" '. "V"" " 410640. VaSt amount of mone" 1,1 the aggre- amIlor;t;CSf, written in reply to his , c, ?ks;07 i eMc aml coluPcI,iS Ilcav-V interest; ow j(,irics about fine points of the' land- charges. In the two previous quarters divi dend disbursements were aided by contributions front surplus accounts in considerable extent. Surplus ac counts, accumulated prior to 23J4 cent copper, are' no longer to tic looked to for help, however. They arc needed as a reserve against fed cral taxations and to take care of Liberty Loan subscriptions. Thc lat ter will probably also encroach upon dividend funds, it being likely that some of thc companies will divert a part of former dividend disburse ments to the purchase of bonds. In thc previous Liberty Loan cam paigns thc mining companies have carried the bulk ofArizona subscrip tions, while employees of mining companies in the State have carried more than 80 per cent of thc total individual subscriptions. To what extent shareholders in thc dividend earning mining properties have par- ticipatcd in thc loans is not known. excent within the State, where the shareholders arc nearly all cither mining company employees or asso-j ciated nUh mining dLtiict communl- ties 111 a business a. These were! all generous contributors, aud are I ready to more than duplicate in the i I new loan. Every mining community I in the State has its active organiza-1 tion ready to plunge into the sale of bonds with more vigor than ever, a 1 spirit which is fully backed by trie people of these communities and the companies. BOTH SILVER AND COPPER MINES IN DEMAND MIAMI, Ariz., April 5. Mining! properties arc in more demand in! ! A.rizona at this t!n,c than in any pr?"t vious period ot tnc world war. inis applies particularly to copper and sil-j vcr properties. Strong interests stand in the market ready to acquire cither copper or silver holdings the; minute they arc shown to have merit.' This means, of course, that there must be some advance development.! The day of the straight out prospect' has gone pretty much into the dis - card, so far as large interests, equal to the demands for vast sums ol money to be expended in making and equipping a producing mine, arc con cerned. Prospectors relate that they find more activity in the State at large than in many years and that they have no difficulty in getting quick attention to discoveries they make. Funds come forward with compara tive freedom from smaller investors for advance development. Among properties which have gone through) this course and arc now in the hands of strong capital and by way of mak ing into big producing mines are Porp!i3-ry Copper in this district, the Kay copper property which has cn- gaged the association of interest of George Long and his associates in! '"the Cave creek district, and the Rayj Silver in the Ray district. These are perhaps the most conspicuous of il dozen or more properties in this! class and at the present time prom inently in the public eye in different parts of the State. FATHER OF SENATOR GETCHELL IS DEAD (From Saturday's Dailv) Coloncl L. W. Gctchcll, father of' Scnator X. II. Gctchcll of this countr.i passed away at Battle Mountain a week ago last Thursday, following an (illness of but two days with pncu - monia upon conversion ol bonds ot tnc nrst Although 69 years of age Colonel! Liberty Loan. Third Liberty Loan Gctchcll was the picture of physical ''onds which have been owned by a vigor and was about to close the Pson for six months prior to thc largest mining deal of his career a! Jatc of ,,ls tIcath bc acceptable career in which figured some of the!at Par antl accr.icd interest in pay largest transactions of this character1 nt of United States .-inheritance : i-r.- tiinrlr. m llip Wnttdrn rntitilri' r . . n.M, .lc ,. f , i',i ' Comstockers and in carlv davs wa!;Pn conversion. Thc campaign he-,... .,:,,., :"..:,, opened yesterday and will close May some of thc men, such as. Jim Keanc.i who made mining history read like a! talc from thc Arabian nights. About! four years ago he was around Prcs-! cott for several months on miningi deals and had come here at intervals' over since. He was a man of ma?- .- crsonai;tv ami ,Ilajc fr;ends by! ., '.'...!.... , ,i .i'i or t. Trocr .,, .ii member him and will regret to learn! or hciore May 4, but bonds v.ill n-jt of his demise. 1,0 delivered before May 9 on any Senator Gc'tchell was in Chicago subscription tor an amount exceed when he received thc news of his '"K $10,000. Full payment may be father's passing and lie immediately! completed upon subscriptions for any took thc train for Nevada front whercj amount on May 9 or any subsec ucnt thc body was taken to Oakland and, installment date. Payment of any in laid bv thc side of thc deceased's! stallmcnt including thc first install wife, who died in 1875, thc year the 't of 5 pcr ccnt or payment in son was born. Senator Gctchcll will return to Chicago tonight. ALLEGED KING OF BOOTLEGGERS ARRESTED JERO M E. April 5. William Hayes, "king of the bootleggers," is king no longer. He was deposed Thursday afternoon at two o'clock' when he appeared before Justice i? i- c...:.i r ..:!-.- - .. t.,.,. ,! .,, I, ,.,,, I Illll lilt iiijiiui n mm uw.nii. over to thc Superior court in the sum of 500 i ...i.-. .1. . i n- had their eyes on Hayes. They1 learned throuch various sources that 1... ..if uti'Icfrtrr flti 1irnt1frrrrc 411 the district how they could break the' . i " law with safety and impunity. He! ?? t,lc Llhcrt' T--a, assured them that if they were caught' A1 cannot be on the honor he could protect them and show! f oi battle fame, but there is I fig ht Judgc Smith a thing or two. On var-j 'B to done at home and thc ions occasions In. ,.N.l,il,it,.,l Ii.Mitsi . trout tnc attorney encral and othct 1 law. It was suspected that at the same .? 11 ....1.. ...it:.... 1: ' time iiayes .i uui uiuj jhhho " . quor himself but was furnishing aj (From Saturday's Daily) number of retailers with wet goods. ' Walnut creek has finally been rc- Xight before last Deputy Marshal! ;cvctl Df ;ts 0l,0 wolf pest, the last Fred Hawkins closed in on Hayes; onc o tlc two ,vj,;ci, iavL. been kill and found two pint bottles on his. jnK nnc ca.tlc, being brought to person. He was released on cash irt.;;Cott J,,ring the week bv George bail. When Judge Smith bound him p .insworth. It was thc mate of over he was able to raise the $500 1 tjp onc yc,i last month by a hunter necessary t secure his liberty tin;il , namc j ijcans, 0f Williams, aud thc called to trial. 1 )Ct measures seven feet nine inches. Hayes has 'been a rather striking! t i,as tec purchased by Joe H. figure about thc streets of Jerome I Drcw anj js on exhibition. It will since early last summer. He usually1 j,- SCIlt to a tnxidermist for mount dressed in olive drab clothing and 1 ;n;I and there are several buyers, an immense fuzzy brown Stetson haLj Mr. .insworth states he lost two DESERVED TRIBUTE I '?,vcs .l" ?fw '"!n"te and ta"s PARIS, April 5.-Gcn. Pershing! ,,"-.t.ral' of hc;.vo,f .ra" ,l d,0; 1. - r t 1 V of 's fine hunting dogs got into thc sent Brig. Gen. Lewis, commander of , , ... , . . . , , . . 1, . , mix-up and was killed in an instant thc American troops 111 Pans, to rep- . . .' . . . . . . . , . r , .. 1 . .. c ', by this big beast, after which he tired resent htm personally at the funeral ,. .. . , , ,, . . ... . ,' . . ' t , - 1 a well directed bullet into a vital part services today for the four American ... .11 r .. , . , . . , . . ! aud future trouble was over from this women killed in a cTuircIi during thc .. , . . , . . , , , . ,B . , source. These two wolves during thc German bombardment on Good rn- . . . . . day. The women were Mrs. Mane Griuncl and Mrs. Edward II. Lan don. and Mr. Landon" dauMfrs, Mrs. Ralph Speed and Mts Ruth Laudon. COMPLETE DATA THE THIRD AMOUNT THREE BILLIONS AND THE BONDS PAY I N T E REST AT FOUR AND A HALF PER CENT TO THEIR HOLDERS. (From Sunday's Daily) As nrcviouslv announced. the f amount of the Third Liberty Loan is to be $3,000,000,000. the right be ing reserved to allot bonds up to the full amount of oversubscription. The bonds will bear interest at the rate of 4j per cent per annum, wilt be dated and bear interest from May 9, 1918, and will mature September 15, 1928. The first coupon will be for 129 days interest and will be pay able September 15, 1918 after which interest will be payable semi-annually March 15 and September 15. This arrangement as to interest dates ;s made in order to avoid having the intcrest payments on this series of bonds fall upon approximately the same dates as those of the second Liberty Loan. The bonds arc not convertible and arc not subject to call for redemption before maturity. The bonds carrv the same exemp- tions from taxation as those of the second Liberty Loan. The bill authorized the secretary of the trcasurv to Durchasc Third Liberty Loan Bonds to the amount of one-twentieth of the original is sue of such bonds during the first year and in each subscnuent vear I one-twentieth of the amount out standing at the beginning of each such subsequent year until the cx- fation of one year after the ter- ""nation ot tuc war. a similar pro v,s,on ,s ",a(,c ,n ll,c D1" w,ln rc" sPcct to thc honds of thc Second l -' Loan ana tnc uonus issued I taXCS lipOn ins estate, litis applies also to 4V1 per c?nt bonds issued Subscriptions will be payable in the following installments 5 per cent " application. 20 per cent on May " Pcr ccnt on Ju,-V lbln a"n 40 pcr cent on August 15th. Xo installment payment is required to le nlc in thc month of June on ae- co,mt of t,5C tax pavmcnts which arc due in that month. Payment in full i may be made with the application on iitii inn i tuti a ti irflnriii-ir r ? 1 1 1 cates of indebtedness except these maturing April 22 and June 25. Qualified depositary banks anil Trust companies may make payment by credit upon thc subscriptions of them selves and their customers but only to thc extent that they cannot make Pay,,,l-'nt in treasury certificates of indebtedness. Thc quota for Yavapai county is I , i tmi , . i - I r ... . "1 ! jj'V'"" aim inc cviucncc oi vui- . "'S" thc Pc,Pfc bac 'P hc u i null.: uy zmiJiiwi 1111 tuc i.iucriv i.oan, is tnc most con- .1 i . r - . v,nc'"S evidence of pa riotism Be " JU". I""" ' .-! round the corner when the c mntry " i-."-ij ....... ....j.- should be a list of every citizen, in every community, in tins smiling AINSWORTH KILLS LARGE LOBO WOLF ai unit, minima iictij u(.u u lu lit c .stock to the' value of over $5,000, and Mr Means received a bounty of Hearlj iUO for thc one he kiflcd. B LOAN Try a Journal-Miner want ad.