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The Evening standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, March 18, 1913, Image 5

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f BRYAN IN
; ILLINOIS
i
$ Bears No Secret Mes
ij sage, but Hopes for
hi Settlement ol Dead
ly lock
i b
field, III., March 1? Secre-1
J nr. of State Bryan. . h, ii g i,,..
i'p'.ei. .!.: the authority ol
tjl Wilson administration to settle the
J : lier.ncratic fiehi over the lllino g Bi n
t. n -. n declined today to dlsi
the matter bctore ttr nvii'nr Imiio;
wtc wa taken
jf. The secretary of State had no ' se
rial L rret message" fmm President Wilson
j.l F anonr the Illinois senatorial situn
H I tion, he told the joint session of the
I Illinois legislature,
Mr Bryan said that he came more
I as n private citizen, "speaking to
tij, ihose who are Invested with great rc
B ; fponsibilirleiv4- ratii.-i tlia.i as an of-I
I f!cl! of the federal government
Mr Bryan heard the vote on tlu
f genatorships which resulted In no
E choice for either the long or the short
I term
Onl) In lite most general terms did
I Secretary Bryan refer to the complex
J' Illmoi' polnica' problem, and then
-J ch i r f I as an illustration of cltlsen
kgw ghip duties
"1 am not here to tell you what
f you oncht to do." he faid i decline
I I to tell, even if I am asked, for two
In the fir-t place the respoti6ibil
l Hy is not upon me; it is upon you
In the second place, your knowledge
I must be more complete than mine
! One from the outside must rely on
those who communicate to him, and
if their communication is for any rea
son Incomplete or Inaccurate he then
ii'1 is not well informed."
Concerning President Wilsons at- ;
titude Mr Bryan said 1
"I came with no secret message 1
I from the executive. The president
represents the ideal of publicity In 1
si politics, not the ideal of secrecj ' 1
oo U
J TWO HOLDUPS
I GET A MAN'S
I WATCH
I Francis Brown, residing at 151
Thirty-second street, reported to the
police earl this morning that he had
been held up b two masked men on
; Washington aenue near Eighteenth
1 street, shortly after I o'clock and
' ; that the robbers had secured valu
; shies to the amount of S50 His loss
i consisted of a gold watch, a fob and
) I- so in silver.
Mr Brown was escorting home a
friend who was intoxicated and could
J nr.i find his way alone Wheu he ap
proached a point on Washlncton avr-
in.e near Eighteenth street, a tall
man and a short man stepped out and
't. ordered him to hold tip his hands
The police are working on the case
y biit there are several points it.
Brown's storv that have not been
cleared up sufficiently to give the po
lice other than ft confused Idea of the
holdup.
I oo
TESTIMONIAL AT
THE WEBER
ACADEMY
Jj A testimonial given by the high
H council and Weber stake auxiliary
K organizations In honor of President L
i W Shurtliff, President C F Mlddle
Ml ton and President John Watson is be-
Ing held this afternoon at the Weber
academy and will continue until 'j
o'clock this evening
The testimonial was arranged with
the view to showing ihe appreciation
felt for the long and active years of
'j service by the presidents
Beginning at 4 30 o'clock, the pro
gram wag as follows:
Invocation.
Quartette, Taggart brothers and
Goddard
Eulogy, Bishop W O Rldps
Solo, Mrs. Mrrtle Ballinger Hig
P ley
Remarks, President Joseph F
j Smith.
Solo William 8 Wright.
Saunders' Courtship. Belle Salmon
Rosa
Responses, Presidents Shurtliff.
Mlddlelon and Watson
Presentation of flowers, little Miss
es Bccles, Scoweroft and Rich
Congregational hymn, "We Thank
Thee O God. for a Prophet
After the introductory program re
freshments are io be served by the
domestic science department of the
6chool. and the refreshments are to
ho fnllnwed hv an old time dance.
where such dances as the quadrille,
Pl lnneers reel nnd wait, will be Riven
H preferencf The dancing will contin
I ue until 9 o'clock.
Tbose on the committees are
Jame6 W I're Mrs David Rccles
y'- and aides Wiley Cragun and Mrs
S Christian Flygare A L Scoville, Jo-i
sepb Ballanfyne Mr and Mrs C. J
H Ross W W Henderson, Wlllard D.
ff 1 Kills, John F Sm-daker, M Charles
,l Wood. Joseph A Fife. G W. McCune.
T A. Shreeve, C. J Brown.
. tilt
' TRANSFERS OF
I REAL ESTATE
The f-illowtog real estate transfers
I hae been placed on record In the
county recorder's office:
i honi as E nd wife I o
J ... '. i to 2G ln lu-
H . k 11. and lota i. inclu-
I'Kif'nn ccJen survey. Consideration,
: 1
V. J. CrltcHlOW and wife to Dais-
B Me aw a part o. lot 2, blo'k 38, plat
( Ogden survey Consideration, 600.
; The Realtv and Rental companv to
, John Bmedlng, lots it to bo, Inolusivfl
block 2, Vailev View Addition, Ogden
s " e Consider. iflnti. 12."
I t'arl C Ramusson an I wife to
'IM"M E Carson and wifr., p:iri ol
lot j, block 1, plat R. Ogden survej
I uusideratlon, $:TiO.
DELAWARE AGAINS
DIRECT ELECTION
Dover Del . March 18. With only
four more states needed, Delaware
'"''! ' refused in Join the affirm:iti
ffates in ratifying direct election of
United States senators
The senate killed thr house resolu
tion favoring direct election.
uu
MRS. GUTHRIE
SUDDENLY
CALLED
At 1 O'clock this afternoon Mrs
Mary B Guthrie, mother ol Mrs. A.
K Hey wood, peacefully pasae l awa
it the He wood residence at r,;.
Twentv. fifth street, surrounded by
her daughter and son-in-law and her
grandson John Heywood.
since tlm death or her husband the
l"te J W Guthrie, in 1906, Mrs. Guth
rie bad not 'enjoyed the hrst of health
I hi or late she had appeared to be tn
as good health as usual and her death
today waa a sudden shoe' to the fam
ily La6t evening slu- bad trouble
with her heart and since "he com
plained of feeling poorly. At noon
today the lamiiy was called to her
bedside and the end soon came
Mrs Guthrie was horn at Cumber,
inn'! Maryland, February 1842. Shel
ent tn California In the earh das
marrying J W Guthrie in that state
In the ear ISOL" Mr and Mr. Guth-I
rie came to Utah In 1 P69 and Mr
(imhrle entered the banking and mer.
cantlle business locating first at Cor
lntie. then coming to Ogden. Mr
Guthrie becoming one of the found-
. o( th.- Commercial National bank
of this city
i Mrs. Guthrie was the daughter of
William and Elizabeth flainnr of
Maryland who have lone since de
paited this life Mrs Guthrie is sur
vived by a sister, Mrs .1 M. I,ings
dorf of Vancouver Wash a dauuh
MrS A. R. He v woo I and a Rr.Vif'son,
John G. Heywood
The deceased was loed by all who
knew her and her life of usefulness
is recounted hj many She endured
I the hardships of the earlv life of the
western country, always forenolnc
pleasures in her earh married life t
aid her husband in the work he had
I i do She was always uncomplaining
and with fortitude took up the taski
of life
Funeral arrancements will be an
nounced at a later date
TREES MUST BE
TAKEN OUT OF
! CEMETERY
The city boar,) of commissioners
today appointed Patrolman H. C. Pet
erson sergeant, to succeed the I rue
c ( Brown Mr Peterson has filled
the position since Mr, Brown's Illness
anu death
This afternoon the board will con
sider bids for the refunding of $10".
luOG cltj bonds and will likely award
the sale
Commissioner T C Nye recom- J
mended that the city cemeten lie
beautified this spring and to that end
requested that the board support him
in an order that propertv owners in j
the cemetery be required to remoxe1
I ccttonwood, boxelder and poplar
trees also the broken down fences
land coping found in the cemetery
1 he commissioner stated that seed
!benrlnc trees should have no place in
j the city cemetery and that the larger
trees should also be eliminated The
j recommendations were adopted and,
i if -wa ordered that ten days' notice
h. clven the people having trees In
the cemetery that unless thev remove
them within a reasonable time, the
city will take action
Brokon down fences also are to be
I removed, after serving notice
no
BETTER POTATO
PEELER NEEDED
Washington. March 18 Unless
pome of the wizards who are Iraprtv
i ing upon nature r an turn out a spher
leal potato the navy must find a bet
ter potato peellnp; machine than the i
j electric device now in use Today the
department sent out an appeal to in
.entors to submit a device that will
! economically pare potatoes of Irregu
lar form The official statement de
rlarea that "It seems that the present
mat hlnes Ho a most effective and ac
ceptable Job on a perfectly round po
tato, but when the mnrphv' arrives
j long and slender, or sawed off and j
hammered down the trouble hegins
! oo
DAPPER BANDIT
LEADER CAUGHT
New York. March 18 Joseph Tay- I
lor. the dapper, cane-t wlrllng young i
man who boasted to the police In3t
night that he was the leader of the
taxi-cab bandits who have been terror
gins the city, was expected today to j
make reelatlons which would lead
to further arrests.
Eleven men were held today as tbp
'.suit of the work of detectives who
i e been trying to run down the rob
bers.
Asks for Divorce Tn the district
i ourt Hendricks i Krumperman has
commenced divorce proceedings
aKaln.ji Mortlnaus Krumperman n the
iounds of failure to provide The
parlies were married at Salt 1-ake,
April C. 1883.
Advertisers must hae their copy
eady foi the Bveninr standard .he
SUing before 'he day on 'bleb .he
advertisement Is to appear In order to
aisure publication
PLANNING
1915SP0RT
Sullivan Leaves for
Coast in Interest of
Exhibition Games
New York March IS -In order to
lorward the plans of the managers of
the Panama-Pacific International ex
position to make athletics and spoil
general features of the exposln'on to j
be held in San Francisco In 1916. las j
E Sullivan, secretary treasurer of tl.e
Amateur Athletic Union, will leave
for the coast on Saturday, sailing on
the steamer Momus for New Orleans j
lie will confer w ith the officials of I
the Southern Association A. A. U. In
that city in relation to athletics, and
expects to vlnlt the Texas association I
nnd tin clubs in Spokane and Seattle
after be has finished his work at the
Golden ;ate
Appointed director of athletics by
the exposition officials. Mr. Suliivaii
plana to make the sports at the exhi
bition equal an series or Olympic
games ever held through the attend-I
.'n-e and competition of the most
akilled athletes in the world
At these gamei will be decided the
amateur championships of Amerka
for 1915 action 'n this regard having
been taken at the A. A. U. a annual
meeting last November. The exposl
tion has also been honored with the
award by the International Olympic
committee oT the right to hold the
modern penthate, a five event series
which will be for the championship
of the world.
The modern penthalon consists of
riding, cross-country running, swim
ming, fencing and shooting.
i
oo
KNIGHT IS ON
IMPORTANT
MISSION
Kitty ' Knight, manager of the Og
den baseball team, left this after
noon at 1 in (i clock oer the W estern
Pacific for California, where he will
sign up several promising young play,
ers for the local team
"When I get through p will have
B t.am that will make the others sit
up." was Knight's parting shot as
he left for the depot today.
Knighl will return before April 1,
but he will not ask the men to re
port until later, due to the lateness
of the season's opening The exhibi
tion game to be played with the Chi
cago White Sox will bo played with
the men who happen to be in Ogden
and others that can be picked up
Ogden s manager has made arrange
ments to sign up with as many as
i". players If necessary and the In
formation that has been given out
concerning the boys Knight has bis
eye on would be sufficient to send
the chills up and down (he spines
of the other managers in the associa
tion. "Kitty has promised to keep the
fant of Ogden acquainted with his
operations b means of night letters
uu-
OUTSIDERS MUST
QUIT MEDDLING
Chicago. Mar. 18. Rev . Nestor K
Clarkaon Of the White Cross Midnight
Mission, declared last night that
there would be no reconciliation be
tWOen himself and wife, who left her
home and children for Owen D Conn,
the 'gentleman burglar" arrested In
California, until the public stopped
meddling in h!3 affairs
During the dav Rev Clarkson
' preached a sermon at a gospel mis
sion and at that time made ;i State -:
ment that no outsiders could be in
jslrumental in bringing about a recon
ciliation between himself and his wife,
partes, while doubtless well meant,
would only widen the chasm between
'htmself and Mrs. Clarkson.
Mrs Clarkson. who Is In retirement
at the honi' of friends here, said that
t she believed her husband would make
overtures for a reconciliation when
the public Interest in ihelr domestic
j affairs had abated
uu
CRUISERS NEED
MANY MORE MENi
San Francisco. March 18 The Uni
ted States cruisers Maryland and Cal
ifornia start on a southern cruise to
day short nearly one-fourth the com
plement of men The cruiser Colora
do, flagship of the Pacific fleet, now I
in Mexican waters, lacks xu men of a
full crew
This same eondiiiou applies to ihe
Pacific resene fleet, and ther- will
be s further shortage when the gun
boat Yorklown is put into commls
sion. When the P:-u if, fleei assembles
at Guaymas, Mexico, the California
will become the flagship
uu
GENERAL AUBERT
DEFEATS REBELS
Monterey, Mar. IS A column nf
K'i'i federal troops commanded hv '
Oneral Aubert defeated 50n follow
ers of Carranzas at Potrero In the
si.iU' of Kuevo Leon yesterday. The'
reports received here todaj sav that
the federals lost seventeen killed and
th relvels twenty, eiht The rebel;. 1
r( treated toward the north, followed
b the federals, who later occupied !
Vlllsldama.
A gTotip of rebels has taken p06
session of Icsmole, in the northwest
pari of the state of Nuevo Leoii. I
THREE RAILROAD
BRIDGES BURN
Naco. Arlr . March 18 Three brld
ges were burned during the night
on ihe Southern Pacific branch below
Naco, supposedly to prevent state
troops Trom moving by rail close to
the border town where Ojedn s feder
als remain fortified.
Twenty more federal Yaqul ln
I disns have deserted Ojeda and are
held by United States troops here
It Is not expected that the constitu
tionalist forces can combine their
troops and attack Naco before tomorrow.
PREMIER AND HIS
CABINET RESIGN
Paris March 18 Premier Brland
and all the members of his cabin '
handed in their resignations to Preal
dent Polncare at the palace of th.
Elysee at 7 o ilock this eveninr.
The French government under the
premiership of Arlstlde Brland was
defeated today on a vote of conn
deme durine a debate In the senate
OO
WILSON WEARS
THE SHAMROCK
Washington. Mar IT The sham
rocks sent to President Wilson by
John Redmond were widely distribut
ed todaj Secretary 0f the Navy
Daniels called on Secretary Tumult
and carried awas a bit or shamrock
lii his lapel Generous decorations
apiieared 1,1 Secretary Tumult'. B coat
A a President Wilson's cabinet mem
bers dame Into the office they were
si pplicd with shamrocks and tmpo
rarlly the white house became head
quarters for St Patrick's da .
Mrs Woodrow W ilson, wife? of the
president, gave a shamrock tea at the
White House to a select company of
specially invited guests today. Mrs
Wilson WSS a?s'sted by her daugh
tei . Misses Marqaret ond Eleanor
Wilson, while Miss Isabelle Hagner
and Miss Helen Woodrow Bones pre
sided at the tea table. Mrs Wilson
wore a handsome gown of dark pur
p!e brocade and the Misses Wilson
were charmlnc'y gowned In pink and
blue brocade crepe.
V pleasing innovation as noied in
ih fact that each guest was bidden
to the feast by a nersonally written
note froui Mrs. Wilson
oo
MINING NEWS
ORENA WAS OLD SMELTER TOWN
Few people visning the new Oreana
thai bSS become the gatewav to the
Roi hester district are aware of Ihe
faci that thev are In a town which It
among the oldest in Nevada. and
which bears the distinction of bavin:;
the first silver lead smel'er in the
United States, says a Nevada ex
change True, the location of the
town is not the same, but it was not
far from the present site of the town
that is again to become famous b
reason of Rochester The old Orea;ia
was on the banks of the Humboldt
river about three and a half mllc
from the mines of the Arabia district
which was organized and operated in
lxn.l It was at this time that Oreana
first came to the notice of the world
Some Interesting facts concerning
the old town of Oreana and the mines
in the Arabia district are contained
in a report just issued bv Robert Wal
lace, mining engineer, who has been
Inspecting tho Arabia mines recentiv
at the instance of Boston people and
known as the Blectrlo Mining and Re
duction company
Mr Wallace has been in the Arabia
district nnd in Lovelock for several
weeks and has Just forwarded his re
port to his people In it he reaches
the conclusion thai t hi mines of the
Arabia district wfH bear further de
velopment and that newer and strong
er veins can possibly be opened up
there These mines lay across the
Humboldt valley from the mouth ol
Rochester canyon m the western
range of hills The following are ex
tracts from Mr Wallace's report
I The Arabia district was organized
in I860 and soon after that smelting
works for treating Montezuma ore
I were built at a railway station on the
' Humboldt river, three and a half
miles southeast of the mines This
plant was the first silver lead smel
I ter In the United States from which
I lead was shipped in commercial quan
tities, and Oreana was the birthplace
of the present silver-lead smelting
Industrj In this part of tho country.
The method was to smelt ore In a
shaft furnace by which means crudo
! metal was obtained amounting to
lor 50 per cent of the charge of ore.
land consisting of lead, antimonv and
I silver, the silver amounting to from
$160 o $20u per ton of metal The
metal was then subjected to treatment
! in s calcining or Bubllmailon furnace
j bv which means the antimony w as
! removed From the lead bullion re
suiting Irom this process the silver
way extracted by cupellaMon Virion:
the products of the sublimation fut
naco was an alloy oT lead and ant I
mony marketable a' a remunerate.
price for the production 01 ipe meiai.
The Montezuma mine ami h;rn:p . s
weer operated successfully for a num
her of years, aud a' a time when ill
supplies were hauled by tnni from
Sacramento before the completion of
the Central Pacific railway In 1SH9.
In 18H9. according to a report of
the county assessor the Arabia dis
trie t was rated as being capable of
yielding more bullion than any other
district at that time known
In 1S7S the ground now owned by
the Electric Mining A Reduction com
pany was worked bj the Hurricane
Mining company, and in lRi by Stone
Tinslow k Co., no built a smelter
at Siege on San Francisco bay. opei
ated until 1893 Fifty-six hundn d
tons weer mined from the Electric
claim, and 27.00 tonR shipped to San
Francisco, gave a return of $7?.. 640
From 1897 fo 1900 the mines were
worked bv the Blectric Mining & R-.in-
Hon company end the ore treated
,i their plant In R'nn rubla ores
have been smelted in so many differ
ent places. Oreana Salt Lake it7
San Francisco. Reno and some in
Swansea. Wales, that it a Impossible
to get at the exact production of ihe
district, but It l probably from two
to three million dollars
PLACER LOCATIONS
GIVEN PRECEDENCE
Washington. March 17. The su
preme court today established a prec
edent expected to be of far reaching
importance in deiermlning th man
ner of locating phosphate lauds In
denying a writ of certiorari in the
case of the San Francisco Chemical
company versus Duffleld H Jeffs, ihe
court recognized as valid the placer
locations as against lode locations,
although the latter were duly filed
more than two years prior
While the decision primarily af
fects only the title to the claims In
controversy located in Wyoming, the
precedent established leads to the
conclusion that as far as the courts
are concerned the placer locations of
phosphate lands are to be recognized
I 1
both lower courts having held to the
I opinion affirmed today
Thousands of claims in Utah Wyo
ming, Idaho. Montana and Colorado
have been located under both plar,M
f and lode laws, and a bill to recog
nize the prior filing, whether placet
or lode, failed of enactment hv the
I last congress
Appeal for the writ was based on
the assertion that the courts had no
Might to classify the land, that this
right was vested solely in the secre
tary of ihe interior and the commit
; sioner of the general bn (ri( :,,
that the deposit was properly locat
Bble as placer and not as lode, in
any event.
BIG SIX PROPERTY
IS OPENING FINE
V Official of the Big Six proposi
tion ot ;h Lynn, Ne district sta
that the management Is now engaged
1 in vigorously, developing the property,
I and that a shipment of gold ore will
; he made to the Salt Lake markel
I as quickly as possible The company
j baa oiim of the most attractive of the
I new yellow metal propositions of the
state of Nevada, and considerable at
tcntion if h. ing directed to the com
pa n y
There arc 29 feet of crosscut so
j far on the 100 foot level, a streak
of which Is very rich, and the aver
J age of this will be $376 per ton. The
balance Of ihe ore is of a milling
grade and the management believes
it will not bv long until conditions
will demand a mill to handle the ore
The camp Is well provided with tim
ber and water
! RICH GOLD-SILVER
ORE IS MARKETED
Th1 first shipment Ol gold and silver'
ore from the rich strike on the 10th
level of the Seven Troughs Coalition
companv of Seven Troughs. Nev . has
been forwarded to the market, the
lot consisting of eight tons The mine
assays show this ore to run about
ft ounces gold and 126 ounces silver
i to the ton. The shipment Is expect
ed (o average above $22") per ton.
1h' management is drifting both!
north and south upon this vein, the
, gold values being larger in Ihe norm
face, with silver increasing as the
1 drlfi to the south continues into vlr-
gin territory.
The management has driven a raise I
in this ore for over 10 feel, and the
rich material held faithfully in this!
distance of going farther and to depth
as well The management for a brief
j time was handicapped slightly with
water, but this Is now eliminated and
it s .xpected that 100 ton of th is 1
ore will be shipped during the montnj
of March
The company is preparing 10 in
crease the stoping on this vein, and a 1
crosscut is being driven for the vein I
at a point 125 feet from the present :
point of development This Bhould
b. In the ore by the end of March,
fioni w hich time production will be j
materially facilitated The property is
In the best shape In over a year and
Seven Troughs Is looking to this dis
covery to bring back property own
ers who were drawn away by rich
surface finds in neighboring districts.
SUNSHINE IS
NEVADA'S NEWEST
.1 J W illiams arrived this morning
fiom Sunshine, bringing news of a
inch strike on the Wlckiund propertv
1 Mr Williams brought a small sack of
I sample-; of the ore, which have been
examined with interest by local min
ing men sn.s the Winnemucca Star
1 be ore Is a sliver sulphide and
'was struck In running a crosscut on
the Morning Sun claim, at a depth of
I about seventy feetr Mr Williams
j stated thai the ore was struck yes
j today and when he left camp this
j morning the vein had been penetrat
ed four feel without going through
lit. The samples Mr Williams brought
in were taken across the four feet
I and show a surprising richness the
'entire distance. No streak richer
than the rest of ihe ore in the lead
; had yet been encountered At the
time of writing thi6 news no assays
have been made, but mining men ex
! press the belief that the ore will run
about $200 a ton some place the fig.
ure even higher
The existence of this vein has lon
ben known, as It showed on the sur
face, but for some reason no work
I was ever done on it until Charles
Clmstead started to work the prop
erty off and on the past five years,
but confined his work to another vein
j parallel to the one on which the dis
covery was made yesterday. The
'vein on which the strike was made
SSterdav is between four and five
feet wide on the surface and shows
I some hlghgrade silver. It lavs be
lt ween lime and porpbyrltic andesite.
"Naturally the entire camp of Sun
shine feels elated,' said Mr. Williams,
1 "and we all feel that Sunshine is go
ilng to make good Many are coming
fmm Rochester, and the? are drifting
I in from everywhere The hills are
full of prospectors and 1 don t be
lieve yon could get a claim 2xt close
:n. Qultr B crowd from Winnemucca
I w as in camp Sunday
Colonel J. P Hutchinson and L I
Kaiser, mining men from San Fran
' Cisco, became interested in some
'propertv during their visit a few days
I ago nnd It is presumed thev will get
I hnsv soon
"Jim Hayden has bonded his
ground close to the old Gen
UTAH MEN ARE IN CERO GORDO
From San .lose a dispatch has been
sent out saying that a plan of reor
1 ga 11 1 ration which members of three
'factions in the company believe will
put the rich Cerro F.ordo mine in
Inyo county on a paying basis after
many years of losses, 1- being mapped
'out there In dally conferences among
'creditors stockholders, directors and
others interested In the future of the
property, which was at one time one
jof the best-known In the I nked
State" For several years It has beon
the properly of the Four Metals Min
ing company, but has not been a
paying proposition
: F J, Hagenbarth. a Salt Lake hank
er. has been there conferring regard -in,-
the financial arrangement md a
rancher named Hogan of Modesto
Islands ready, it is said, to put IT5.000
into development wort The proper
ty is declared to be rich In lead and
zinc, with some sliver and cold, but
is expensive to work The mine has
had a sensational historv and has
made and lost several fortunes Itg
leasee at present, Louis D Gordon.
y a Scotch mining engineer and he
will join the other factions in the
scheme of reorgsnisatlon
The company owes 400,000 to
cured and unsecured creditor?, the j
latter having recentiv forced the con
cerr into the bankruptcy court,
"henc It ii expected the reorgan
ization plan will bring It safely . A
CHANGE IN ADMINISTRATION BRINGS 1 U
W1FE
V ' 1 " : ". : ' : " '- "-:'-:-J I
' i .-. ' .''-':; . ' i
t L . ( .
Mr. aud Mr. WUllani Jeanlng itroa Jr., and tbrlr chJlUrea, .Marjr
aod Mrlen. I
Amonr the persons brouKht Into prumlnenc by the change In national I
administration are Mr. and Mrs WilUajn Jtriintnjrs Bryan, Jr., son and ji
daug-hter-ln-law of the new ,-ccretary of state. They, with their two chll- j
dren. Mary 9 arrl Helen V.. are now living In Wasblng-ton. The young
husband Ib pursuing law studies in 0-orgitown University. Hit wife la
a daughter of Alexander Btrger. a Milwaukee nulllonatra.
I Quarter of a million dollars Is In bonds
! for which the tlarden Citv- Rank &
Trust i ompany is trustee. The rest
are claims of unsecured creditors
Most of the money Hogan proposes to
advance wil le applied to the pay
ment of debts and the bonds will be
allowed to stand, and rlagenharth and
Hogan will finance plans for develop
ing the property.
Since it was opened the mine has
, pioduced $22,000,000 In lead. zinc, sil
i ver and gold ore It w as Gordon, the
(resent holder of the property by
lease who discovered Us productive
Iness in zinc and lea l.
RICH ROCK REPORTED
ON ROCHESTER LEASE
I Rochester, Nev. Mar 15. Nothing
Iims so nccelerated the all-conquering
Interest in the search for gold In
Lhe Rochester district a has the lat
e?t nnd richest gold and silver strike
made by Bill Borland, Charlej Dorsey
ic.nd A Norland, a real pay streak
tinder of the Rochester district, on
the Supreme claim, owned bv Frank
Fbrvllly, W Borland and Cliff De
Lorme, says a correspondent of the
National Miner. The strike was made
some six days ago It was made on
a lease block The ground or block
iwas under lease to 17. N. Harwood,
I who in turn disposed of a controllinc
interest In the lease to Borland. Dor
so and Norland upon condition that
'they would prospect for the pay
si reak from which the rich float came
found upon that decline of Lincoln
hill After three days' prospecting
the richest ore shoot yet discovered
I in the Rochester district was found,
i I ii three days from the time It was
found 1. H Causten and assocuit'
acquired the lease block by outright
purchase for $lu,"ftn cash payment
Tnat is going some. Here is the rea
Isor why the promptness of gaining this
premier gold price of the Rochester
district. The find shows as strip;. ed
iover sixteen inches of ore that will
go better than $1600 per ton. Some
samples across this srteak. not pick
led, but taken as good sampling
prompts to $3300 per ton
NEW MILL PERFECTED
FOR ISOLATED MINES
J. D Barlow has returned from bis
trip to Oakland, where he was looking
into the question of getting a mill for
his mining property in Fondeway can
yon, east of Stillwater, says the Fall- I
on Eagle. S
He la very much taken with a ten- 1
stamp mill made by a company at l
Oakland and If bis plans are carried I
out he will probably have one of these
nulls installed in the early summer.
The mill only costs about $2000 com
plete nnd is guaranteed to crush fif
teen tons of ore per day. It is espe
i ally adapted for the man of limited j
meana In country liko Churchill
county. It only weighs about 2800 jfl
pounds complete and can be operated
b B four-horsepower gasoline engine
and will wort ore at a profit that
rates from $7 to $8 a ton A very I
small quantity of water is required
Ihe ore is first put through the '
rollers and then passed down to the
Btampc :ni'l over the plates The con
centrates can be saved, and thus the vlll
various grades of ore can be milled fill
The largest pieces of the machinery l-l
only weighs 400 pounds, so the mill I
can be easily handled in a rough ;H
! mountain country. 'iH
UU aaaaaaj
LABOR NEWS OF
ALL COUNTRIES
Belgium has 200.000 miners. rill
j There are more than 60.000 mem- J H
bers of trade unions in Holland. H
Coal miners in this country number I H
almost three-quarters of a million I I
Only three states have efficient 1 I
protective occupational laws ill
The yearly record of the indus- Jfl
tries is 30,000 deaths and 500,000 se- Jifl
rlously injured -isal
It in probah!" that a child labor H
law lor territories will be presented H
to congress. 'lM
Moose Jaw, Canada, metal workers i
are demanding 55 cents an hour aud a H
lo hour day.
The three principal unions of Brit
ish railway men have been merged In
to one federation.
Attention is being civen to the ' jH
work of organizing the Spanish speak- I I
ing clar makers in Florida. rfiafl
A total member.-bip exceeding 75.- i
000 is claimed now by the painters, Tsfl
decorators :md paper hangers' union. TH
On May 1 at New- York. N. V. L'nlt- jl'H
ed cloth Hat & Cap makers of North stH
America will convene. E
Five states have passed laws Urn- I W
Ring the working hours in many prl- j H
vate employments (iil
Demands by Roston ftMalne rail- ! H
road station employes for 8 wage In- fljH
t-i, have been granted. Hisfl
CUPID STUJ7HAS A KNOCKOUT PUNCH;
JUST SEE TO JOE S
lft to rlut. Jo RUi-r, Mr. Jor Itlvfru, Miw Uurolli? Levy, and JoaHfa j
J. . MiininrrOclil. f
That old Dan Cupid still has his knockout punch wua shown In Lo j
Angeles recentiv Ho sent Joe Rivers, near champion lifbtweffh! pull
ISt, down t..r the count Miss Paulina Slrt. ot Santa BionkM vyas tn
brldr, Miss Dorothy Levy, sister of Rivers' manager, the brldesmaltt. Jus- BSBBB
tlce J W. Summcrflcld performed the ceremony, ,
The couple are now In the -nst on fbir honcymo'in Rivers I snori- iSBBBj
ly to commence training for his bout In New York wUh Leach f"1"
I

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