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The Florence tribune. [volume] (Florence, Ariz) 1892-1901, April 23, 1898, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050572/1898-04-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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Articles of Incorporation
Tarantula Gold Mining
United States of America.
STATU Or M'--r.i"K, )
Coirv ok Si. L;.-
tiOW ilj. iisi i.y TJ.S PstbRKX? : That
wo, Richard P. Phillips, John A. Hudson and
John H. Finnegan, of tho county of St. Louis
and State of Missouri.-tha incorporators
hereinafter named and whoso names are
hereunto subscribed, desiring to form a cor
poration, under and hy virtue of the revised
statutes of the Territory of Arizona,relatiin?
to corporations and all amendments thereof
do hereby for that purpos-8 ndopt, sign and
acknowledge the followins Articles of Incor
poration :
The name of this Corporation, and by
which it shall be known. Is the "Tarantula
Gold Mining Company," and the operations
and transactions of said Company shall be
carried on in the County of Pinal, and in any
ether county or place in the Territory of
Arizona, or in any other State or Territory
within the I'nlted States. Its principal piaee
of business shall be in said Pinal County, but
its principal office shall be in tho city of St.
Louis, in the County of St. Louis and State
of Missouri, at which latter office, meetinrs
of the Directors of this Company may be
"held, ard all business relating to the affairs
of this Company may be carried on and
transacted at said city of St. Louis, and all
tuch business and transactions to have the
same force and effect in law or equity as if
held within the Territory of Arizona.
The general nature of the business of this
Corporation shall be the mining of gold, sil
ver, copper, lead and other eresnd minerals
within the Territory of Arizona, or -within
any other State or Territory of the United
Jjtates. and .iu3ilirf .,t water rights, -will
sites, ami btn ifife' or '-line-, -)o:!M t -i.rti
leasing o ir.iue and mineral bearing l-nd,
Vafr rttrlil.' ar.d mil! iit-s ia Trrritory
v.f Ar3ona. or In any ether ifft:c or Territo
ry of the United States, andl'.-'ldins property
therein, and to buy nd sell, aunt-, mill,
smelt, reduce and concentrate! rs and min
erals of whatsoever character and property,
and to hold, nse and cell waer powers or
water rights and sites thereef, and the lands
necessary or useful therefor, and for the in
dustries and habitations arising or growing
out, or to arise or grow up in connection
with or about the same, and for the purpose
of leasing, erecting, constructing, maintaln
4ng, buying, selling, owning, using and oper
ating mining and mill machinery, and all
necessary buildings and accessories thereto,
-including the building and operation of
roads, railroads, electric power and light
plants; telegraph and telephone lines.
The capital stock of this Corporation shall
be one million dollars (il.00O,00G) and shall
consist of one million shares (L, 000,0001, of the
par value of one dollar (f 1.00) each, all of
which is fully paid up in consideration of the
conveyance to this company of certain lands
and mines with the improvements thereon,
and all appurtenances thereunto belonging,
by William P. Dunham, conveying to this
corporation the following described real es
tate, mines and mineral claims as follows, to
wit: The Tarantula lodo claim, being the
northeast extension of the Walter Scott
lode claim in the Mineral Creek Mining Dis
trict, and the Richards lode claim, lying par
aliel with and joining Tarantula lode claim
on its (the Tarantula) east side line, and the
Denver lode claim, lying parallel with and
Joining the Richards lode claim on its (the
Richards) east line, in the above named
mining district in the County of Pinal uuu
Territory of Arizona.
For a complete description of the above
tlaitns reforence may lie had to the books of
the offirp of the County Recorder
In the County of Pinal and Territory of Ari
zona, and whioh said deeds of conveyance are
dated March 15, 1898. Each of such shares of
the capital tock of this corporation shall
. represent one-millionth (1-1,000.000) part of
the property now owned or hereafter ac
quired by said corporation, and each Bhare
shall represent ono vote in said company at
any election horeafter held by said corpora
tion. ARTICLE 4.
This corporation shall begin business from
the date of filing these articles in the office
of the county records of Plual County, in the
Territory of Arizona, and shall terminate
twenty-live years from the date of this Cor
The affairs of this Corporation are to be
and they shall be conducted by a board of
directors or trustees, consisting of seven
persons (1). of whom one shall be President,
one Vice-President, one Treasurer and one
Secretary, but the offices of Secretary and
Treasurer may be held by the same per
son, properly qualified. The President,
Vice-President and Treasurer shall be Trus
tees. To be eligible to such offices, each of
said officers must be the owner, as shown by
the books of this Corporation, of at least
one share of the capital nock of this Cor
poration, and said officers shall be elected
annually by stockholders of this corpora
Ion at the saidloity.of St. Louis, Missouri, or
at such other time and place as may here
after be prescribed by the By-Laws of this
Corporation, and shall hold such offices until
their successors are duly elected and quali
fied. The following named persons who are
stockholders of this company, shall consti
tute the Board of Directors of this Corpora
tion until the third Tuesday in March, 1899,
and until their successors are e'eetcd and
qualified, to-wit: R, F. Phillips, J. A. Hud
son, John H. Finuegan, Jas. White, W. P.
Dunham, H, P, Nelson and W. E. Nelson, Va
cancies iu the board of directors shall be
aili-d by tlie remni'iit.sr msTnbjrs of the
'ard, and thesaid Richard it. Phillips shall
be President, nnd wiid John A . Hudson Vioe
Pr evident, and the said John H. Fiiinctran
Secretary and Treasure. -fur the term ending
on thf third Tuvidny iu Mar..l, at 11
o'chx k. noon of tM (, and until tJwir
suecea'ora are eieeteJ ai,d o.uuli!ii?d, and
any vacancy, paused by resignation, death or
removal of either or any of said officers,
shall be filled by the board of trustees at
their general oflioo at the eity of St. Louis,
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which the Corporation U at any
time to subject itself is the sum of one. hun
dred thousand dollars ($100,000).
The stock of this Corporation shall bo non
assessable and the private property of the
stockholders of this company shall be ex
empt from liability for any and all debts of
this Corporation.
These articles -of incorporation may be
amended at any time by a majority vote of
the board of dlre'.-tors, and whenever
amended the amendments shall be signed by
the President and Secretary of the Corpora
tion and shall be acknowledged by tliem and
recorded ami published as required by law.
Witness oar hands and seals this fifteenth
day of March, t.898.
. J 88.
Before nve, Laurence N. TanHook. a Notary
Public in and for Sc. Louis City. Missouri,
personally appeared Richard H. Phillips,
Jno. A. Hudson and J. H. Finnegan, person
ally lir-own to me to be the same iwrsuns
bo.---? names aresiiUmrld to the annexed
instrument, and each individual a-knowl-
cUmI that he iitMd and executed the sume
for the purpowe and consideration therein
set forth.
this fifteenth day of March, 1838. My com
mission expires March 2Gth, 1901.
Notary Public, City of St. Louis, Mo.
County op Pial.
I,F. A. Chamberlin, Recorder in and for
the county and territory aforesaid, do here
by certify that the above and foregoing Arti
cles of Incorporation of the "Tarantula Gold
Minine Company" were filed for record In
this oiaeo on the 23rd day of March, A, D.,
1898, at 9 o'clock a. m., and recorded in Book
No. 1 of Articles of Incorporation at page
In witness whereof I have hereunto set
my hand and official seal this 24th day of
March, A. D., 1898.
Contest Notice.
Tucson, Arizona, Jan. 22, 1898.)
at this office by Henry Beaver, of Arizola,
Pinal County, Arizona, against heirs and
representatives of Win. McQueen, deceased,
for failure to comply with the law as to
Homwtad entry No. 1911, dated March 81st
lti3, upon the northeast quarter (NE!i)
sectioo25, towndhip6 south, ranjfe 6 east, in
Pinal County, Arizona, v. itli a view to the
t.a-H-eHntion of said entry ; contestant aHog-
ing that the said heirs and representatives
of Wm. McQueen, deceased, have wholly
abandoned suid tract, and changed thoir
residence therefrom, for more then six
months, since making aid entry, and next
prior to the date herein ; that said tract Is
not settled upon and cultivated by said party
as required by law.
Tho contestant having filed affidavit in
this office on the 20th day of October, lMi
setting forth the fact that after using due
diligence he is unable to get personal service
upon the coutestee and asks thatsaid service
may be had by publication in the Flobescb
Tbibckk, a paper published at Florence
Pinal county, Arizona, the same is hereby
granted, and the said parties are hereby
summoned to appear at the office of D. C
Stevens, Clerk of District Court at Florence.
Pinal County, Arizona, on the 4th day of
March 1898, at 10 o'clock a. m., to respond and
furnish testimony concerning said alleged
Hearing before Register and Receiver U
S. Land Office, at Tucson, Arizona, on the 11th
day of March, 1893, at 2 o'clock p. m.
29 Receiver
On and after December 1st, 1896, all
meat bought in my shop must be paid
for at time of delivery, I am compelled
to make this order for self-protection,
d5-tf Q. E. Angulo,
lOfficial Proceedings.
Office Board of Supehvisors,
Florence, Ariz., April 9, 1898
Board met pursuant to adjournment.
Present John Miller, chairman; J.
H. Brown and O. F. Cook, members,
and F. A. Chamberlin, clerk.
Proceedings of yesterday read and
Upon, motion the treasurer was In
structed to transfer $1.10,00, from
general 1o salary fund.
Upon motion the treasurer was
directed to transfer $97.30, from treas
urer's commissions to contingent fund.
Upon motion claims Nos. 21 to 33
inclusive, previously allowed out of
salary fund, were ordered paid.
Upon motion warrants were ordered
to issue against contingent fund in
payment of claims numbered 9 to 17
inclusive, previously audited.
Upon motion it was ordered that
section CG, township 4 south, range 3
east, containing C10 acres, the same
beiDg school lana, be leased to Will C.
Pawnee - tfiA nni-u3 r & iranrc an
' J
tion of said land. The valuation of
said land is hereby fixed at $2.50
ner acre : also that section 1G. town-
a - a
. . .
taming o-tv acr, u aauao ucluS
school land, be leased for a period of 5
years to Paul A. Brizard, at an annual
rental of 2 per cent upon the valuation
t -j , j . , . j .
of said land. It is hereby agreed that
, .. . .,,.,.
fixed at $2.50 per acre.
Upon motion the following demands
. a ....
pense fund, no warrants to issue :
G. E. Angulo, 77, interpreter'
feM . 2 00
F. K. White, "8, repairs at
Court Hiouse 5
l..";xn mutiou the tax collector wah
uirecteu tu accept tax tuiatoacd against
personal property belonging to F. E.
Carpenter for the year 1S97 less penalty
of SO per cent.
Upon motion the following demands
was taken up and upon motion action
deferred to Monday, April 11th :
W. C. Truman, service in crim
inal cases $ 16 85
W, C. Trnman, salary sheriff.
etc., 1st quarter '98 300 00
G, E. Truman, salary jailor, 1st
quarter '98 300 00
Upon motion board adjourned to
meet Monday, April 11th, '98
, A, CiiAif Berlin, Chairman.
Offick Board of Suprrvisors, )
Florence, Ariz., April 11, 1898.)
Board met pursuant to adjournment.
Present John " Miller, chairman ; 3 .
H. Brown and G. F. Cook, members,
and F. A. Chamberlin, clerk.
Proceedings of Saturday's meeting
read and approved.
Upon motion the following demands
were nuiitett, allowed ana ordered
paid out of ttlnry fund :
W. C. Truman, 30, salary sheriff.
etc., 1st quarter '98. ' $ 300 00
G. E.Truman, 37, salary jailor,
1st quarter '98, presented for
$300-, allowed for 150 00
Report of license tax collected read
and ordered on file.
Report of personal property tax
collected read and ordered on file.
Petition of residents of Table
Mountain Camp, praying that the trail
between said camp and Mammoth be
declared a public highway, was taken
up and upon motion said prayer was
granted. The road overseer of road
district No. 5 is directed to use
his discretion in improving and re
pairing said trail, providing the
expenditure does not exceed the
amount of road tax collected from
bonafide residents of said Table
Mountain Camp.
Upon motion, in accordance with
law, it was ordered that a registra
tion of the votes of Pinal county,
Territory of Arizona, be made in the
manner required by law, and that this
order be published in the Florence
Tribune, a, newspaper of general
circulation published in said County of
Pinal, for at least four months next
preceding the next ensuing election.
The following reports were read and
ordered on file :
County School Superintendent, 1st
quarter, 1898.
Chais. F. Bennett, Justice of the
Peaea, 1st quarter, I80S.
Upon motion demand No. 1,
Refcgio Villcm-io, attendance on in
digent sick, viai audited, allowed and
ordured raid out of contingent fund
in to-! sum of f 19.50.
Petition of residents ofArizolaand
vicinity, relative to opening county
road 05 township line, referred to Dis
trict Attorney.
Upon motion the board adjourned
to meet Saturday, April 30tb, 1898.
F. A, Cuambf.rlin, Chairman.
Miss ,
From tho Los Angeles Times.
The woman with the children had
watched the "performance" for some
time. When the pretty young woman
V .. .1 . . .
uu come " ner anQ ottered to take a
cinder out of one of the children's eyes,
she had felt like telling her to come
Rn(j sU wUh hfir
cape the attentions of the two young
The other passengers, all men, save
one old woman in black, were too en-
,. x, t1"1 eu
grossed to notice anything, for it was
a commercial train, and there were
cards and political talk, and merean
tlle Prevarications to engross them
"Upon my word fall at once the
worou t witu the children said.
For the two men had gone over to
the empty seat- .lirecfly Is front tit tu
pretty woman. Thu men sat down,
and one of them turned politely to the
t young
i i , .,-
? scat is not occupied?" he said.
, then fceeincd to CEil
litisclf '.o.ui-Jtr.
"I rather think "it is," she replied,
"at present."
"Oh, I see," he said: "you mean by
us. Then you don't mind?"
"It is not my private car," answered
"Perhaps we ought to introdnee our
selves," he said. "I am Mr. Rothschild
of England. My friend is Lord Bere
ford." She nodded.
"You noticed we looked at you as
soon as you entered the car?" he said.
"I thought you looked at me," she
answered, innocently.
"Going far?" Lord Bareford asked.
"About an hour farther," she said.
"How far do you go?"
"New York."
"I suppose you have been doing the
West? All of the English aristocrats
do that first of all. Catch anything?"
"How lovely," she cried. "And you,
Mr. Rothschild, what did you catch?"
"A cold," he told her.
"I've the very thing," she said, open
ing her little bag and taking out a
"If you put it ia my mouth, I'll take
it," he said.
She did so and the next minute he
was sputtering."
"It's cayenne," ho gasped, wiping
the tears from his tyoi.
"Only o.apzicum," she said, sympa
thetically. "It is warming. And heat
is good for a cold."
Lord Bereford choked.
"Would you like one?" she asked,
He waved off the lozenge, Mr. Roths
child looked savage. But she was so
pretty that he put his bad humor be
hind him.
"I suppose," she said, "you belong
to the Prince of Wales' set?"
"Yes," they said, with one voice.
"Then you meet a good many Ameri
cans," she said. "I wander how I
would do?"
She was really lovely as she 'asked
the question.
"You'd beat 'em all," Mr. Roths
child said, elaborately.
"I wish you were going all the way
to New York," said Lord Bereford,
"ImDOssible." she replied. "I am
engaged at the governor's."
"The governor's?" queried he.
" The governor of this State,' she
"Private secretary?" asked Mr.
"In a way, yes," said she. "My duties
are varied."
"Why don't you go to New York?"
effusively asked Lord Bereford. "I
know a private secretary there who
earns "
"What's the matter with London?"
she broke in. "You're English, you
know. My ! won't I have Iota to talk
about 1 To think of meeting a real live
lord and one of the Rothschilds. How
wealthy you both must be !"
"Wealthy enough to do the polite
thing now and then," said Mr. Roths
child. "Yes, indeed," chimed in Lord Bere
ford, "If there is any refrerhmcnt
you . I beg your purdou!"
"Oh, I don't mind a little thing like
that," she said "The next station is
only ten minutes off. You eun get
lovely fruit there. And such roses."
"Now," said" Mr. Rothschild, "you
are the sort of young lady I like. No
stand-off nonsense about you. I should
think you'd have hundreds of ad
mirers." "Not so many," she replied demurely.
"You mean you're engaged to be
married?" he arked.
She burst out laughing.
"I should think not," she said.
"By the way," broke in Lord Bere
ford, who did not like her to be mo
nopolized like this, "you haven't told
us your name."
"Try Jones," she said.
"Miss Jones," he went on. "I "
"My Lord," she interrupted, "How
quickly you catch at a name. How
nice it sounds to say 'My Lord.' Of
course neither of you are married?"
"No," they said, together.
She laughed.
"You're like a chorus on the stage,"
she said. "See, we are slowing up.
This is the station I spoke of. We stop
here seven minutes."
She went out of the cart followed by
the two men-.
The woman with the children turned
to the old woman in black.
"Aint it shameful?" she said. "And
she's dressed real expensive," and
looked at her own shabby garb.
"If I had a daughter like that "
and the old woman in black talked.
At the expiration of five minutes the
trio r-tntjo4. Miss Jones eirc..l lno
bao'xeU of the rarest fruit, -,',lilis Lord
Bereford held a bouf.ies.oj mHgnicn j
roses of fuiiy a hundred blossoms. She
suopyd beside the woman with the
chiMreti ted put down tlie baskets,
'"cr the little ones," said she. ,
The woman with the children looked I
confused ; she had said so much to the
passenger in front of her. Miss Jones
had gone to the old woman in black
and handed her the roses.
"I know you have had sorrow," she
said, gently. "Please take these." j
The old woman's eyes filled.
"My only son," she said. "I've been
out to his funeral."
"Yes, dear," Miss Jones said and
pressed her hand.
"Then she went back to take her
seat. The two men were furious.
"Are you aware, Lord Bereford said
"that you " '
"That I seteoted the very finest
roses?" she interposed. "Oh, yes. They
cost you $20, and Mr. Rothschild's fruit
was $15, 1 think. It was lovely of you."
Mr. Rothschild was glowering.
"Of course you meant the things for
me," she laughed. "Soma men think
women are such geese. One thing, I
know you'll never tell your wives.
Husht Why, John!"
She had risen as a portly gentleman
entered the car with the conductor.
"Wherein the world did you come
y l heard that vour tram broke down
and that you had to take this on," he
said. "My car was attached at the hist
sl&uion. Come."
"How sweet of you!" she said.
First let me introduce Lord Bereford
and Mr. Rothschild. They have been
very attentive to me."
The portly gentleman nodded stiffly.
"Come 1" he said.
She tripped down the car in front of
him. She spoke to the old woman in
black and to the women with the' chil
dren, stopping to give each child a
bright piece of money.
At the car door she looked back at
Lord Bereford and Mr. Rothschilds,
There was a twinkle in her eves which
seemed to communicate Itself to the
eyes of the other passengers who had
If your grocer
doesn't sell Schilling's Best tea, tell us his name,
what kind you want (Japan, English Breakfast,
Oolong, Ceylon,' or Blend), and what size pack
age you want We'll see that you get it
Don't send us any money We don't sell at
Saa Frwcisco A. Schilling & Company
Royal mmke the food pare,
wholesome and delicto.
ft filial
Absolutely ?vre
taken in a good deal when the portly
gentleman entered.
"Conductor, demanded Lord Bere
ford, frowning heavily, "who was that
"The Governor."
"And," Mr. Rothschild lowered hia:
voice to ask, "do you know who the
lady is?"
"You commercial boys want the
earth," said the coaductor, sending a
window up with a bang, "That is the
governor's wife."
He criticized her pudding and he
didn't like her cake, he wished she'd
make the biscuits his mother used to
make ; she didn't wash the dishes and
she didn't make the stew; and she
didn't mend his stockings as his mother
used to do. Oh, well, she wasn't per
fect but she tried to do her -best, until'
at length she thought the time had'
come to have a little rest; so when one
day he growled and whined the whole
day through, she turned him up and1
fanned his pants as his mother used
to do.
Wood Ashes to Prevent Abortion.
IFrom the AmcricantCultlvator.l
T. f tlip opinion of -nun;.- old farmers
tuo.1 the i:u:ri'ae cf aborUon i:i cows
i3 iu pert di e t-j the lac't of wood ashes,
which so long as tue country was new
were always plentiful whtn brush and
stumps had been burned on newly
cleared iaiid. Cows with calf were al
ways fond of licking the soil around
these old ash beds and eatinsr the
charcoal which they found there. All
wood ashes contain some phosphate,
and. this may have been needed to fur'
nish bone material for the growing foe
tus. Or it may be that the ashes pre
vented the bad effects of the fermenta
tion of food in the stomach, by cor
recting the acidity which it generally
The earth is the result of an explosion
that occurred upon the sun, some
scientists estimate thirty millions of
yeara ago. When this explosion
occurred the sun was most likely in a
gaseous state and the violence was
sufficient to throw the earth far enough,
away to come within the range of
gravital attraction of others planets,
consequently what is now the earth
did not fall back into the sun from
which it had been thrown. Othefr
planets have been caused by the same
source; for instance, the moon and
Mars. If a ball should be shot out of
a cannon with sufficient force to land
it upon Mars, if the inhabitants of that
planet should use the same word in
naming it as we do they would call it
"rnefnrit." Jf: however, the ball
should only have sufficient veloeily to
carry it say half way to Mars it would
then come to a stop at a point where it
would be acted upon by the attraction
of all surrounding planets, consequent
ly it would fail upon neither, but
would immediately take on a motioa
or orbit of its own, when it would be
come a true planet, just as our earth
Hesrroea Ape Born White.
A French physician who has attended
at the birth of mamy uegTo babies says
that, as a rule, they are white or nearly
so when born. The air turns them
darker soon, ne suggests that by rear
ing negroes in the dark the race could
be made white ia a few generations.
If. Y. World.
B K"6"J

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