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ARIZONA JOIRNAL MINER
DAILY AND WEEKLY.
J C. MARTIN, Editor and Proprietor
OFFICIAL PAPER YAVAPAI COUNTY.
Entered in the pMtoffice at Prfwtt A-izona,
ah Second-ClfLss Matter.
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Kansas wants 10,000 harvest hands
just now to assist in harvesting her
immense wheat crop.
A wireless telegraph has been es
tablished between Avalon on Cata
liua Island and San Pedro, Cali
fornia. S aator Wetmore of Khixle Islanu.
in veu years' service in the upper
c'jamlier of the national congress, has
never made a speech.
The state entomologist of New Jer
sey has started on his war of exter
mination against the mosquitoes.
The city of Elizabeth has the benefits
of his first efforts.
East, rn democrats have resurrected
Grover Cleveland and are booming
him for the presidency. The names
of David B. Hill and V. J. Bryan are
not found among his endorsers how
ever. San Francisco is having trouble
with the labor unions over her Fourth
of July celebration. The trouble
arises over the appointment of a mar
shal who is not a member of a
John Pierpont Morgan. Onatge
Gould and Cornelius Vauderbilt have
been elected to membership in the
International Numismatic society. It I
is known that they are
Indiana democrats refused to in
dorse Bryan and the Kansas City
platform, while the liberal democrats
of Xew York hold to the Nebraskau
and denounce Hill as an arch traitor.
Thus the breach widens.
Professor Alexander Graham Bell,
the inventor of the Bell telephone,
will speud the entire summer at Cape
Breton. Nova Scotia. Myitis.' kites, as
experiments in the solution of the
problem of aerial navigation.
The Marconi company ha fitted
op the schooner Pleiades, with a
wireless telegraph outiit, to ha an
chored permanently 300 miles off the
Massachusetts coast to report all in
coming vessels fitted with the ap
paratus. Among the centennial messages to
West Point was one from Field .Mar
shal Viscount Wolselev of England.
in which he said: "I always quote,
the American army as lieiug. iu my '
views as soldiers, the best armv in
The treasury department has de -
cided that the state of Ohio is en-
titl 1 to aliout $40,000 interest, etc.,
on i-ns made to arm and equip her
aoldsera during the civil war. Con
gress will lie asked to appropriate the
The use of diphtheria serum iu
Berlin during 1901 resulted in the
lowest death rate from the disease
ever known iu that city, the deaths
being -Kiir. while prior to the intro
duction of the serum they rauged
from IjHO to2.G00.
Somc oiue ago we spoke of the
record of Mr. Patterson of Colorado,
who had addressed the United States
senate abom 600 tiui"s at that writ-
ing. Now his record shows 7.38 re-
marks, elaliorate and iuci.lental. in a
senatorial career of only f.mr month-.
Mr. Bryan says the silver question
is still an issue and claiins that the
democratic platform of liHH should
reincarnate the Kansas City platform.
Its adoption would certainly lie a
good thing for the country to secure
four more years of republican pma
perity. The emancipation of Cuba, con
ceived and carried out under repub
lican regime, will stand as an endur
ing monument to the party, and the
bold and generous experiment in in-
ternational history making elicits
commendation for this country from
the peoples of the world.
Dr. J. L. Curry was received quite
as "a friend of the family" at tin
Spanish coronation, having beeu
minister to Spam at the birth of the
present king, sixteen years ago.
expressions of friendship for
country showed that there is no liu
rering resentment over the recent
The ideal industrial nrntftrtinai vi
come when the employer realizes
fully the rights of the workman BS a
fello producer. Capital aapuaeati
cry-t.,ilized effort iu the past; labor
is present energy and skill. They j
are equally Important and when in
harmony hold the destinies of tla
world. Mark Twain wept :i h
the scenes of his boyhood I
day, and the Indianapolis Sea sag-
ge-ia that this was probably benati
he was thinking of the digestion be
Lao. when he left those dear old
KANSAS WANTS HARVEST HANDS
Xow that immense crops have been
: irrown in Kansas, a serious coudition
j confronts the Kansas farmers as to
saving 1 iu-ir crops. A telegram from
1 . x.i -ays that for three weeks the
state employment bureau has been
advortwini; for men to help the far-
11 rs save their wheat. Two weeks
Bt it mam a u not meed that 6,000 ex
tra l; uvs;ei were needed, and only
' 600 have reported. During the
pad week rains have flooded the
wlieat belt, and harvesting gangs
Warn eanapelted to discontinue labor.
N. . it h clear skies aud promised
'.iij-hir.e. ver-ripeued wheat is fall
iu aa the grouud and farmers are
begging for help and offering $2 to
Throiihotil the great wheat belt
tim ring of the) neater was heard on
Sunday last. The farmer sent his
arie and cliildreu to church aud Sun
rlaj school, but he and the hands
went into the fields to save the wheat.
A the little town of Industry, in
Dickinson county, the people gath-
eic! 111 tnc caurch ana prayeu not
only for clear skies and sunshine dur
ing ; lie week to come, but implored,
the Master to send men to help in
saving the results of the farmers' toil
an.1 labor. In the same county is the
largo settlement of River Brethren.
The wives aud daughters of these
sturdy farmers went into the fields
The entire world will rejoice that
King Edward's condition continues
It is evident, from Mr. Roosevelt's
message on the subject of Culan
reciprocity, that his attitude on this
phase of the problem bears no direct
relation to his sentiments regarding
the general question of reciprocity,
but is liased solely on the exigencies
riwag from the peculiar relations
In-tween this country and Cuba,
growing out of the Spanish-American
war and the Piatt amendment.
The Santa Fe railroad consumes
160.000 barrels of oil a month at
pivseut. Oil is used for fuel on all
of its lines iu California and in Ari
zona as far east as Seligman. The
track from Seligman to Barstow has
been recently sprinkled with oil,
making the trip across the desert a
pleasant and comfortable one so far a 1
dust i-concerned, as the ear windows
can le left open without auy iucon
veuieuce from dust.
Thi. mmt.t fur t n;ist few even- I
ing have lieen gorgeous, resembling
those of 1MS3. Scientists told us a
short time since, that when the dust
thrown up by Mont Pelee became
generally diffused in the upper
tratn of s'. '.ce that there would lie a
repetition of the lieautiful sunsets of
1883, which were attributed to the
ilut of a vi'leauo. It is possible that
their predictions are becoming true.
The democrats are claiming suc-ce-s
and pleasant encouragement
from the outcome of the recent
( 1; eg in elections. This has elicited
the following fable: "How do you
feil." asked the elephant, after kick
ing the tiger down stairs. "Much
ene . ii-aged." answered the kickee, "I
wa afraid vow would make it two
A iMvnchman has devised a cable-
: laying plow which cuis the earth to a
; depth of three feet and lays a cable
at the bottom of the cut at one oper
ation. It is designed for use across
the de-ert of Sahara to connect Lake
Tchad region with civilization, at the
SSjSfee time obviating the difficulties
experienced with pole-strung wires I
which are cut bv hostile natives.
A German syndicate haa been tryina
tobuvtheevcluMVe right tostli.-i lUtM
in China by paying a Ixinus of Sli),
IKIO.IH) ). but it is not likely that the
concession will le granted although
China aeeds the money badly now to
: pay off her Euroean indemnities,
j The British introduced opium into
China iu their efforts to get a market
' for the product of the poppy fields of
India, and the terrible effects of the
drug were unknown iu the Celestial
empire ltefore the advent of civiliza
tion. Chile has adopted a new liquor
is attracting world-wide at
Saloon licenses are sold
every three years to the highest bid
der. Liquor cannot lie sold within
200 raids of a church, school, liar-
racks, place of amusement or railway
statioa; nor on traius; nor to minors;
nor betweea the hours of midnight
and 6 a. in. No one in anv way in-
vr stoi in a liquor license is eligible
to public office, and every distillery
has a govcrumenl chemist to insure
' th' l,uri, v uf the product,
The wmala has agreed to make the
omnihan ahtaahood bill unfinished
bi'sjne-s for the tenth day of the next
-1 --im, of ci ingress and Senator Quay
has wiihdrawu his motion for imme
.li.ite noBaadatatioa of the bill. The
... ai erat- accepted this arrangement.
A BMStiaaj of the territorial loan
commi-sioti m held in Phenix a few
days since, the lirst one held for sev
eral years. It was called for the par
pane of eonaidariaaj the application
holders of the Pima county railroad
bouds to have them funded into ter
ritorial Ixmds iu accordance wirh the
late dads ..f the supreme court of
the United States. No action was
takea owing to the fact that a motion
for review is now jieuding liefore
The the supreme court, and the eommis
this ! sion decided to await the receipt of
the mand ate from the court before
The Crawford county system for
IllialBrj i.viions, which originated
several years ago.
is intended to take the questiou of
politics oa ol the bands of politicians
aad plane it ia the hands of the
people dunce. Ii ia difficult to under--tai.d
why any one who has advo
nlul ligiiilalfcia by the people, and
the inntwui of aaantom bj, the people,
visited can object ha aha people voting di
otbei rnetly Ear ihe eanrfidates of their
cfa iee for public offices. The
nal-Mraer aw atwaya teen in aw
H the Crawford system for primnies
b tug iu the interest of pure p..i-
. . , m r
RESERVES MAY BE PASTURED.
A case has just been decided in
San Francisco which will be of inter
est to parlies who hare sheep on for
est reserves. Judge De Haven
granted the motion iu arrest of judg
ment in the case of the United States
gaiari Peter Camou following the
decision of District Judge Welborn
of Los Angeles in a similar case
brought before him in 1900. Camou
was charged with violating the regu
lation of the interior department,
which piohibits the pasturing of
sheep on the federal forest reserves,
and provides a punishment for those
violating this regulation.
In passing on the matter the court
said : "There is no law in congress
making it an offense to pasture sheep
upon forest reservations, and I fully
concur in the opinion of Judge Wel
born."' Three similar cases are now pen
ding iu the same court, and Assistant
United States Attorney Banning said
that under this ruling it would be
necessary to enter a nolle prosequi in
each case. This will throw open the
reserves to the sheep men unless the
forest guardians take the advice of
Banniug, and immediately on learn
ing that sheep are herding on the
reservations, apply for an injunction.
If a restraining order i not heeded,
the herders and owners may then be
punished for contempt of court.
Vhile burniug off pasture land
near Vacaville, by order of the super
visors, to kill grashoppers, the fire
got leyond control, and, spreading
to adjacent fields, destroyed a large
amount of grain on the ranches of
Henry Peters and J. ML Connor, Mr.
Connor estimates his- loss at ?y,000
with $3,000 insurance. Peter's loss
is not so heavy. In this case the cure
seems to be worse than the disease.
Col. A. O, Brodie will be inaugur
ated governor of the territory at
Phenix, next Tuesdav, Julv 1.
While there will be but little pomp
connected with the ceremony of tak
ing the oath of office, a public recep
tion will be tendered him by the
people of Phenix. Colonel Brodie
was a resident of Prescott for several
years and it would be a graceful com
pliment to a worthy man if a delega
tion of our citizens were to visit the
Capitol city and assist in xvelo rning
the gubernatorial chair.
'hether such a delegation goes or
not, however, it is uone the less a fact
that Colonel Brodies is held in high
esteem by our people.
A PROSPECTOR'S DEATH.
Succumbs on the Desert from
the Effect of Needles Whisky
and Desert Heat
The San Barnardino correspondent
of the Los Angeles Times writes that
paper: "The coroner returned today
from Needles, where he held an in
quest on the remains of M. 1. Car1
ruthers, a prospector and well known
in thlB county, who met a tragic end j
out on the sand wastes. Carrut hen
left Needles a week or so ago, with a
packing outfit for an extended trip
north of Needles. The only man he
iuformed of his destination was C. A. j
Colton. Day before yesterday Col
ton told his friends that for some un
accountable reason he feared for the
safety of Carruthers. and had deter
mined to make a search for him. The
trail was followed for only fifteen
miles, when Colton suddenly came
upon the remains of the prospector
on the desert near Ibex, scattered
about over an area of an acre or more.
From the appearance of the bodv it
would appear that Carruthers was
prostrated by the extreme heat, and
while unable to defend himself, had
I bona bom to pieces by wild beasts.
I he coroner concluded, from the
show of circumstau itts, that Carruth
ers bad uot suffered from thirst, but
that too free use of whisky, combined
with the terrible heat of the liarren
plain, brought fatal results. The
scattered remains were gathered and
buried where found."
A CASE OF LEPROSY
Imported Into Albuquerque in a
Furniture Car, the Victim
Being a Chinaman.
There is a furniture car. No. 7,479,
iu the lower yards that is lieiug
shunned today. It is side-tracked
and alone, but it contains au occu
pant a leprous Chinaman. The
car was part of an equipment that
came from the south on a freight
train, arriving here about 7 o'clock
last night. Soon thereafter groans
and moans were heard to come from
this particular car, supposed to be
empty, and an examination revealed
a man inside. He was noticed to be
iu a weak, enfeebled condition, and
Agent Myers was notified. Officer
Cooper was also appealed to, and he,
on taking a peep at the individual,
concluded to consult a physiciau.
Dr. Pearce, on behalf of the city
lioard of health, was summoned, and
after he looked at the nubject, exam
ining the poor devil's drawu-up
bauds, he pronounced the man a
leprous Chinaman. The doctor says
the case is in its first stage, but it is
nevertheless a pure, gene.ine case of
leprosy. The left foot is in a horri
ble condition, while both hands are
drawn, the flesh hard and the fingers
look as if they had lieen drawn
through a threshing machine, and
the flesh ready to drop off. I he doc
tor talked with the heathen and got
from him a few English words to the
effect that he got into Deining from
somewhere (no doubt smuggled
serosa the Mexican border), put into
a car, thence sent to El Paso, and
from there sent up the road, reaching
here last night.--Democrat.
In every town
may be had
that makes your
ARIZONA ROMANCEGENERAL EAfiAN
A Chapter In Real Life More Sen
sational and Romantic Than
Any Found in Fiction.
An Ash Fork Woman Recovers Her
Child After 8 Seperation of Four
Years Pathetic Parting Frcm
Pretty little Beulah Williams, with
rosy cheeks and a dozen buxom sum
mers, has found her mother, or,
rather, her mother has found her,
and yesterday, in Judge Trask s
court, the girl was delivered into the
custody of Mrs, Emma Suyder of
Ash Fork, Ariz.
Mother and daughter had uot seen
each other for almost four years.
Originally Mrs. Snvder was n Mrs.
Williams, living with her first hus
band in El Paso, Texas. The family
was in bad financial straits, and the
wife had to do service iu a dressmak
ing establishment. While thus at
work Beulah ran ths streets of El
Paso, until her mother felt con
strained to give her to the Bisters to
be cared for temporarily. Then Mrs.
Williams and her husWmd went to
Arizona, leaving Beulah behind,
That was over three years ago.
Meantime the mother had married
Snvder, a car inspector for the Santa
Fe'ut Ash Fork.
For some reason she did not hear
regularly from Beulah. aud, going to
the sisters in El Paso, she learned
that the child had been given to a
well-to-do woman, now named Mrs.
S. J. M. B.iiiey. who subsequently
removed to Los Augele and is living
at No. 1415 Buena Vista street.
For threo years Mrs. Bailey has
cared for the girl, to whom she gave
the uame Ivy Bailey, liecouiing very
much attached to her. Bee real
name, beulah, will sounil like a ne.v
There was no legal fight over the
girl. As soon as Mrs. bailey, who
for years had been a trained niirse
for the government in Texas, learned
that Mrs. Snyder was Ivy's mother,
she relinquished the little maiden,
although not without many pangs of
heart, for she had grown to love the
As to Ivy she could hardly tell
which woman she loved lx-st. Tears
reddened her bright, blue eves and
streaked with waterv paths her
! plump, rosy cheeks.
j however, she was partly reconciled to
Mr". Snvder, aud went off with her
and Attomev J. Marion Brooks.
Mrs. Bailey was heart broken as
she saw the girl departing, aud couhl
not keep back the tears while she
leggel Mr. Brooks to see that lie
was kept posted as to Ivy ami her
welfare. For a long time past Ivy
has been her constant companion.
The girl will lie taken at once to Ari
zona. Los Angeles Times.
NEW GOLD DISCOVERIES.
Valdes Nearly Depopulated By
Reports of Rich Placer Devel
opments on the Nizini
River in Alaska.
Seattle, June 24. The discovery
of new placer diggings on Nizini i
river, Alaska, has excit'l
From 20 cents to 82 to the pan, and
bed rock at three feet, has caused au
exodus to the new mines. Barely
enough men are left iu town to run
the stores, while some saloons and
business houses have closed.
The news was brought to Valdes
by Kowlaud aud Van Biuudt. Bow
land came out to record claims, and
Van Brundt to secure
treatment for one of his eves.
which he iujured severelv. The
new strike is on the Nizini
river and tributaries, branches
of the Chittyna river. The Nizini is a
long river, with a number of branches
and gulches, and is about ISO miles
from Valdes. It is one of the richest
mineralized districts in Alaska.
Kowland brought out considerable
course gold, many of the nuggets
Iwiiiur aa lurirp aa limm Ho ia aat
j jiMt tn.lt xizini will prove one of tlie
i rii-ht listrii-ts in Alaska ArlHi-
richest districts iu Alaska
tioual letters received here
confirm the Nizini discovery.
A kindly old lady writes from Cow
Track, Tex., to President Roosevelt
"Mistur Roosiufelt, Dir Sur: I
seed iu the papir that you air a tryin'
to put a statehood onto Onzony aud
Nu Mexico. Now, Mistur lioosin
felt, I duuno what style of hoods you
want ner what size it will take to fit.
but I jest wanter to say lhat I want
to sell uiv old blue rinshaaji hood
uiightv bad, and will take forty
cents cash er a settiu' of ood fresh
turkey eggs for hit. My hood is the
most liekomiu fer a bad complexion
of any I know of. The tail is all
covered with fluted frills, and I jest
know Orizony wouid look rail kute
with my hood ou. Pleese send me
the money at wunst az I want tu by
a nu silk hankercheer."
Stories oi Grant and Lee.
Two interesting war time stone
were told lateh t- Senator Bacon
Georiria. One of thea eon corned
Senator Pettus of Alahama, who, as
everybody knows, was a gallsal
orlicer iu the CVmfetlenite army.
In one of the battles before Vicks
burg. Senator Pettus. then a colonel,
was captured and carried as a pris
oner bofore (jeueral lirant.
Colouel," said Grant, when the
prisoner was orougut l-Iore nun.
"what are those troops out in front of
"General." replied Pettus. "I m us
decline to answer that question."
General Grant looked him in the
eye for a moment. "You are riyht
colonel," he said. Then turning to
an officer near by. Grant said: "Take
this gentleman to the rear aud Heal
Senator Pettus has never forgotten
that interview with General Grant.
The other story illustrates ihe
same nobility of fit-ling in (ieueral
Bobert E, Jf. the Donunauder oi tin-
It was at the close of the !i;i:tl.
QnttlsbuiH. As General Lee lo
from the Held he cirae on .i fouag
Union sold er. a mere Ihiv, lying o:i
the j;rasn ntMindnd. The hoy, taongh
painfully hint and unable lo riso,
had a spirit not to he Qjuencbed. A
he recoguizetl the BonJedecate uni
form he raised kinase! f upon his
elbow. "Hunah for the l iiii.n," he
cried defiant!-, though arith feeble
General Lee got down from i;
horse, went over to the boy aud laid
his hand tenderly on his hea I. "I
hope, my son," he said, "th tl joti ae
not much hurt, and tkal ro i arttl
soon ber. ell."- - Washington Pi at,
ON THE SHOOT.
Draws a Revolver to Per
forate An Employee of W.
C. Greene in a Hermo
Old Feud Existing Between
Eagan and Greene the Primary
Cause of the Bellicose
The feud existing between Gen
eral C. P. Eagan, a well-known re
tired army officer, and W. C. Greene,
of Cobre Grande fame, still crops out
periodically. The trouble arose orig
inally over an effort of Greene to
take possession of coal land claimed
by Eagan. aud at one time a bloody
maz was threatened over it. In the
Mexican courts title to the laud was
awarded to General Eagan. A few
days since General Eagan and Abe
(ioldUium. who has charge of
Greenes cattle interests, met m a
restaurant at Hermostllo and a quar
rel ensued, resulting iu a sensational
After" some hot words Oeueral
Elgin drew a revolver from his hip
Docket, and it is said would have shot
Goldbaum if the latter had not lx?eu
too quick for him. Goldbaum grasped
Eagan's arm baton he could take
aim and the bullet was discharged in
the ceiling, doing no harm.
Eigan was thrown violently to the
floor by his antagonist and the revol
ver was wrenched fltMB his hands.
The proprietor aud others iu the res
taurant mterlered and the men were
separated. No arrests were made.
Eigan has won a reputation as a
lighter since he has been mining in
Sonora, ami Goldbaum, although a
small man, is fearless. Those who
know both men are surprised that
i he affair did not result more seri
ously. NEW OIL DISTRICT.
Discovery Creates an Excitement in
Tucson High Grade Oil Obtained
The first thing in the way of a
, genuine oil boom struck Tucson in
i the vicinity of the Park View hotel
i Saturday morning says the Citizen.
A man brought iu some rock from
Davidson's canyon 1 ids morning that
would serve as excellent oil indica
tions any place. It was a shale for
mation and very much decayed. The
; nck smelled strongly of oil. and
: showed its presence particularly when
a flame was applied to it. The sam
ples brought in this morning wert ;
; from the surface only. The forma- j
! lion changes somewhat as depth is
I gained, and shows more asphaltum.
Davnl.iou s canyon is locatetl aliout
twenty-live miles south of Tucson.
The priugs in that vicinity have
leeu known to show the presence of
oil years ago. but prospectors never
took paiai to look iulo the matter. A
local company was formed some time
i ago to exploit the ground, aud the
i promoters naturally feel elated over
' the strike.
Aliout one pound of the rock was
i pulverized and tested. The results to
say the least are most nattering.
Abiut an ounce of high grade oil was
obtained from the sample of rock.
The compiny promises to sink on the
proerty at an Bam date.
The Buormous lieuefits to lie de
rived from a gusher in this vicinity
are hard to estimate. A great im
petus would be giveu to mining and
every other industrv. It is to be
hoped that the company will push its
drill down Ml the goal at an early
Prohibition in Maricopa.
Returns were received yesterday
from all the precincts which voted on
total option except two, Arlington
aad Liberty, in the Buckeye country,
which were 1st? Ii exp wted to be heavily
iu favor of prohibtion. Without
these two piecincts 258 votes were
cast for prohibition anil S7 votes
against it. The vote"bv precincts is
as follows: Johnstone, for 7. againal
),-,,.. for -..gainst 4: fWfcr, Jfar
lb.aaiust 0; LMbOCn, lOT 3, against
1: liiversiile. for 7, airainst 2: Alhain
bra. for 2.'!. against 2S: Buckeve. for
2S, afiinst 2; Cartvvright. inr 21.
against 2; Glendale. for 25. againat
12; Wilson, for 41. againat IS; Mur
phy, for 4, agaiust 1; Creighton, for
14. against 2; Scottsdale. for 21.
against 4; Peoria, for 8. against 4;
Madison, for 11, gainst 2.
The vote is a little more than three
to one iu favor of prohibition, while
only two to one was required. Not
trreat ileal of interest was taken
the elections of any of .the precincts
outside of Alhainbra and a great
mauy persons who might have voted
were not registered. Republican.
Women's Clubs Abroad.
The woman's club movement has
not reached the degree of develop
ment in other countries that it has in
this, vet some of the finest women's
clubs in the world are located in
London. I'aris and Berlin, ace mling
to the July Delineator, which has a
i uescnption ot Mime oi ine ik-si eums
in England and on the continent, in
cluding the. Pioneer, the Oros renor.
the Botnanrille and the Society ol
American Woaaan in London; t!ie
last, however, is the only one which
has joined the General Federation of
Women's Clubs. The Hilsveiei i, of
Merlin, is amliated with the federa
tion anil is accomplishing a great
1 W3rki .Kj LVOOO womeu are enrolled
under its banners.
TfT" ill i jtmi"";jumTEux
I Pure and Mellow I
Rich and Delicate I
5 Kor Side hf i
11 FEN S. HILDRETH. g
How Ignorance and Super
stition go Hand in Hand.
A curious sight might have been seen
In England a couple of centuries ago.
At Whitehall or some other royal resi
dence a little group of people would
shrinkingly await the coming of the
king, in order to be "touched for the
evil." The specific "evil" was scrofula,
and it was the popular belief that scrof
ula could be cured bv the royal touch.
; Hence the common name for scrofula
was King's Evtl.
Nowadays we know that scrofula is a
disease of the blood and that even were
there magic in a kingly touch, no ex
ternal treatment could cure scrofula.
The medicine which cures scrofula
Binrt deal with the blood. It must be
sMe to eradicate and eliminate the
poisons which corrupt the blood and
breed and feed disease. When the
blood is clesnsed, the pimples, blotches,
boils and other eruptions disappear,
ulcers and sores are healed and the flesh
becomes sound aud healthy.
THE RIGHT WAY
to cleanse the blood from scrofula Is to
choose that remedy which has cured
thousands of people who suffered from
scrofula in its most previous forms.
" I am using a good many of your
medicines in my practice," writes Dr.
Joseph Fike, of Lost Springs, Marion
Co., Kansas. "Ten years ago there
was an emigration from Rusland to thts
countrv and there war. a lady in the
compahv who was badly effected with
that dreadful disease, scrofula. Her
month and throat were in an awful con
dition, and there were lumps on the out
side, below the jaws, the size of a hen's
egg- Other doctors had been called
and they said it was a fatal case. I felt
confident that none of my remedies
would benefit her anv. It came to my
mind that Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Piscovcjv was recommenaea ior such
cases, so' I went to the drug store and
bought one bottle and gave it to her to
use as directed. Five bottles cured
her and she is well to-day. She is
married now and has three healthy
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovers-
iii'iged solelv bv the cures it has
etl-.cted is without doubt the most pow
erful and most perfect blood purifying
medicine of the century. It ' a ra(1'
cal remedy. It goes to the root of the
disease. Some preparations containing
mineral poisons such as mercury are
Offered as cures for scrofula. These
medicines only suppress the symptoms
ef disease for a while and give the skin
OMAHA, KANSAS CITY ' ' EASTERN POINTS
Are most quickly reached by the
EL PASO SHORT LINE
Note the time
DINING CAR SERVICE THROUGH.
For rates, folders and other information, address
T. B. S. BRASTED, G-A. P. 0. E! Paso, Tex, or J. SEBASTIAN. G PA , Chicago
aa g, at, ai,
f iajM I B4maf4T4 Y T T tS.
ljf KjVVOY lUIll L V
I 1 I
ami Estate always advances when valuable improvements
are made. The capitol of Arizona is completed anil turned over
to the territory. The state officers now all occupy rooms set
apart for them. Electric cars every 15 minutes. City water also
100 Inc'ies of Water in the Salt River Canal
And Everv Lot Guaranteed Plenty oi Water.
Thosoil is sandv and no inn
le price' in the middle of fine isfealanees already
struct!! and many still to 1h-built. Sold ou the install
plan if desired, so that a
M. E. COLLINS,
No. 17 FIRST AVENEE. PHENIX. ARIZONA
in Getting the Harvest.
Each should be ab!c U reap thai which is necessary fir the daily
needs. Each should be able to
...... I. t !.. Xfm At IriH l-wct
t I L I 1 II Ik I 1 I I V . X- . -
plenty of value from tl:e money you spend Here, w e wa.tn me .vorui
of our crop of v.ool things and make the transaction a pleasure.
The above ent shows a cup of Chase A: Sanborn's "S al Bn.ml Cbffre.
Now. every one anoara that tins is the best eoafca am the market and its
market value is aaajo ii as gold We e -S.a! Bnd" at a pti e that
is more than nnimnaMn ami ou w voui mom vs atacUi aMBrj times
over, such is the ivs.. nith erej arneb that aw s.-ll.
Our fresh Prtlitsnr.d VefjatnMa are tbe tinest
to be haJ. Ottff ' '-sale business in gro
ceries and rttinniK su .ics .a.ii bv lieat.
tri :1 xx ill shov ynai where xxe lead.
vuuuMau pcauta is
The Finest Bran of
'i Uesat WIN OB AKD
IT. . LBSirM aaeelay
Norths? pe of P'aza,
aaal4aaaaamWm WARNING NOTICES!
,r.nnwi) disease like a smothered an "
hralrc nut with a new violence.
IB, . .
It is the uniform testimony of those
who have been cured ot scrotuious uis-
.,t,: the ns of "Golden Medical
- -. ... .. .nonf
Discovery, mat ine cure is ociu.."....
In ninv instances the testimonial to
;.rent been offered until the
i,r. nf several vears Droved how
thoroughly and lastingly the medicine f
nan none us wmi.
No class of people are more grateful
for the blood purifying power of the
"Discovery" than women whose faces
t,o hen marked and marred by
pimples and other eruptions. The ;
smooth skin and clear complexion
ViirVi -itriA Hark when " Golden Med
ical Discovery" has swept the diooq
clean of its corrupting poison9, are
source of unfeigned delight to those
who for years have had their beauty
marred by some form of eruptive dis
ease. Beauty begins in the blood, and
the first step to beauty is to cleanse
the blood of the corrupt
ing impurities which
weaken the body and be
foul the flesh.
THE SCOURGE OF
From half civilized or
unsanitary countries come
the plagues which deci
mate the teeming popula
tions of the Orient. Sani
tary science and medical
skill have banished the
plagues from among our
- i i . .. ,.; ; , ,i,nn ha
its own scourge in that
form of scrofula which
attacks the lungs and is I
popularly known as con
I'lagues are not per
sistent. They appear and
disappear again for years.
Scrcl'uli of the lungs or
ScrtjlsUa of the lungs or j
consumption is a persistent
disease. Every day of
every year it gathers in its
victim's ; one-sixth of all
deaths from disease being
attributed to consumption.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Med
ical Discovery cures scrof--Ml
a wherever it finds
It eliminates the scrbfatia k , White Hawk, and Scottish Chief min-
lous noison from the blood and so the
organs which are fed by blood are re
lieved from the scrofulous poisons winch
destroy them. Obstinate, deep-sealed
coughs, bronchitis, bleeding of the lungs
and similar dangerous forms of disease
are perfectly and permanently cured by
"Golden Medical Discovery."
"Dr Pierce's medicine has not only
benefited me greatly but it has done
wonders for my two sons," writes Mrs.
M. Hartrick, of Demster, Oswego Co.,
N. Y. "Both had scrofula. I have lost
two daughters in less than five years with
consumption and scrofula. My eldest
son was taken two or three years ago
with hemorrhage from the lungs. It
troubled him for over a year. lie took
Dr Pierce's Golden Medical discovery
and has not had a hemorrhage in over a
vear. My younger son bad scrofulous
sores on his neck ; had two lanced, but
has not had any since he commenced to
take your medicine.
"Golden Medical Discovery can be
sbsolutelv relied cn as a saff and sure
medicine' for diseases caused by a scrof
nlous condition of the blood. cures
disease of skin and scalp, eczema, salt
rheum, tetter, scrofulous sores and swell
ings, as well as scrofula of the lungs and
other diseases having their origin in
corrupt condition of the blood.
Accept no substitute for "Golden
xitii-al Discovery." There is no other
medicine "just as' good" for the cure of
KKKS TO ALL.
n. rn,nn Sens Medical
Adviser, 1008 large pages and over 700
illustrations, is s-.-nt free on receipt of
stamps to pay expense of mailing only.
Send 31 one-cent stamps for the book in
cloth binding, or only 21 stamps if satis
fied to have the book in paper-covers.
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
and the acco:;
Only 3 Days
Only 2 Days
Now is the time to get lots at
secure a desirable lot.
"iillier tiloutn lo niaixc ine eniiri
. . .1 .
v.- , -n to assist villi in training
' 1 a I
. . aa t . a. 1 a '
CM AM tat ihe
t and Bottleil Brer.
MERTON GROUP OP MINES.
Notice is hereby given that the undcr-
siinrd is the owner i
of the .Vlerton group ir
. ;...,,... I i m.. ( i n i V . Jininl7 dia-
, - .o.os. i,. 7
triet. Yavapai County. Arizona, having
bonded the me to the Cad.lac Mining
Company: the owner of said property nor
the property itself will not be respongime
for nnv debts contracted tor moor or oiuer
wise during the time of mid bond.
R. M. Dougherty.
PALESTINE AND OMEGO.
Notice is hereby given that the under-
si jnwJ leased and bonded the Palestine
atKj the Oniego mines., located in Eureka
in mini district. Yavaiwi county, and said
mines will not be responsible for debt con
tracted by parties operating same under
this lease and bond for labor or otherwise.
J. P. Bauder.
June 13, 1902. '
BIG BUG SMELTER.
Notice is hereby given that the Arizona
Eastern Montana Smelting Ore Purchas
ing and Development Company has leased
the Boggs mines, smelter and pipe line, and
that the undersigned will in no way be re
sponsible for debts contracted in operuth
COMMERCI L MINIXO CO..
J. S. Douglas. Agent.
Octobe 27, 1899.
Notice ia.oervby gjren that the Homestead
mine, located m the waiser mums n nn. ;
.now being worked under a am. ina
the ui.avrstgt;-a. owner oi -..
not ! reaisnisihie for anv labor, accident 'r
debts of the same which may accrue durini;
the period of said bond.
Prescott. Arizona. Jan. 8. 1900.
Notice is hereby given that the Silver Bell
.; ,. :,t.i in the Aima Fria Mining Ds-
'net. is now beirg worked tinder bonri unit
i. , . iinri the owners of sniii proia-rti
the property Itself, will uot be responsible
for any debts eotitraeted ag.iinst said pro-
Sail during the time of said bond.
MRS. F. BASH FORD.
Prwcnfr. Arizona. May 22, 1901.
NIGHT HAWK. Et tt.
The undersigned, owner of the Night
tna claims, and Night Hawk mill site, situal
t-d in rwe urove uisinei. ittan
having lunded the same, will not
le restionsible for any dents conirnciec
ajr net said property during the time of said
Prescott. Arizona. Feb. 1. l'JOO.
ONTARIO GROUP OF MINES.
thai the nudersitfned
are the owners of tne irarnno group ui
. .,;.,! in Black Hills mining dis-
trict. and that we will not be responsible for
any debts contracted for labor or others ise
against said mining claim by parties work-
ing the said Ontario group.
W. VY. Munds Co
Prescott. Arizona. April L lflffl.
Mineral Application No. 563.
MINERAL SI RVEY NO. 1637.
United States Land Office. 1
Ii.., ... 1 -ii, ,, .In'. 1 i 11. 1
Notice is hereby given that Sumner R
Clarke. Marv R. Clarke, and Joseph B
Greenhnt. by Morris Goldwater. their attor
fact, whose postofBce address is Pres-
rizona. have made application for a
patent for 44 linear feet of Lucy. Silver
Belt, and Gold Standard Lode Mining
Claims, bearing gold, silver and copper with 1
surface ground 600 feet in width, situate in
t!..- Eureka Mining District, in Yavapai
i-oiiiity. Arizona, and described in the plat
; ,i.d fii Id notes on tile in this office as follows:
Variation 14 degrees East.
mmaa Bst-x I.or.S-Begtnn.ng t corner
No : "SftS i,h" ISKfSSlll
,nd 1-7-1637 chiseled on rock m pi act i show-
I " """"V-T fT.; ;,
-stoii'-s. nence 1 s i. .
a ;- e 06 min e. :CK.5 ft, . B K l--lM,
gteariei n rock brs t deg 50 min w B ft.
n P. R-1-S-1K7 chiseled on rock brs n X2 dea
: iu w. JK.l ft.thcnce'n 45 deg 30 min w
v.i r 14 deg e K00 feet to cor Xo 2 : thence s
d'ir Lli min w 15U0 ft cor No 3: thence 4o
di v 3" min e nm ft to cor Xo 4 : thence n :
; .1 l' 3u mm e 1500 ft to cor No 1. the place of
' tv-i.'tnuirv. surrey of exterior bonndaries.
Oorj STANDAf Lode rkuinninc at cor
Xo 1 idwtical with the cor of the loc and
with cor Xt Silver Belt lode of this survey
BHataasaaN aaBHaM, he nee r S L M Xo
1 r.l Its . -4 d-g Miuin c 3151 ft. thence s
Hi dts 15 mm w. var 14 deg e 848 ft to cor
Ni i " thence s 60 di-g I min w &2 ft to cor
Nu :l-thence n 45 de 30ain w rt ft to eor
! No 4 : thence n 60 de 10 mta e 652 ft to cor
I No 5- thence n 61 decrees 15 min e 848 ft to
eat Xo : thence 45 degrees 30 min e U ft
' to cur No 1. the place of beginning, survey
of exterior bonn.!ariea.
,.i . v Um IrnWTfa. cor No liden-
f. Wa p it In.-;- ,.t,i- l.vl n...k in ol,.,.
brs s aMaj 25 uiii. w 12.3 ft. a B R 1-L 16:t7 j
..Ul-.l.l rw.lr in ulnm i ft bri. the t
:roTmd brs n 74 d.-g 35 min a 35 ft. th. th-.
s 36 deg -I in in w 667 ft to eor No 2: thence
3 60 dec 28 i-in v 8"5? ft to cor No I : thence
n 1 deg 08 ii.i.i " t. eor Xo4: the:ic v.
2 28 mm e t . No '
., , deg LOmin e , to eor No h. then s
ldeg08min w ff.. t to cor No '
of beginning, su:-. j of etei...r oounJ.irus.
Thisclnin i- 'i-cated on unsurreyii! land.
aaaaaaadaaaieri i ti:,- -.n:lh :.irt of to 13 n.
r . (I & S K ai.n menaiaa. in r.ur-
ka Mining Di.-iri-1. 1 rasa an u- ty. aatasna.
These claims are bounded by C S. Lind.
there being no known adjoining clai-ns.
ass.. Acres, aaaas
Total net area Hold Mandard
Total ssrtsrea Surer Belt Lode,
ar,il Llli'5 U 15
L b c Bet with C ,
Standard Lode this sorvey , JOB
Total net area Lucy lode
Total net area K1- clain s.
The ledge of the Silver Belt beiirs N "rtjleg
111 aaa I 15U1 feet from mou S E C
The ledge of the Gold Standard lode hears
N Wdcii 10 miu E 651' fe t fnmi mon SEC.
thence North til deg at min E. Mi feet.
The ledge on the Lucy lode bears from
mon SEOXK) deg min E KB feet :
thence N : de :V min E G67 feet.
tv... ... .,...... ,.r iiM.uii.n
ol the lorvgoing
lode claiins are record, d in the offk-e of the
County Recorder of Yavapai County. Ari
zona, as follows:
Gold Standard L-de in baa ft? at Mines,
Lncv Liale in book .T of Mi.:, s. img.- - 4
jiage .14i : s-nver rn n ; i-.;e :u ooo .w o
Mine. ge Xii. all bi iiu; r.vords of Yava
ini County. Arizona.
Anv and all ier-or.s (-'aiming adversely
tin-mii:ii.i urounos. v. ins. lorl.i. pr
or any portion aWiaaf. sodescrited. survey-
il. l. .:tt 1 and :! i lieo lor. are n- reoy no
UK. .1 th I nnl, Sri their advert
duly tiled aceord'a: -' to law. and the regula
Ham tiiercunder, during the t'.oe pncrited
'aw. with the Ki gis'i r t the I n'tefl
Lund OaVc, at Presrutt. Anzona
lie b irred by the provisions of the
nieanarm a. TRITLE. Jr..
First publication Tune 4. H
In the Justice Court. oiinty of Yavapai.
Territory of Arizona.
B. S. Suyder.
Action brought in the Justice Court of
1 . . .. . .1 .1 .
l ongns iTecitict. in anu ior rue i ouin ui
iMiimi. in the Territory of Arizona.
In the name of the Territory of Anzona.
to EU1 Johnson, defendant, greet ine:
You are hereby summon"! ami required:
to apiiear in an action brought against you
by the above-named plaintiff in the Justice
I 'ourt of 4 'ongress Precinct, in and for the
County of Yavapai, in the Territory of Ari
zona, and anir to the complaint tihd in
said Justice Courl. at Co.igress. in Niid
County, within five days exclusive of the
day ot service, arrer ine service up'ii )i oi
this Summons, if served within this precinct,
but if served without this preci ct. ' 1 1 with
in the County, ten days: if s, rved out . th.
c.iunt). fifteen .lays: in all other cases t. .
ty days: or judgment by default will lie
taken Against you.
Given under my hand at Longriss. tins
c.u r !
L. 8. J- Ia Hull.
Justice of the l'eace of said Precinct.
Kirst publication. June IS. l!rj. wot
To Cure a Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Rrotno Quinine Tablets
All ilniK'K'ixts refund the money if it I1
fails to cure. E. W. Grove's siy;n a
cure is on each box. 25c. 4-9--W
Application For a Patent.
C. S. Land Offiee. lVscott. Arizona. '
Ajiril lo. llsx;. i
Notice is hereby iven that R. Luoney.
wixiae ptaftuffice addresn is MeCabe. Yayaii
county. Arizona, bus thi3 day tiled his ap
plication for a patent for 74.V1 linear feet of
the Olephant. KinRsley. Cleveland, Frac
tioiial mid Lady Aide mines or veins, bi ar
inft sold and silver, with surface ground 0110
feet in width, situated in Biif Bug mining'
district, county of Yavapai, and Territory of
Arizona, and designated by the field notes
and official plat on tile in this office as Sur
vey Number ISU. approximately in Town
hin 1L North. Rjinire 1 East, un surveyed of
ti. 4 S. ft. Meridian, said Survey Xo. lbll
being as follows :
CLEVELAND LODE Beginning at eor
No 1. a iorphyry ston "vl0x4 in. set 1 ft is
ground alongside a inon of stonee 3x3 ft
stone marked C Xo 11611. A X on a por
phyry reek in place marked B K C Xo 1-tBU
brs n 52 deg 10 min e 140 ft. C S M M No
1. B B D brs n 54 deg : min e WW7.4 ft;
then?e s :C deg 15 min w 1500 ft to cor So.
2 : thence n Nl deg 45 min w HOD ft to cor Xo
3. which is also cor No 2. Fractionid Lode,
this survey. Thence n :i7 deg 15 min e loUO
ft to cor No 4. which is also eor Xo 1. Frac
tional and cor No 2 Lady Aide, this survey.
Th- nee s 1 , e 45 min e J0 ft to cor No 1
the place of beginning.
FRACTIONAL LODE Beginning at eor
No 1. a porphyry stone 4x12x24 in. set 1
ft in ground alongside a mon of stones Hit ft,
atone marked F No 1-ltlll. also C No 4-1H11
and L A Xo 2-It'll. 0 S M M No 1. B B D
hiM n 57 Am nine 7042.B ft. 'I Uence 37
, .. ,. ft , t.or Xo
1 h :nr u
4- ,, w lw ft er v 3.
X, ! m :J in e. !5 ft I r No L T'.ieuce
n K5 Heg 30 min w. J.)2 tt to eor .o ... 1 nence
n :!4 deg 37 min e 1043.3 ft to cur No . which
is also cor Xo 3. Lady Aide this survey.
Thence s 1 deg 45 min e 516 ft to cor No 1,
the place of beginning.
LADY ALDE LODE Beginning at cor
No i. n porphyry stone 10x10x24 in. set lft
in ground, alongside a inw of stones 3x3 ft,
stone marked L A Xo 1-1611. X on a por
phyry rock in pi ice marked B R L A Xo 1-
N -R B"D , min'e- mUi t.
1611. :irs s -.; ui g J min w i. u. c ji -u
Thence 8 43 deg 07 min w. 1546.6 ft to cor
No 2. Thence n 1 deg 45 min w. 51 ft to
cor No 3. Thecc- n 47 deg 11 min e. 148L3
ft to cor No 4. Thence I SI deg 45 min
375 ft to cor Xo 1. the place of beginning.
KI"GSLEY LODE Beginning at cor No
1. a granite stoue 4xl;x4 in. set 1 it ir
I ground, alongside n mon of stones 3x3 ft,
! stone inarktd K No 1-1611. A X on a granite
rock in place marked B R K No 1-1611. brs
s 42 deg 30 min e 50 ft. V S M M No 1. B B
i D brs u 45 deg 21! min 6586.2 ft. Thence
i s 50 ileg w 11 ft to cor No 3, Olephant
Lode, this survey. 1500 ft tocor Xo 2. Thence
n :4 deg w 56H ft to line 1-2 Cleveland at n 37
deg 15 min e 3 ft troin eor Xo 2. Cleveland.
600 ft to cor No 3. Thence n 56 deg e 943
ft to line 1-2 Cleveland at s 37 deg 15 mra w
I IMJ ft from eor Xo 1. Cleveland. 1500 ft to
I eor No 4.
Theuc- s ::4 d.-t; ) teet to cor
, .o i. hit i.tui hiuiii.
, or.F.I'H ANT LODE Beginning" at cor
! Xo 1. a porphyry stun.- 6x1x30 in. set I ft in
j Kround alongside a mon of
; ?tonc , nark.nl O No 1-1611.
A X or. a por
phyry rock in place, niarked B R O Xo 1-
611. nrs n .siueg j.-nuu w oa ii. i. -i .
No 1. B B D brs n :B deg 27 mm e 'an. tt.
Thence s 56 deg w 1500 ft to cor No. 3.
Thence n 65 deg w 600 ft to eor Xo 3. Thence
n 56 di g e 1100 ft to cor No 1 Kingsley lode,
this survey. 1500 ft tocor No 4. Thence s 66
Thrv flno ft to cor Xo 1 the place of begin
ning. Variation at all the corners 14 deg e.
! Fractional lode
Lady Aide lode
1 l v. i.f. , : lort..
. .L'.226 acres
. 12.ST7 acres
Kingsley lode, gross,
I !irca 20.667
Less area in eonfli.-t
with Clevem.id lode
of this survey
.It'.", acn s
Net area 20.632 acres
T0t;,l ren lode claim si .;2 acres
louatcd on cusurveyed land
approximately in township 12 n. r 1 e G 4 S
RPPIm.ridi;,n. ' iM Bilt Bug mining district.
Yavapai count;. . Arizona, and is bounded on
7 the w and s by the Little Jac i loue ana oy a
, .,J . .ml, !.', !.t
lode claim name unknown. Sam roran.
claimant. On the n and e n.d s by govern
Cleveland vein runs n 37 deg 15 min 1410
ft and I 37 deg 15 mill v !) ft from dis shaft.
Fractional vein runs n den 57 deg e 1U)B
ft and s IE! deg 57 min w ft f ron. h
Lidy Aide vein runs n 40 iie 30 min e !W
ft and s 40 deg 30 miu 50 f t from dis
Kingsley vein runs s.Vi aejj w 230 ft and
! 56 de e 750 ft from ahl shaft.
Olrphant vein estsnds n 86 a Io00 feet
from the s c e to the n c e of i ! am
i The location of these mir.. s u , ( record m
1 the office of the county record r of Yavapai
cottr.ty. Cleveland lode in book :ll pae 572.
Fractional in book :!4. ptiyi- .Vrr. Lady Aide
in book 4'i. ie 57:!. Kirx'sley book 42.
I iwige i:5.. Olephant book 4J. page 1!.
Any and all persons cliiiirirg adversely any
tory ot n, urn during tm ,i ia-riou
F. A. TRITLE, Jr . Registe.
i Firt publication April 16. W
nE;,VKXMENT F THE IXTERIOR,
D UlDd ()r,k.e. Washington. D. C.
hereby given that
j biUs. directed to the Commissioner si
(. , rw,.ived
I thr Receiver of Public Moneys at the I. 8.
Land ttie . at I'ri scott. Arizona, up to and
I inclading the 5th day of June. l!2. for the
l-i:reha . under the provisions of the Act of
.inn.- 4. 1M7. : Sti.t.. 34-:iBi. ot an UiM
tin; her llit.lble for timber or hunter, and a
j-ultieietit amount of matured living timber
to make, with the dead timber aforesaid.
5O.0U0 feet B. M. of mining tiiiibera: all
dead timber on the tract not suitable for
lumber or timber but s,,ui .: t-nough for
wood, estimated to make, with the ton of
the green timber, if any. cut 4.IW0 cords of
wood, to be cut and taken from a tract of
unsurvi yed land ia the lrescott Forest Re
serve. Arizona, approximately Section lti,
Tp. 11 N.. Jl. 1 IV.. on what is locally known
as th. "Mesa." No bid of lew than $3.00
p.-r thousand feet for timber and -5 cent
perMrd for wood will be considered, a de
dosit of $50.W must aiwiniiany each bid.
and pay:i ent in full of the approximate
ralue of the timber must be made to the Re
ceiver within days from date of notice of
award, or may. if the bidder s,i eket at time
of making bid. be made in three equal pay
ment? w ithiu 30. Ml ami !"J days, respectively,
from date of such notice. The bidder
agrees list) to comply with the rules and
regulations governing forest reserves: '2nd)
to submit all limner to measurement oy ih
forest ofln . rs before removing the same:
:rdi pay in advance for all timber before
cutting the same : ( 4th I cut only on the cut-
ting area agreed upon .: ' 5th cut only deed
timber and so much living timter as shall
! marked for cutting by the ofl'cer in
charge before cutting: i 'ith i clean op the
slash according to regulations; i7th ob-
: serve such other minor regulations and con
ditions a are involved in the application in
this oarticular i-is. : i Stlu exivute a contract
and Imnil embody;. .g th- conditions ot tni-
case. limler on vaod mining or otner
elai'i'S will te reserved from sale. Timber
........ 1 , 1 ....... u.. ,,-,. !, ,...1 .... rlu. nnspntii.
i wi.i ..... .. .... . ,
Irion of wtition th-nfor within one yeat
1 without further aiiveriiseirent. I Tircnasers
failing to remove timb. r within one year
from date of notice .1 award, fi rfeit pur
chase money and r;g!it to timber u-.r.
mov.d. unless an extension of time is
gririt.il. The tirlit to r.ject any and all
bKs is reservtd. Bin:kr IIfkji.n. Com
Kitsf pub. April :W. I!i2 w.
Notice for Pub'L-'tion.
Land OOVe at Plaatwtt. Arizona, i
June l:t. l't-J.
Notice is hereby given that the following
uaiiied settler h;is tila 1 notice of his inten
tion to make final proof ;n support of his
claim, and that said pr ill be made be
fore register and ri-oe r ,,i Prescott. Ari
zona, on July 1. 1!W. i .: David D. Dil-
Siinmons. Ariz.-n tor toe lot 4 ann
sel4 sv . s. c ::i. t 1 , . I, r ..v and lots .1 and
i. ass i M a 3 w.
He n:nes 'he 'o loix'ng witnesses to prove
his continuous r -i leiii'e upon and cuitiva-
tioii if. -aul i r il. viz:
joon biHinl. . ot lmmo::s. .riiona:
liam Simmons, of Simmons. Arizona: Rob
ert C.tld'vell. of Simmon. Arizona: Albert
L. Lee. of riaaiutti Arizona.
f. A. TrJaV, Register.
First publicatio n June IS. 1.02 W
H. E. Hl.
Notice Tor Publication.
i.a.id iMBew at IVescott. Ariz. .
June !. WK.
Notice is hereby given that the foUoxring
named settler has iile-.l notice of his inten
tion to make final proof in support of his
claim if id that said proof will be made !e-
f,)rt. the register and receiver :
Arizona, on Saturday. July 1
Henrv Kov. for the '., of N h. . and Ml1.
of SE 4 nd lot ;,. S,c. :0.Tvp N.N K 1 rt .
He names the following u'tiassea to
prove his continuous r.--;iK nee upon, anil
cultivation of. -iid land, viz:
Joseph Dongh. rtv. of l"rescott. Arizu
T. T. Allreil. at Prescott. Arizona; !.
Robbins. of Pn -eott. Arizoi
rr rau, ja i i wi i . i w .1.1 .
Frederick A. Tritle. Jr .
First l"ublication June 11. 1CWJ. W