Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, January. 11, 1913
GOLD PRODUCTION S
II SILVER BBEAK
EGQRD II 191?
In Arizona and New Mexco the Gold Production Is Nor
mal, but Nevada Drops Behind; High Prices Make the
Year One of Big Profits for Mines; Quicksilver
Production in Texas and Nevada Large.
Going Out of Business
"Washington, D. C, Jan. 11. The
Cold mining industry of the United
Mates was generally normal In 1912,
nc-cording to the United States geologi-
al sunt . but early figures indicate
the smallest production sincif 1907,
when the output was $90,4S5,V i)0. In
nS the output increased to $84,560
, in 1S09 to $99,673,400; in 1910 it
dropped to $96,269,100! in 1911 it in
c r. ased slightly to $98,890,000, but in
j OIL' it decreased to $91,685,16$, accord
ing to preliminary estimates of the
The dt r rease is to be ascribed mainly
to Xevad.i. where there was a falling
off of about $4,500,000, chiefly from
ioldfield and to a smaller degree from
National and Seven Troughs. The great
ioldfield mines produced more ore than
in 1911, but the average grade treated
Mas considerably lower: the mill at
National was burned in September and
production was delayed at Seven
Tioughs by a cloudburst in July.
A decrease of $300,000 to $400,000 is
also indicated for Colorado, where, al
though tbere was an increased produc
tion from Cripple Creek of about $500,
iio. owing partly to successful drain
age by tht- Roosevelt tunnel, there was
an estimated decrease in Droduction of
about $1,000,000 from the San Juan
region. In Utah and Washington de-
reases of gold output of $100,000 to
$00,000 are indicated. In Montant
there was probably a smaller decrease.
The production of gold was normal
in Alaska, Arizona. Idaho and New
Mexico and there was a somewnat in
i reased output in California and Ore
Eon. The ear 1912 was most prosper
ous in South Dakota, where the output
increased about $400,000, and was the
largest in the history of the state.
A decline in prospecting has been
noted in several of the western states,
pnd in 191 1 and 1912 there was no no
table discovery of new ore bodies or
U posits that seem likely to promise
immediate material increases in the
domestic gold output.
The gold exported in. 1912 was vil
ud at $4S,600,000. The excess of im-I-orts
over exports was .about $12,800,-
i"iu, against fzu.zez.iiv in isii ana
$447,696 in 1910. This is a marked
( hange from the condition in 1909,
whtn the excess of exports over im
ports was $88,793,856.
The gold imported in J912 was main
ly in the form of ore and bullion and
a large amount came from Mexico.
Largest Output of Silver.
Preliminary estimates of the geologi
cal survey and the bureau of the mint
indicate a domestic silver production
in 1912 of 62,369,974 fine ounces, valued
at $37,98-'. 414. the greatest output
Plough not the greatest value) since
1i2, when the production was estl
nated at 63.500.000 ounces.
This increase in production may be
attributed chiefly to the notable in-
rease in the output of copper ores,
fs-pecially those of Butte, Mont., which
contain considerable silver.
High prices generally for silver, cop
per and lead in 1912 materially added
f the profits of production. The aver
i jc New York price for silver in Janu
ary, 1912, was 56.3 cents a fine ounce;
tnr- December average orice was ahnnt
f fi cents. The average price for the I
year may be taken at 60.9 cents a fine
ounce, against 53 cents in 1911.
According to estimates made by the
bureau of foreign and domestic com
merce, the imports of silver in 1912
were valued at $47,800,000. The ex
ports of silver during the same year
were valued at $70,272,000, or $22,472,000
in excess of the value of the imports.
In 1911 the value of the excess of ex
perts over imports of silver was $21,
918.075. The imports of silver In 1911 were,
as usual, chiefly In ore and bullion, and
came mainly from Mexico and Canada.
Production of Tungsten Ore.
The quantity of tungsten ore mined
and marketed in the United States
during 1912 was equivalent to about
1290 tons, carrying 66 percent of tung
sten trioxide, and was valued at $492,
000. In Arizona a few tons of hubnerlte
concentrates were shipped from the
dry placers and some ore from the
veins near Dragoon; hubnerlte ore was
snipped from Arlvaca to Denver, for
concentration, and some scheelite con
centrates were shipped from, Oracle,
where scheelite is associated with gold
and silver ores. One small shipment
of wolframite was made from Lords
burg. X. M.
Quicksilver in 1912.
Preliminary figures collected by the
survey, from the individual producers
show that the domestic production of
quicksilver in 1912 was 25,147 flasks of
76 pounds each, valued at the average
San Francisco domestic price for the
year, $42.04. at $1,057,180. A compari
son of these figures with the final
published survey figures for 1911 and
1910 shows a gain over the output of
ism or ji uasKs ana over that of
1910 of 4546 flasks. Twenty mines
were reported as producing in 1912, of
which 16 were in California. In Texas
the Chisos mine at Terlingua, Brewster
county, continued to make a consider
able production. The combined output
of quicksilver in Nevada and Texas
for 1912 was 4534 flasks, valued at
$190,609, against 2396 flasks, valued at
$110,240. in 1911.
The market was fairly good for
quicksilver rh 1912. The imports were
again in considerable excess over the
exports and the demand was generally
strong. Prices began the year at $42.50
a flask for San Francisco domestic as
the January average; rose to $44.40
for the March average, and thereafter
gradually declined to the December
average of $40.56 the average San
Francisco price for the year being
taken at $42.04. The corresponding
price in 1911 was $46.01.
Production of Iron Ore
Preliminary estimates of iron ore
mined in 1912, based oi the quantity
mined during the first crcven months
or" the year plU3 estimates for the
month of December, were received by
the survey from 26 of the largest iron
mining companies in the United States
at the close of the year.
From the returns received it 1r esti
mated that the total quantity of Iron
ore mined in the United States in 1912
was between c4, 500,000 and 57,500,000
long tons. This quantity represents
an increase of between 25 and 22 per
cent compared with the production in
1911, which aggregated 43,550,633 tons.
Closing Out at Cost our entire stock of Wagons,
Buggies, Harness, Horse Blankets, etc. The entire
stock must go.
Also our Blacksmith Shop for sale All tools and
machinery and general supplies. The oldest estab
lished and best equipped shop in El Paso. It's a bar
gain for somebody.
The Buildings Are For Rent.
e & 9
Corner Overland and Santa Fe Sts
5 0 i
Old Beds Which Were Once
Worked by El Pasoan
Axe to Be Reopened.
6 miles from El Paso for $1250,
Only 1-3 Cash
The Postoffice Is Behind
There Is considerable activity in the
copper district in Jones county, north
of Abilene, Tex. A tract of several
thousand acres of land has been leased
by eastern people who believe that
recent discoveries of copper in that
section will prove by development to
exist in commercial grade and quan
tity. The copper was found at a depth
of 70 feet below the surface in a stra
tum of clay. Several people of Abi
lene are also interested in the same
copper field and will proceed to do de
These copper beds belong to the
same deposits that have been known
for many years, occuring in the Per
mian deposits, similar to those in Ger
many, and which were worked during
the Civil war, the copper being Tised
for manufacture of cannon and cart-
extends for over 100 miles from south- j only $1.00 a box. Come in and talk over
v,.-. i.w u mv-i. u. i... v-.,... VWUUwv lUr; Ult I, LZi, W1LU UB. .13-. lUt UUUJvlCL.
is a curable disease, which requires
treatment. The OKRINE treatment can
be used with absolute confidence. It
destroys all desire for whiskey, beer, or
other intoxicants. Can be given in the
home. No sanitarium expense. No loss
of time from work. Can be given
secretly. If after a trial you fail to
get any benefit from its use your money
will be refunded.
ORRINE is prepared in two forms:
No. 1. secret treatment, a powder; 0R
R1NE No. 2, in pill form, for those who
desire to take voluntary treatment. Costs
NEW MINE COMPANY
PREPARES FOR WORK
Commonwealth Kxtensien at Penrce To
Be Developed oa tars Scale;
Copper Queen Breaks Record.
Bisbee, Ariz, Jan. 11. Parker "Wood
nan, firmer mine superintendent of
the Copper Queen, is in the city from
lis home in Phoenix. Mr. Weodman is
the new president of the Common
wealth Extension Mining company,
which has acquired a large tract ad
joining the Commonwealth property,
and which was recently floated here.
Mr. Woodman is here to start work on
the developing of the new company.
Considerable work has already been
done on the property and a rich show
ing of ore has been uncovered. He ex
pects at Pearce. to organize a develop
ment force. He will remain on the
p.operty for two weeks, or until every
thing is in first class running order.
Much interest is being manifested by
local mining men as to the outcome of
the action to be taken by the legisla
ture on tne bill submitted to the at
torney general by the mine owners.
State senator Sims, of this city, has re
ceived a copy of the bill which pro
Tides that taxes shall be levied on the
sum total of 100 percent of thfe net pro
ceeds, 12 1-2 percent of the gross value
cf the bullion and the valuation of all
physical improvements, including re
duction works, mills and machinery.
The months of November and De
cember proved to be record breakers
lor the Copper Queen. An average of
4"00 tons, a record for tne whole his
tory of the company, of ore, was)
shipped each day during the month of
Ijecember, and the average for Novem
ber was very little less. The great ia-
rease in the shipments necessitated
the working of a Sunday shift at the
smelter in Douglas, so that the ore
could be handled.
The C. & A. is still having difficulty
In obtaining cars for the shipment of
Its output. The railroad company
states that this is caused by the in
ability to unload fast enough at Doug
l.ip. V."hen the new C. & A. smelter
there, which is being rushed to comple
tion, is operating this difficulty will
be done away with.
WEST COAST MINE TO
COPPEK ORE FREEZES
IX TRANSIT AT BISBBB
Bisbee. Ariz., Jan. 11. The cold snap
which old timers say is the worst for
the last 20 years, has abated somewhat,
1'iit great inconvenience to the mines
1 is been caused by the freezing, in
transit, of the copper ore.' The ore is
Camp when it is loaded and the cold
weather, combined with the wind that
"blows on it while in transit, freeaes
the ore in the. cars Into a solid lump.
Great difficulty has been experienced
in unloading the cars at the smelter in
Pouc-lap, railroad men say.
Cat oa rtlfanin aad
hanb annecaarjr. Itf
geatty en Ice ans
rTTTTT Due, d
---s i a nTc
MM "mV hpslls.
v SS V
Sck Heaimcle. aa. h&esSoa. u aSfem Lso-r.
Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price
i - Genuine nmstbear Signature
Isos Angeles Man "Will Ship Ores to
EI Paso Work In Resumed in
Pontotoc Mine, 3Tear Tucson.
After lying Idle for two years on
account of the revolutionary 'roubles,
the mines of George Benton of Los An
jjees are to begin active operations
again. These consist of a group of
TS mines at Cosala, 65 miles southeast
of Culiacan, state of Sinaloa, Mexico.
They carry gold, silver and copper.
The ore was rormerly shipped to the
smelter in Tacoma. "Wash., but in the
future it will be snipped to the El Paso
smelter. Further exploration and de
velopment work will be carried on
with the ultimate end of erecting a
smelter at the property. Associated
with Mr. Benton is George .Mitchell,
the well-known mining operator. Thus
far about $200,000 has been expended
in developing these mines.
May Erect Plant at Olive Camp.
It is reported that engineer Down
ing, in charge of operations in Olive
camp. Pima- county. Ariz., has made
such headway in demonstrating the ore
bodies as to warrant the recommen
dation of a-100-tcn plant being erected
at once. A lead-silver furnace will
probably be installed to handle the
ores of this coming camp, as -well as
me ura oi me surrounding districts
and Mexico. Adjacent to the Olive
camp, it is rumored that the Empire
Zinc company will probably erect a
plant for the treatment of zinc ores.
In the Rosemont district, Santa Rita
mountains, the Lewishons, who have
owned a. large number of patented
claims for years on which no work
has been done, are said to be carrying
on work with satisfactory results and
have recently acquired additional
Copper Strike In ZTortb. Star.
A good strike of copper sulphides
has been made in the shaft of the
$Sth,Jr ?e, at H?e 10-foot level.
The mine adjoins the Twin Buttes
mine and is owned by senator A. A.
Worsley and associates.
Manager Pike is reported to have
commenced running a cross cut it thn
700-foot level of the Esperanzaine!
to reach an ore body showing at the
surface and at the 300-foot level
Pontotoc to Be "Worked gain "
A force of miners has been nut to
work in the Pontotoc mines. 10 mil m
north of Tucson, by Duran Daly the
superintendent, to unwater the mines
and initiate permanent development
work. After being unwatered trreater
depth will be made, and as 'soon a
the character and size of the ores are
determined a reduction plant mav h
it-stalled. These mines are at the
southern base of the Santa Catallna
mountains and are owned bv Tpio
Mngma "Works 50 Men.
The Magma Copper company is shin
ping 100 tons of high grade copper ore
per week to the El Paso smelter
Fifty men are employed. A new power
plant has been completed, which con
tains two sets of two 100-horsepower
boilers, coal burners, an Ingersoll
Rand Imperial No. 10 compressor and a
jusjujutr-uufuun cuuipuuim compressor
The power plant is automatic only one
man being required to operate it. The
mine is north of the township of Su
perior, in the Globe-Miami district,
Arizona; was first worked in, 1874 dur
ing the Silver King mine boom, and
was at that time called the Silver
Begin Work in Texaa Mine.
Dr. "W". B. Phillips of Austin and
James Lafarelle of Alpine. Texas have
started work upon the Bird silver
mine, 12 miles east of Alpine. It is
claimed that there is a large amount
of rich ore in sight upon this property,
and that it will soon be brought into a
suue oi Dig proaucuun. several new
test shafts will be sunk and the extent
of the ore body proved preparatory to
increasing the working force.
Plalnview. Texas, claims to have more
money on deposit in banks than any
othr city of its size in Texas. The to
t;il amount reaches ?I,R2,290 or ac
oriing to its population in "lDlfl, of
-S33, a per capita deposit of ?627.
Shakelford, Haskell, Baylor and Ar
cher counties In the Panhandle of
Texas, between the lines of the Kan
sas City, Mexico and Orient, and the
Wichita Valley railroads, as well as
the Denver & Fort Worth railroad
which crosses the zone on the northeast.
About 35 years ago Maj. Noyes Rand,
of El Paso, mined a considerable quan
tity of copper from this field, "which
he had hauled in wagons all the way to
Fort Worth, and thence shipped to the
copper smelter at Baltimore, Md. At
that time the surface for miles was
covered with nuggets of high grade
copper, which resembled in form Irish
potatoes and shells. These nuggets
were high grade in copper, and were
of a lead color, soft and not crystal
lzed, and assayed about 65 percent cop
per. Maj. Rand employed hundreds or
Kelly & Pollard, Sheldon Hotel.
HAZEL MILL WILL
RUN TO CAPACITY
"Walter I Steele Hsu Arrived at .Van
Horn From Dallas to Take Charge
Van Horn, Tex.. Jan. 11. Walter L.
Steele, of the firm of Sulton. Steele &
Steele, of Dallas, heavily Interested in
the Hazel Mining and Milling company.
farm hands and boys to gather up the . neff to iah.e cnarge or operations at
copper from the surface. Finally the I "SV?, Steee.says the mill will
rich surface nuggets became too scarce
to pay to gather by hand and opera
tions ceased. These deposits were
known to the Comanche and Kiowa In
dians and the buffalo hunters among
whom were W. T. Stewart and Bob
Robinson, formerly of Ei Paso.
Subsequently, Col. Jones, of Fort
Worth, and associates, expended a
large sum In trying to extract the low
grade copper from the clays of that
region, but were unsuccessful.
Gold Deposits in Texas.
According to Prof. E. T. Dumble,
formerly state geologist of Texas, gold
specimens were once sent him, al
leged to have been concentrated by a
rocker from the sands of Gazley creek,
a stream which empties into the Colo
rado river just north of Smithville,
Tex. On personal investigation he
found no samples giving over a trace
of gold by fire assays, ana obtained
colors of gold in only a few pannlngs.
Near Harwood, Tex., on the Gonzales
branch of the Galveston, Houston &
San Antonio railroad, various wells
disclosed a stratum of sand which
showed gold on assay. One
well in which samples were taken
every foot for 38 feet, gave 32 sam
ples, carrying 16 cents to $S gold per
ton. The geological conditions here
are the same as at Gazeley creek. The
composition of the beds suggests the
granite area of the Llano region as the
origin, uold and silver are known to
occur in the Llano region, and gold is
found in the sands of the creeks flow
ing over or through these rocks.
Placer gold has been found in the Big
Sandy, and in the sands of the Colo
rado rivers, aa far north as Austin,
Tex. The nature of the occurrence is
judged by Dumble to warrant further
Placer Gold In El Paso County.
In the eastern part of El Paso
county, south of the Diablo mountains,
near Bound's ranch, some placer gold
was found by Jack Bridgers a few
years ago, which he claimed averaged
25 cents gold per cubic yard. But dis
tance from water prevented profitable
working. It was believed this placer
was an ancient river bed extending
from. New Mexico to the north.
Large Force at Hazel 3HII.
The new concentrating mill at the
Hazel mine, in the northeastern part of
El Paso county, is a 100 ton Sutton,
Steele & Steele dry concentration mill.
Walter L. Steele who is now In charge
of the plant at the mine, states that
the plant has been temporarily stopped
to make some minor adjustments
and" that soon it will be running full
capacity of 100 tons every 24 hours.
According to county surveyor Eubank,
who recently was in that district, there
is quite a large force of men at work
at the mill and mine.
The new shaft that is being sunk on
the Bonanza mine, in the Quitman
mountains, El Paso county, which is
600 feet west of the old shaft, has
reached a depth of 100 feet and will
ultimately reach the depth of the low
est old workings in the winze, which
is 200 feet. Drifts will be run to con
nect the new and old workings, which
win give good ventilation, 'rne mine
has been shipping its zinc ores to the
smelteries of Kansas, and its lead sil
ver ores to El Paso. J. H. Johnstone
s general manager.
continue to. run without cessation for
at least a year. They are having some
minor troubles as might be expected In
the opening of a mill so 'far from the
base of supplies, but these dif
ficulties have all been met and ad
justed and the mill will soon be turn
ing out its full capacity of 100 tons
of ore a day.
a Dr. Andrew Taylor Still,
the founder of Osteo
pathy, as drawn by one
of the greatest artists
at a cost of $5000 to
the great Osteopathic
Association now num
bering over 7000 Osteo
pathic Physicians, with
over ten million followers
So great has been the suc
cess of this great healing art
that it has now eight great
schools with the largest and
most scientific courses in the
.world, especially in Anatomy,
dissecting more bodies than
any other medical institution.
All osteopathic schools give at
least three years of nine
months each, making 27
months with a nine months
post course, making 36 months,
while many of the medical
schools give but four years of
six months each, making 24
months, making 12 months
longer course in Osteopathic
schools. This is due to the fact
that Osteopaths must know all
lihe others know about surgery
and scientific branches besides
all the new Osteopathic methods of preventing and curing all these cases that others
operate upon, and how to stop hemorrhages and cure diseases without the use of drugs
or stimulants of any nature! In fact, so expert are they that they OFFERED $40,000.00
GOLD TO ANY CHARITABLE INSTITUTION if the medical doctors would divide
patients suffering with an- disease, and the one losing the least to receive that sum
for charity. But according to the Chicago Tribune the Medical Profession was afraid
to accept," as it would simply prove to suffering humanity the great inferiority of at
tempts to cure by means, of poisons and stimulants. As Dr. Magendie had made the
experiment in the great "hospitals of France, Hotel Dieu and had lost but one out of
a hundred, of the patients, he gave no drugs or stimulants and only food, and the ones
he had drugged and stimulated according to medical rule, he lost 20 to 40 but of every
100. And he, on accepting the head of the greatest medical school of France, when
stating the result had declared it was drugs that kill, and not diseases. Don't it seem
strange that every one doesn't use Osteopathy when it is so certain and no risk? Just
like turning on the electric lights and the fife-giving blood reestablishes, the circulation
carries out the impurities and you are well again. No mattter what the disease, for it
hss been established right here in El Paso at the Dr. A. T. Still Osteopathic Infirmary,
where 8,000 cases of every kind have been handled with the largest per cent of cures
ver known to any kind of healing art.
-&rYl-MT 0V 4. E TOKAtV rXCT 1T lOtft;
LOSES TAX SUIT
Phoenix. Ariz., Jan. 11. The case of
the state of Arizona and John M. Web
ster, treasurer of Greenlee county,
against the Arizona Copper company,
has been appealed to the supreme
This Is one of the most important
back tax suits in tho hlstorv of the
state. The company disputed its as
sesment for 1311 and refused to pay
the $38,450.29 demanded in taxes. Suit
was instituted and the superior court
upheld the assessment. Judgment for
the entire amount of the taxes and
costs, totaling $43,064.32, was given the
SPINE. THE TROUBLE IS ALWAYS THERE
Just like this place in the spine, only at different places, ac
cording to what disease it is causing. Don't exhaust your nerves
with drugs and stimulants or irritate your stomach into a cancer,
for more than the entire inhabitants of South Dakota die each
year from being exhausted into consumption or irritated into a
cancer, .and you are sure to be the next.
VAXADIU3I MILL AT CUTTER
BEING RAPILLY DISMANTLED
Cutter, N. M., Jan. 11. Paul Larsli,
of Hillsboro, N. M., has been here look
ing over the heavy machinery in the
Vanadium mill, arranging for It to be
shipped to Hillsboro, where he has
some mines. Two cars of brick have
been loaded out for Albuquerque this
week. It Is reported that the Needmore
mines have sold, but the report has not
J. C Barlow, of Bl Paso, says that
on account of so much snow he will be
until the first of February getting
everything sold and shipped belonging
to the Vanadium company.
Robert Ward, of the power plant,
says he and his men have about com
pleted assessment work on the White
Swan group of mines.
CONNECTING RAINBOW MINES
IN ARIZONA BY RAIL
Kingman, Ariz., Jan. 11. The Santa
Fe company is laying ties and rails
along the stretch of grade between the
Tennessee mine and the bunkers of the
Rainbow Mountain Mining company, at
Chloride. A week will see the work
completed and then the shipment of
Rainbow ore to the Needles smelter
will commence. A large tonnage of ore
is broken down in the stopes. A switch
is also being constructed rb the bunk
ers of the Tennessee. When it is fin
ished the old mill tailings will be
snipped to the concentrator at Needles
and the raw ore to the smelter. ' The
tailings carry values In gold, silver,
lead and zinc.
in every profession. That is why we had the notary public go, to all these people and
have them state right to them what Osteopathy had done for them, so that tbere could
be no misrepresentation of facts.
WE HAVE DELIVERED THE GOODS RIGHT HERE IN EL PASO
Osteopathy Substantiated by the Best People of El Paso
This certifies that I, G. L. Hanan. am a notary public in and for El Paso county. State of Texas, and that I took
statements of the leading people of El Paso, who had been treated at the Dr. A. T. Still Infirmary, tinder Dr. Ira W. Col
lins, for nearly every disease you can think of, and they verified the fact that they were cured, sad were enthusiastic in
praise of the Osteopathic treatment. G. L. HANAN.
6worn and subscribed to before me, this the 26th day of October, A. D. 1910.
,AS. THUKMOND, Notary Public- in an. for EI Paso County;
CHASE CREEK MINE IS
SHIPPING ORE FROJI TUNAEL
Clifton, Ariz., Jan. 1L The Chase
Creek Copper company has commenced
the work of taking out ore for ship
ping purposes. Regular shipments
will be made to the Shannon company
t ore taken from the tunnel. L N.
fatevens is general manager tfsr the
.. -i- T. Thompson, general manager of
iDe Detroit Copper cmp;my, visited
Jiiton this week In -he interests :t
the company. The company is making
arrangements to begin work at an
early date on a portion of tne property
acquired from the New England and
SPECIAL SPANISH DISHES
EVERY DAY AT SHELDON' CAFE.
PERSONAL MENTION OF
SOUTHWESTERN MINING MEN
W. S. Noyes, mining 'engineer, gen
eral manager and president' of the
Shafter mines in Presidio county.
Texas, is at Hotel Paso del Norte.
George H. Holegate, president of the
Pelican Mining company, operating at
Plomosa, N. M.. is at Hotel Paso del
orte, on his return from Philadelphia.
George A. Shrotef, mining engineer
or Denver, is at Hotel Paso del Norte,
to remain during the winter.
ARTBSIA OIL WELL PUMPS
32 BARRELS OF OIL DAILY
irAirtesJa- N. M.. Jan. 11. The Pecos
v auey Oil and Gas company is pump
ing 3- barrels of oil a day from the
Brown well, south of Artesia. The
company has 600 barrels In a tank and
will ship two carloads of oil In the
INSPECTING ARIZONA ROADS.
Prescott, Ariz.. Jan. 11. State engi
neer Lamar Cobb has Just made a com
plete inpection of the roads of Yavapai
county. He was accompanied on hi:,
auto trip through tho county by super
visors William Stephens and Harry
Heap, and by road superintendent D.
DR. STILL'S OSTEOPATHIC SCHOOL AND HOSPITAL, at Kirksville, Mo., wEere
there are over 600 students continuously and every kind of disease you can think of
handled at Hospital, all by Osteopathy.
r. A. T. Sfiil Osteopathic Infirmary
Dr. Ira W. Collins, Physician-in-Chief; Dr. Amelia Burke, Dr.1 f1 TGridutesAof -Dr
Grace Parker, Dr. Paul R. Collins, Dr; Anna Resnekov. schooi of ot "SS
201 West Missouri St., Corner Missouri and El Paso Streets. EL PASO, IEXAS. j Kirksville, Missouri.