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TltR AHIZONA JKEPUJiLlCAU: THURSDAY JlUlt-NING, XOVJiMbER 23, IS9P.
CHARLES B. BOOTHE & CO. MINING and MILLING MACHINERY RAILWAY SUPPLIES. LOS AXGHLES. CALIFORNIA. 0 I ines an PIO.NEEi; DISTRICT. Somu Kew Discoveries That Wil! Ca ; Heard From Later. ! In an interview with Mining Kn;in- j - r G. G. McXamara he gave the Flor- j rice Tribune the following Tribune the following infoima- tion in relation to that part of the Pio neer mining district that lies between Mineral hill and Eox canyon. "Yes," sr.id Mr. McXamara, "Mr. E. T. Smith and myself have secured by I.urchase .and located fourteen c!airr.s. aggregating over 5C0 feet of dev lop-n-.ent. work in the way of shafts, tun nels', drifts, etc. " In this district there is one vein fully 100 feet wide cutting the country from northwest to southeast and trace able by the croppings for over two miles. This lode carries copper in sul- Aitken. The V. P. has been a consid l'hurts and will average from 4 per erable producer of go'.d in the past and vent to 6 per cent with about $10 in gold j wth the right kind of work ought to yii.l silver. This ore can be readily i be a good proposition, t-oncentrated twenty to thirty into one. ! Excellent progress is being ma'ie I have not yet made assays of the con- j by the contractors on the Senator shaft centrates, but if it holds its values it I and if the present rate continues it will can be readily seen that the property ' not be long before the 200 foot contract can be made to pay from the start. J is finished. "We also have a group of five chums 1 William C. Kent, who will soon leave carrying carbonates of lead and galena, i with his family to locate in California, These veins are from six to twenty feet says he expects to be back next sum wide and gave by fire assay from 10 I n,cr arid put in regular time about per cent to 6 per cent lead with a ' Mount l"nion locating bonanzas by the snifJl value in gold and silver. ; style method of the pick and the nut in my judgment the best prop- prospect horn. .rty in the district is a discovery made ! y myself and known as the Minta j MESCAL, GULCII. Morgan. I'.rtaking a piece of ordinary j , looking fioat that proved to be almost i Development Work on the Jeroin Cop. pure chalcopyrete, led to this discov wy. and with the aid of Mr. J. H J!ifln the vein was soon found and jiroved to be fully thirty feet wide. Average samples of the croppings yielded by assay, copper 21. S3 per cent, gold 1.60 ounces, silver 3.50 ounces. making a total value of $117.24 per ton. copper deposits in paying quantises A force of men will be put to work at before many months have pa.ssel Inin nee on this claim and the Minta Mor- I the limitless by-gone ages, says the Je-f-an will undoubtedly prove a pay mine i rome Hustler. He has six men em from the start. ! ployed at sinking and tunneling; in "Throughout this section there is ' Mescal gulch. They have len at wor.i also considerable gold b?a:ir.g quartz I there for the past two mom lis and fcavs which, however, is not free milling, but : done about two hundred f-.et "f work, amenable to cyanide treatment. ' They have l.-.ken out c-'-nidi-rabl? or "There was a great rush to this di- and feel sure of making .i hig striK.e Iric-t and considerable development wai pretty soon. Every indication is in fa ilone during the halcyon days of the j vor of the company. Ralph has nut Silver King, fifteen or twenty years '. been doing much talking, but h;is b;en ago. On the decline of silver work was ' sawing and piling wood. His corn discontinued, and indeed many of the j pany feels sure it is on lh? right track properties were abandoned. 1 aniT we think it i. riht. "In the3e days little attention was j Mr. Dillon also ha.? eight men at paid to gold quartz in Pioneer district, work on a tunnel across from the unless it was property free milling. I'n- j power house in Deo-piion They fortunately the gold beaiing rock will j are now in n.-arlv i'0-i -er .ind expect not plate 20 per cent of its value. You I to tap the ledge th-y are driviivr lor in see fifteen years ago very little v. as I a' nut 20 feet mor.-. S.mie g o 1 r;: known about the cyanide treatment: 'has been encountered in the u:nn! ar, l in fac t, it has only been in the last four ' no one would be surprised t or five years that it has been success- wake up some morning and hear that fully operated. Now ores of the char- i a mountain of ore had been struck ncter that I've found in abundance will there. readily yield from SO per cent to 93 p--r Mr. Diiion informed us that he cent of their values by this treatment . would put in a hoist, air compressor I and the extraction should not co: to ; ' exceed ?2 per ton. "Pioneer district in my opinion is destined in the near future to be classed among the gold and copper producers of Arizona." MOI'NT UNION DISTRICT. Newsy Minins ; Noi'-s County. From Yavapai i The following interesting letter from n correspondent of the Prescott Pros pect is reproduced for readers of The Republican: Messrs. A. P. and A. L. Smith have purchased the Lee interests and now own in full three- very promising claims on the east slope of Mount Union. A. I'. Smith left Saturdav with a load of supplies and will at once begin develop- j nient of the Mountain Treasurer, one of the group. Tests mad? thus far I show good values in gold and lead. j A. J. Pickrell wil! start up the Chi- ; j ' i 2-o- -4--5- Tell of Nervous Conditions - r- - Women' nre 1 re very c!liatc and j c r 0 r'-a'ltlv lr.fl.j- n.--i by certain c.n- is a real affliction; I It 1 a crievou af- ' flatten. 1 In wornon, rrv cusnp is unialiv , a?- latFfl with th.f' ! riiftnr.rs jTiiiiar to thfir sx. It mar ba ! to MnniRfh . nrJr. ii?."ver. it . nay te oue to herei- i Itv. FTTV7AN will trnctN-n rak r.rvn, it tret'pr not tho r-; f th vi! HI'!YAN ', c:ir-B i: ferine tr'ib'f - rhnmir Ir.flamn?; '. -r.n rfl ulera if n. I i I "TT N" mj- 'orn '- -. or-W- Hl'DVAN to the bottom of tfco fil; tt rmvj i en-is r' the rt'TVi-uft . Cftlon. Woirrn ho p:iffr wifh ha1''h (Fir. t. sunken eye and dark oir- ;in'ir ey-s Flp. I). pa!e. thin !r (Fir ?.. r-i 't-ira r l--n of f:"a-t Fir 4k wp:ikni o iimt n Fir tavr. l"f r-. ai'trf-i11. j-aln in buvk. slioula tak HT'I'YAS. It ryrfi. H I'DV K S the r.erve?: It trnrthen them. IIUIVAN jrrMluop Mpat rosy cim- j.le jofts. HI I4'A give to all wiak nv.. r.ervoua women health. :rn?h ami aftivlty. J-iVDYAN not cn'.y rlievea; It curea -:rma-centl"'. HI'TjTAN Is for rale hv rlr-. slst -tOc a packaxe or fix packRe f(r fJ i. Tf yc.nr rtrtiEr"t iuca nut keep IIUDTAN, erd direct to the HUDYAN REMEDY CO., Corner Stodton, Ellis and Kariet Sts., BAN FRANCISCO. CAI CONStXT THE HITTAN DOTnns ABOVT TOUR CAPE. FREE OF CHARGS. UU. . OB SZUU : 1 V 111 . (ago rr.ill soon, the first run b-.-ing on ; ore from the head of Slate creek! H. IJlauvelt has his camp buildinss I at the Cash mine and is now at pre- paratory work for an extensive system of development cn that property. L"te Wilson has recently disposed of " !' .vu,,, w.c I imei esis ueing uiviaea oeiween uvo t companies now in process of organiza- ; tlon. If these contemplated companies i are perfected there wil! be a popping : boom before Ion? in the vicinity of ! Crook canyon in the way of important I development of its well known gold producers Messrs. Flagan and Burhans have their preliminary work on the t. P. about completed and if the result of this work proves satisfactory will at once prepare for considerable work, under a lease from the owner. H. IX per Company's Claims. Ralph Dillon, superintendent of the Jerome Copper company, is delving in to the earth in a most determined man ner and his many friends predict that he will succeed in locating the elusive and Burleigh drills at Mescal Gulch in a short time. Ralph has shown great enterprise and an unlimited amount of grit in his mining enterprises, and everyone will rejoice if he strikes ore j in paying quantities. Location, forma- tion and everything else is in his favor. EL. DORADO CANYON. I Thinking a ; cami might few notes from this old be appreciated by the Kingman Mintr, says a orrospondent of that payer. I send the following concerning mines of this district: Mr. Binder has a force of men on his mine taking out high grade ore. John Powers is to soon install a cya nide plant on his mines, which are ca pable of supplying large quantities of gold ores. James McGregor has a small cyanide plant in operation. The plant consists of two barrels, which are. used for leaching after the ore has been reduced to the proper fineness in an arastra. Since August he has taken out twenty pounds of auro-eyanid3 valued at $10 Per pound. I he plant requires but a slight amou.il of attention and can fee operated by any one. The Waggoner brothers are putting a nmail cyanide plant o:: their mine on i:::oij Ili.l. I". :. Ec.;:s. former superintendent of t':-- ."u: !:-A-t-sier:i Mining company. Iris i -;.-;ned and Charles, flracey has been ' 5 pp'iinted to succeed him. Kuit Yan-i'--;- ik V. s'.iil has charge of the works t:n'"tr Mr. i:av y. Mr. Ec-ki has g(jne '. I '.i:s Ar.j'ves to meet mining men ;:o intend operating on Stockton hill, i Y-':t:i the ai!rnarh of the A. & U. j rai'road to within fifteen miles of the i canyon the old argument of isolation cannot much longer be used. New en ' terpries will be inaugurated and old ones v. ill be stimulated under the new ! order of things and we will have cn- during propptrity in this great gold camp. ! Many of ;he old min.s of the canyon will be working this winter and many c.f them will undoubtedly change ! hands.. Among the good mines of the camp are those ow ned by John Pow ers and James McOregor. They will rej ay j investigation by capitalists. MINING IN GRANT COUNTY. N. M. It is stated that the national bank v.t Silver City has on deposit over half a million dollars to the credit of mining properties that are being developed in Irant county, the funds having b.'cr. placed by the mine owners, who are rr.ostly Colorado men. says the New Mexican Review. A private letter re C' ived in this city says that many res idents of Silver City are getting ric h by mining, and many new homes are be ing built. The region around Silver City affords opportunities for leasers and prospectors to make money. Many small capitalists and business men are furnishing funds for such enterprises and sharing in the results of the labor of i he miners, drant county is receiv ing mere benefit from th'-' niiuins m- dustry than any other county in Ne.v Mexico. The present era of prosperity began when the smelter there passed into the hands of an active company. The plant has increased its capacity until it is now able to handle i!"0 tons of ore daily, and there is no trouble in securing all kinds of ore. Iron, copper, gold, silver, lead and zinc, without leaving the county, although shipments are received from California and Ari zona. New Mexico was proud of Silver City in the boom days of silver, but the people there never made as much mon ey as they are now making, although there were a few phenomenal successes attendant upon the boom. MIXING NOTES. W. H. Cushing has several men at work on a new shaft on the Stockton mining claim, which he is operating under bond from J. H. Johnson. King man Miner. T. L. Ayers is in Kingman for a ferr days. He will soon have extensive works on his big mining properties in Cerbat and L'nion Basin. A boiler for the Oro Plata mine ar rived in Kingman last week and is awaiting a team to haul it to the mine. The Grand Gulch copper mines of Mohave county are being put on a pro ducing basis. The mines are being handled by Salt Lake parties. Abe Lefever and wife hdve gone to Stockton Hill, where Mr. Lefever has a leane on the Star Spangled Banner mine.' Kingman Miner. Charies E. Sherman and Fred Leon ard are working on the Distaff mine at Chloride and are taking out rich silver ere. The Kingman Miner says Fred Brawn and Fred Cooiidge moved their tools to town from Chloride and this week left for their turquoise mines in the Black canyon range, near the Colo rado river. The Copper Mountain Mining com pany with principal place of business in Kingman, is incorporated for $",009. 000: shares $1 each. Archie Priest came in Thursday from the lead mines in the King of Arizona district. Mr. Priest expects to make a shipment of ore within a short time. Yuma Sentinel. A $25,000 gold brick was shipped from the King of Arizona this week, being the result of a twenty-days run. This is the second shipment. Frank A Vila was down from the Col orado mine the first part of the week on business. The mine is fulfilling all expectations, there being now twenty four men at work and regular ship m?n'.s are made to the smelter at EI Paso. Yuma Sentinel. Mr. Cohn of San Francisco has been here this week in the interest of a scheme to start a smelter in Yuma, sajs the Sentinel. Mr. Cohn and com pany have a patent w hereby crude pe troleum is used in the smelting of ore. The process is an improvement over the old way and a number of citizens are interesting themselves in the scheme. A dispatch from San Diego says Judge Torrance today authorized Re ceiver Trumbo of the Golden Cross mines at Hedges, to erect a cyanide plant in connection with the works, with a capacity of 300 tons per day. Ac cording to the testimony it was shown that there were fwo.OO'i tons of tailings available for treatment, and according to an analysis made they will average $2.03 per ton. The cost of treatment will not be more than sixty-five cents per ton. A few days ago William J. Beriie found a, large piece of tloat near Lynx creek which was rich in free gold, run ning into nearly a thousand dollars per ton. I have known of others finding rich free gold specimens in the same neighborhood and have found some myself. There must be a very lich vein or lode in that neighborhood, but it seems to be what is known as a blind lead. There are several veins here showing free gold but they are only partly developed, the surface indi cations showing that in th near future there will likely be a big camp here. Preparations are going on now for con siderable development work on tlies free gold prospects. Work is now go ing on in the mine ow ned by the terii torial secretary, commonly known as Happy Jack mine. Ali the development work done here that I have seen shows fair sized veins but principally low grade in value. Correspondence of the Prescott Prospect. MEASURING HER BY MACHINE. The vogue of the tailor made and its perfect fit. to obtain which enormous prices are paid to expert tailors far cutting and fitting, has induced an in genious sartorial artist of New Y"o. k to devise a measuring machine, whi-h takes what is nothing less than a mod el of a woman's figure. It consists of numerous spring adjusted points, ar ranged in vertical and horizontal rows and supported on two movable racks. The woman to be measured steps be tween these two racks, and th-n, by means of a spring attachment, each point is allowed to move slowly for ward until it just touches the body. The points thus assume the shape of the body's contour. After satisfactory adjustment of the points they are locked in position, each row with a single movement, when the racks are wheeled apart on their tracks and th ' model" st:-ps out. After the readjust ment of the racks into their original positions sheets of paper, with one straight edge, which is plai rd again.-t the square face of the supporting frame, are placed one across each rov. and the ends of the points maiked in it in pencil. This process is repjated with each row. It is evident that by placing these sheets in their proper or der on a level surface, such as a table, and poining the several points upon th sheets by lines of even sweep and cut ting the sheets through such lines, a number of patterns are obtained of th- body, or figure, by the aid of which any good mechanic at all familiar with the work con readily construct a model which will practically be a facsimile of the original. Such, at present, is the highest type in the evolution of th, dressmaker's tape measure. Pittsburg Dispatch. DO YOU KNOW Consumption ia preventable? Science has proven that, and also that neglect is suicidal. The worst cold or coush can be cured with Philoh's Cough and Consumption Cure. Sold' on positive puarantre fr over fifty years. LV. G. H. Keeler, Druggist. ENDURANCE OF INDIANS. Hardships- of a Prospecting Party YV'hicll Tested Their Mettle. A lot of prospectors among the moun tains cf Alaska and the northwest were talking about the hard work of the trail and the varying values of men and dogs and mules as conveyors of supplies, when Mr. Gibson Taylor, lawyer and prospector of Seattle, got the floor. "A W. Hager and I have just got back." said he. "from a nine days' trip on the Fraser river. British Columbia, looking for a mine or molybdenite, a mineral used in its raw state in the manufac ture of steel, and worth $:!00 a ton. We had three Fraser river In dians with us as packers, whose endur ance astonished me. One of them, Chi?f Jim, was sixty years old. five feet five inches tall and weighed 120 pounds: his sen Henry, twenty-five years old, five feet nine inches in height, weighed ISO pounds: the third. Bob. was eighty years old. five feet eight inches tall and weighed 153 pounds. We had fifty miles to go over an unbroken trail, through a primeval forest, from Spuzzum. on the Canadian Pacific road, up Spuzzum creek, and the Indians started with seventy-five rounds on each man's back, the old one of sixty carrying as much as the young one of twenty-five. It took us four days and a half to get in. and it was the hardest going I had ever experienced up to that time. "Coming back was worse. We had been delayed two days, and concluded to take a short cut across a mountain pass to save time and distance, as pro visions were running short. On the second day we had nothing to eat ex cept beef tea. but that afternoon one of the Indians killed a fine deer, w eighing two hundred pounds. Every part of it that could be used was saved, and each Indian added fifty pounds to his pack, making his load about one hundred pounds. With this weight on their backs they went up the mountain, pull ing themselves along by the wire maples where there was no sign of a trail. The going was over rocks and logs and through almost impentrable thickets. It was 10.0UO feet to the top, and we wc-re going from noon of one day until 7 o'clock the next evening. Hard work? It was the worst I ever saw, ami I had no load at all. The In dians, however, never kicked, and seemed to like it. "At night when we stopped on the mountain sid to camp. I was more than ever astonished to see those Indians eat that venison. They built a tire of logs, piled ten feet high, and cut a dozen sticks about three feet long, on which they spitted the meat in chunks weigh ing a couple of pounds each. Thei:e spits were stuck into the ground around the tir.. and as soon as the meat was ciM.ked an Indian proceeded to devour it. They kept this up from 7 until 11, consuming in that time forty-five pounds of meat, forty of which was eaten by Bob and Henry, the chief be ing content with only five pounds. They didn't seem to feci any bad effects, either, and ate their usual breakfast next morning. I may add that these Indians were members of the Church of England, and always asked a blessing t fore eating, and said their prayers night and morning. "l)uring the climb one of the old In dians slipped and fell some distance, alighting on a stone on his breast, with the whole weight of his pack on him. He was unconscious for half an hour, and when we brought him 'round we tried to get him to throw away the ex tra weight of meat he was carrying, but he would not. and after pulling himself together awhile he went ahead. c;i!y giv ing up his gun for me to carry. "ioing down the mountain on a fair tiaii to:k us five hours, and one of the Indians told, us he could make it in an hour without a white man or a pack to bother him. and I doubted his word. He dropped his pack to show me how he went clown a mountain, and for two or three hundred yards the way he jumped and ran would have made a mountain gcat's hair curl. On the way out we came across a peculiar natural forma tion in the shape of a pretty lake in a mountain pass, situated on the divide. The lake was several acres in extent, and was fed by a roaring torrent from the mi untain on one side. Its outlets w ere two streams, one at one end. flow ing to the north and one at the other end ilowing to the south. I never heard of such a lake before, though there may be others. "As for the mine of molybdenite," continued Mr. Taylor. "I will say there wasn't any there, nor could we find where it was, though the specimens w e had seen, and had been told came from there, indicated plainly that there was plenty more of the same material w here the specimens had been found. It was a hard job of nine days' tramping, all for nothing, but that is part of a pros pector's luck and his business. Spuzsum creek, far up, had never seen a white man til! Hager and I struck it, and had evidently never been fished, for one of. the Indians caught speckled trout of the finest kind, a foot or so in length. faster than the rest of us could clean them. The water was ice cold, and they were the best eating I ever stuck a tooth into. New York Sun. o THANKSGIVING. 1S3!: By the Governor of Arizona Proclama tion. One hundred and ten years ago, both houses of congress by joint committee requested the first President of this Nation "to recommend to the people of the United States a day of public thanksgiving and prayer, to be ob served by acknowledging with grateful hearts the many and signal favors of Almighty God:" and in accordance with the holy and honored precedent made by the illustrious father of his country, the President 'f the United States lias proclaimed Thursday, the thirtieth day of November, as a day of thanksgiving and praise to that Omnipotent Being who in divine mercy and grace has en throned this Republic first among the nations of the earth; who has guided our advancing civilization from the rtruggrling infancy of national life when the immortal Washington first pro claimed a day of thanksgiving, until now our military, naval, and commer cial supremacy is admitted throughout the world. AVe should be especially thankful that during the year now closing, in the curly dawn of a new century, our star cf national destiny ii approaching Iho zenith, its brilliancy untarnished by a single blot of dishonor, and the holy inspiration of our fathers is being real ized. We should be profoundly grate ful for te inestimable blessings of an enlightened, honest, and courageous administration of Rational affairs: for an expansive and liberal public policy foreign end domestic, and for the glori ous victories of our army and navy in relieving the oppressed and in promot ing higher civilization and better gov ernment wherever it has been deemed wise to assume national responsibility. We should render heartfelt thanks for this season of unexampled commer cial prosperity: for bounteous harvests, and marvelous development of our nat ural resources: for the operation of mills and factories at their fullest ca pacity; for the elevation of labor, and its liberal compensation: for preserva tion from pestilence and disease; for the happy contentment of the people, and for that loyal and patriotic judg ment of our citizens which insures the permanency and strength of our gov ernment. I therefore recommend and request the people of Arizona to set apart and observe the day designated, in grati tude and thankful praise to the "Be nificent Author of all the good that was, that is, or that will be," for the gracious favors with which we have been blessed. Arizona has great reason for thanksgiving. The development of our immeasurable natural wealth has been remarkable. Our great mineral riches are becoming known an appre ciated throughout the world. Agricul ture, horticulture, grazing, and every industry in which our people are en gaged, have been exceedingly prosper ous and profitable. Health and happi ness prevail. Our salubrious climate is unexcelled on earth. Let us meet to gether on the day appointed, in our homes and places cf worship, and with humble spirits and grateful hearts render joyful praise to the Giver of all good. Let us on this occasion profit by the I teachings of the all-wise, God, love one another, forgive our enemies," and do good to them that hate us." In the sanctity of contented homes, assem bled at bountiful repasts, in happy communion with relatives and friends, let the spirit of forgiveness prevail. I that we may be truer to our fellow-men land to ourselves, and more deserving of the saving blessings of Providence. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, (SEAL) I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Great Seal of the Territory to be affixed, this eleventh day of November, in the year f of our Lord one thousand eight hun 1 dred and ninety-nine. ! N. O. MI'RPHT. Hy the governor: C. II. AKERS, Secretary of Arizona. ! i ATpQ ass Yonn j tfflrtLtj.is.u- usasfiiST... J fc;T a Cfrrriiive circular It parV.z;? lr. KusKantn's ' Gerxziaa "lica-iix i3ptiiasM j !T WiLL iNTF-HEST YOU Broad 0 Lib e I Guarantee Cos with r cry V- lr lLtt2illr 1ht leaves our hop fiver vtrv leAlurc T '7of coiisiruciipn aud jj. cum 'Blithe is pi veu in full ia enr illu- iHFOt IDC and Oil .Engines, which is trte n ruin :-uui i Wf lKh iiA-."iinii;G rj.iXE ENGINE CO. I4WS. . Hini'CTi l(,K'S(rlTV.MII MEN CURED. HR. MEYERS Sc CO. arc the moot re liable jhypiaa he-jaus they are the n-opt Kiwmfal. They are the most eeviitl for the reason th.t tliev are the tno5t skilled and experienred. They have heen curintrdioeases and weaknesses of m.n far more than eighteen year, and have the larjjo-t and best ejuippe4 niedi(-al intiiu tton and th; most e.tei:s:ve practice in America. Thev never u&c injurious reui dies i . "fi Wp NO PAY TILL CURED. Tatientx can arrans to par v.hrn tlieT pre well o. may pay in monthly install ments C'MiSiiltatiun ami private book for men tree. Home Cures Book Free. ThoJ.-iaiHls n: curei annually without iicein tile doctors All i-orrespcniiente ronli'Iennat. So printing on envelope or parltairfsto in(i'tnt naiin o: strnlec. I'HI V ATE' BOOK FRKK. DR. MEYERS & CO. M South HrcaJay, Los AsiitjIis. ft ia Til.'!." I'l rrfxiin Ti.i..i Tt Sun.loys. 13 t"U. U Now has six first-class artist; employe!. Give us a call and be convinced. Opposite thf opera house. Hot ami cold baths 23 cents. . - i s: S S 3 v "- i 4 NOT DISPUTING IT. "Any one who knows enough." said i Mr. Ppiffins, "can learn something from I anvbodv else, however ignorant the latter may be." "That is true." assented Mrs. Splf fins. cheerfully. Now. I can occasion ally learn something from you." Pitts burg Chronicle Telegraph. PH0E1X FOUNDRY i nil Sir I r i r :V' -.vr ?ViiA I$iiJy;vtes.;'w 23 to Ji7 ISTorth Second Street. N. P. MCCALLUM, ... - Proprietor. Machinery. Supplies and Casttnss. Machinery of all Kinds Built and Repaired Ths New Chicago Restaurant, 20',foSS2iw)S.tmt, Everything new in the house. A first-class meal for 25 cents. Bagle Brand Oysters, 35 cents half doten, any etyle. Show orders from 5:30 a. m. to 4 p. m. Dinner from 4 to 8:S0 p. m. Chicken dinner and ice cream every night. 21 meals for $4.50. The regular 25c meals. Ice cream Sunday dinner. . QXJ-IM, SOO cfc CO. WHIPS! WHIPS! WHIPS! Tho best assortment in rhociiix of BUGGY, CAIiT, TEAM, L. j ana HIDING WHIPS. Ml-APKOKKS AND LAP Dl'STKliS. ICor. Adams Street i and Firs: Avenue. FOUNDRY AND MACHINE SHOP. A0SES S1UGI IES, Prop. . !l i TAKE THE WABASH ROUTE KANSAS CITY, ST. LOUIS or CHICAGO WITH THROUGH CAR SERVICE TO BUFFALO, NEW YORK and BOSTON VIA NIAGARA l- MIS , m Stop off of ten dtiys allowed on all tickets at the Falls.' ' C. S. CRANK, G. P. Agt. H033 C. CLINE I. C. P. A., St. Louis. 5io. Ios Angles. Cal. 4 IMPORTANT GATEW AYS 4- THROUGH FAST .'.FH EIGHT r AND PASSENGER SERVICE The direct through line from Arizona and New Mexico to all foinlfl In the north, east and southeast. Low al litiule. Perfect passenger service. Through cars. N-o lay-overs. Latest pattern Pullman Buffet Pletpera. HantUome Xew Cluiir Cars. Seats free. Ppeed, safety and comfort cori- I'ined. For particulars address U. F. rRBYSHIRE, KI Paso. Texas. Kl Paso, Texas. T. F. & P. A., K. P. TURNER, !. P. & T. A., 1 X-.O TKOCBJL.U TO ANSWER 5$VBfI THE CHEERFUL IDIOT. "I see," said the clerk boarder, "tho fashion items say there is to be no change in waistcoats this fall." "I positively decline to be Inter viewee"," said the Cheerful Idiot. "Any thing as obvious as that is not worth my professional attention." Indianap olis Journal. THIS SADDLE No. 65 is made with covered steel horn and roll cantle or plain, if desired; seat and Jock ey in one piece; 3-inch stirrup leathers; single or double rig; dia mond stamped; solid steel leather covered stirups; diamond cen ter cinch with tassel nicely leathered. First class Yisalia tree. Handsomely finished and well made. $35.00 Freight Prepaid to any point In th territory. J. JEPSON & SON , llfli.HS-120 X. Main St. LOS ANGELES, CAL. the mi AND VCO. MSI 351-353 North Main Street. Los Angeles, Cal. . MINING MACHINERY i SUPPLIES.... " OIL .CITY " BOILERS AND ENGINES snow MINE PUMPS. " BATES " CORLISS ENGINES. STAMP MILLS. Crushers, Rolls. Ore Buckets, Whims. HOISTING ENGINES. Geared and Friction. The Machinery and Electrical Company and MACHINE WORKS U?II, LOADED HOUSE liL VNKETS. CAPITAL HARNESS SSI0P FROM II. W. CX'RTI? S. W. F. & P. A., alias. Texas.