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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, November 22, 1902, Image 8

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1902-11-22/ed-1/seq-8/

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Don't 'D
Hundreds of People Are Slowly Sinking
Into the Clutches of the "Great
White Death"--Consumption.
They Do Not Seem to Realize That the Gradual Loss of
Appetite and Flesh, the. Tired Feeling, the Nervous
ness, the Bright Eyes, the Flushed Cheeks, the
Feverish Condition, and Slight Cough Is
the Dread Consumption.
A Free Tackage Containing Sufficient to Convince the Most Skeptical Sent
rrcpaiu to All Who Write Don't Delay liut Semi
Name and Address 'To-day.
By State Officials, and Great
as the Only Cure
Don't die of consumption. Don't make
the mistake that hundreds of others are
making and that has already filled thou
sands of graves with the very flower of
the youth of this country. The dread
"White Death" is stalkintr alwxit the
land more deadly than small pox. more
malignant than diptheria. more contag
ious than scarlet fever. It is the most
dreadful and most dreaded disease
known. Fatal as leprosy, it is as com
mon almost as a cold. You ride, walk,
talk and laugh everyday with friends
by whose side stands the grim spectre
'Consumption.' Slowly, patiently, lut
untiringly and unceasingly death gathers
them in. As the face grows thinner, the
once quick step lags, the lithe form In
comes bent and stiff as the dread dis
ease devours the blood of its victim.
Slowly and surely the deadly consump
tion consumes that house of mortal clay,
and in a few weeks or at most a few
months the dear one is laid away in the
cold ground and the grim soectre stalks
on to linger by another's sile, always
grasping. alwavs insatiabl". always
athlrst for a-victim's blood. The figures
of the deaths by consumption in thin
country are simply appalling- A slight
cold, a little fever, an annoying cough
then the eoflin and shroud and mourners.
There is a positive cure for consump
tion. It has been tested time and again
on the very deathbed of consumption. Jt
has been given to the dying as they lay
gasping for breath and struggle as It
might, the demon Consumption was
throttled and vanquished by the mar
velous remedy discovered by Dr. Derk P.
Doctor Yonkerman receives hundreds
of letters like the following every week:
Vicksburg, Mich.. July , l!n.
"Having had so manv inquiries alout
my case. I take the liberty of forwarding
to you this history of my illness, hoping
it may reach a large number of sufferers.
I was taken ill last August with a tlry,
harsh cough. At the end of three weeks
I commenced to raise pus apd mucus and
suffered from high fevers and night
sweats. I had mv sputum examined by
the best doctors here and they pronounc
Pluck and Luck of Three Young Gen
tlemen of Japan.
The Sacred City of Lassa, the capital
city of Tibet, hitherto a forbidden city,
to all foreigners, has been entered re
cently by three daring young Japanese
explorers. They are Captain Yoshiteru
Narita, Hiroshi Komi and Keikai
Kawaguchi, a Buddhist priest of Hon
ganji, Kyoto. Captain Y. Narita is a
promising young soldier and a son of
a Samurai of the Satsuma clan. He
went to China several years ago. stay
ing in that country for several months
while he was preparing for his arduous
expedition. After many dangers and
hardships he succeeded in reaching
Lassa, having taken several years to
accomplish his self-appointed task. He
stayed in the Holy City for eighteen
days, and then returned to Japan about
two months ago.' About the same time
that Captain Narita visited Lassa Mr.
Hiroshi Nomi reached the interior of
Tibet. There has been no news from
him Jor some time, and he is supposed
to be on his way home. He is 4 very
young man, but brave and cool and
quiet in his ways. Keikai Kawaguchi.
the third of the Japanese explorers,
had the hardest experience. He went
by way of the Himalaya mountains,
and suffered a severe attack of snow
blindness. He was totally blind for
some time, but has entirely recovered
from this mountain disease. Once he
was mistaken for a robber by the Tib
etans, who came very near making him
pay the penalty, which is in Tibet to
put the robber on a horse and then
shoot him. Mr. Kawaguchi. who is a
Buddhist priest, at last succeeded in
reaching- Lassa, and is still residing in
that city.
These achievements, remarkable in
themselves, are significant in another
way. In the first place, they show the
tremendous energy and , Indomitable
bearing of the Japanese. It will be
found, in the case of others who have
ie of :r : :
coverer of Tuberculozyne Endorsed
Medical Men of all the World
For Consumption.
ed my case 'Quick Consumption. They
said they could do nothing for me. I
was falling very fast and as confined to
bed. I could not speak alove a whisper.
1 could not stand on my feet or sit up
in lnd ten minutes at a time. The dor
ters said I coul't live onlv a lew days as
I hail 'Quick' Consumption. On Feb
ruary 24. I commenced taking your Tu
berrulozyne (Yonkerman) and in sever-,
days time I was able to sit up and in a.
month I was out. and have Vx-en gaining
rapidly ever since. I lost 2G pounds in
weight whih I have now regained. I
know your Tuberculozyne saved my life
and I hope this may reach many other
sufferers end induce them to UFe your
medicine that it mny cnr- them too."
Mr. J:imes Roylan of Kalamazoo, says:
'TubercoiozyDe (Yonkerman) has cured
me completely of consumption.
"Three years ago I contracted a cough
and a coid that hung on and that I
could not hrepk up. I had hemorrhages
and four physicians of this city pro
nounced my case consumption of the
lungs and advised me to go South, as
they thought it might prolong my life a
little. I continued to grow worse until I
was very weak and had to quit work. I
thought mv case hoi-le?s but was per
suader" to take Tuberculozyne and to-day
1 am as well as ever and able to work at
my trade (tailor! every day. I have gain
ed is pounds and am increasing in weight
and Dr. Yonkerman cured me."
Tubercolozyne rres in a few weeks
the most desoerate cases and it cures
quicker and forever the milder cases that
are just starting. The doctor enjoys bis
great work. He has cured thousands al
ready this year. He wants to send his
marvelous remedy to every sufferer f.i
this broad land and be will, to any'ono
who Bejids name and address, send a free
trial package that is convincing of the
great power of his remedy over the King
of Disease Consumption. Write to-day
to Dr. Derk P. Yonkerman. 1142 Shakes
peare tddg., Kalamazoo, Mich., and be
cured while there is yet time.
tried to reach Lassa, that they were
men who had fitted themselves by long
study and experience for the attempt,
and who made the final effort under
the most favorable conditions possible.
All of them, with one of two rare ex
ceptions, failed lamentably. Mission
aries, who had won the confidence of
the Tibetans, and who had learned
their language, failed to penetrate even
to the vicinity of the sacred city. Some
succeeded in getting within a day's
march and were tortured and turned
back, or killed. Even the most accom
plished explorer of modern times, Sven
Hedin, the Incomparable Swede, who
had fitted himself for his work by
years of study and travel, could not
pass the Tibetans guards that protect
ed the sacred precincts of Lassa. Yet
these Japanese, young and untried ad
venturers, with the exception of Cap
tain Narita, who prepared for his ex
pedition by living in China for several
months, succeeded in attaining a goal
that has been denied to the most daring
and experienced travelers in the world.
Hut the chief significance of these re
markable achievements is in the revela
tion of a new force and energy in tha
world of action. It reveals an awak
ening in Japan such as occurred in
Spain when there dawned upon her
early greatness, and when she was pre
paring to send forth into the world her
explorers and conquerors Columbus
Cortc-z, Pizarro, de Soto; or, in Eng
land, when Drake and Howard and
Hawke led the way to the glories of
England, on sea and land, and trans
formed her Into a world-explorer and
world-conqueror. It reveals the birth
of tremendous national energy and an
indomitable national spirit. Japan is
no longer a group of islands, a collec
tion of people, but a nation, possessed
by a fiery national spirit. These things
reveal it, just as it was revealed by the
greater things of the war with China,
and by the splendid heroism of her
soldiers in the advance on Peking, and
by their more than splendid chivalry
and courtesy toward the conquered
We must now look to Japan for the
Spekes, Burtons, Magellan?, Living
stones, Cooks, Marco Folos. We -find
some of these hardy and daring ex
plorers penetrating into portions '
China forbidden to foreigners 'for cen
turies: we find more of them passing
the cordons of Tibetan guards around
Lassa, and calmly residing within the
holy limits of the capital of Lamatsm,
unshaken and afraid, while the English
explorers still find the Himalaya the
bounds of their explorations from their
neighboring possessions in India; and
we may soon find them penetrating to
the north pole with the same non
chalance with which they advanced to
the walls of Tlen-tsin and Peking un
der fire, scaled the walls of Ping Yang,
or sank the Chinese warships in the
harbor of Wei-hal-wel. A new nation
has been. born into the world. Japan
and America.
Why do we call a Jug in a wicker
work casing or box a "demijohr:?" That
name naturally suggests "half-John,"
or "John half-full," or somebody or
something directly or indirectly con
nected with some "John" and liquor.
But demijohns are used for holding all
sorts of liquors not necessarily intox
icants by any means.
The origin of the word is a trifle
clouded. We get it from the French
"demejeanne," which signifies a "demi
john," Just as in our language. AJ
that word appears to have been origin
ally a corruption or an accommodation,
so called, of "Dame Jeanne," or Lady
Jane or else to have gone into the
French tongue directly from the Arabic
"damagan" (a demijohn), said to be so
called from Damagan, a town in north
ern Persia, once famous for its glass
works, and to have been the spot n hei-j
glass jugs enclosed in wickerwork were
originally made.
From a dealer In glassware it was
learned by a New York reporter the
other day ' that the largest demijohn
made regularly for the trade has a
capacity of only five gallons. The
smallest holds only one and a half
ounces, or less than a gill. That size
is used chiefly for perfumery and cor
dials. "Between the five-gallon and the gill
size," this dealer explained, "demijohns
are made in many sizes, including
quarts, pints and half pints. In these
smaller demijohns there is a consider
able holiday trade. Demijohns are not
very costly, anyway, but the very
smallest are the most expensive pro
portionately. A gill demijohn sells for
more than one that will hold a gallon,
the simple reason Wing that the little
one must be covered with care as to its
appearance, while in the larger sizes
the chief thing required is serviceabil
ity. So the basket -work on the very
littlest demijohn may take more time
and cost more for labor than that on
a demijohn some sizes larger.
Probably the first idea of most people-
would be that the demijohn is made
solely to contain liquor; and very likely
it Is used more for that than for any
other one purpose. But demijohns are.
in fact, used for many purposes. They
are used for vinegar and for molasses.
for perfumery and for rum, for cordial.
and for extracts, for essences and for
waters, and so on, in housekeeping use,
and in the drug and other trades.
"Almost all the demijohns used In
this country are made here, though
some are imi-orted from Germany and
France. From those countries also we
get, containing drug importations, some
odd-shaped demijohn .irger than any
W'e use in this country. Here for In
stance is a French demijohn that holds
approximately 6 gallons. It is tall
and of straight-sided, cylindrical form.
and carried in a hamix-r-Iike outer
basketrw-ith two handles, one on either
side at the top. This makes a nice
looking package and is handy to lift
and carry around, but railroads don't
like to handle wicker-covered bottles of
that sort on account of their liability
to break.
On the other side they pack th?
demijohns like that w ith cork scraps or
scraps of sponge for their protection in
transportation. Our big demijohns
here, above five gallons, are made in
the form of what are called box demi
johns, the bottle being Incased not in
wickerwork, but in a box, or a wooden
crate. For that matter there are now
made many box demijohns of smaller
sizes as well."
It has been announced that Miss
Hallie Erminie Rives will write a novel
in which Mr. Charles M. Schwab, the
millionaire president of the billionaire
steel company, will le the hero. The
conception of this idea is a manifesta
tion of genius. The possession of great
wealth always adds to the interest of
iJfv?yp: ".'Kiiusui Biucr bcx, mien as nervous iTrwtration. I-'ailingor Lost, Manhood.
525sSfa-V' Impotcncy. Nichtly Emissions. Youthful Errors. Mental Worry. cxressiveuRe
w uic-u it-au io crasurapuon anu insanity, witn every
AFTER USINfi 0"''cr e guarantee to cure or refund the money. Sold at fcl.OO per box
ftriC.T UOINU. obexes for $i.OO. IK. FIOTT'S OIF.TIK'Ali CO., Cleveland, Ohlo
For sale only by BEN L. BEAR. ip-to-date druggist. 'hoeniz.
AX; . Tk.
One, two or three disc plows. Call and look over them. The best all around
plow on the market." .. .. .
Clark-Pratt Vehicle Co.
South First Street, o pposite Fire Station.
The California Restaurant
lr!ctly Flmt-ClaM Quick rtivl
Kegulnr Dinner ott Hunririy
33-35 North First Avenue
a hero. The Count of Monte Crlsto
without his ruby hasheesh box and his
large bank account' would not have
been nearly so interesting a hero. He
would have been cntliyly unable to
carry out the great purposes of the
hook, and but for the fortunate discov
ery of the treasure on the island man
kind would be deprived of one of the
most thrilling narratives ever written.
Then there was Aladdin. "From aa or
dinary boy, oppressed perennially with
that tired feeling, he developed into a
most Interesting hero as soon as he
got unlimited wealth and was enabled
to marry the princess and to put his
foot on the neck of the grand vizier if
he had so desired.
The possibilities of a hero as wealthy
as Mr. Schwab, with a salary of $1,
000,000 a year, and in the enjoyment of
a private yacht, are enormous, and
Miss Rives intends to do it right. She
is even now among the ironmakers of
Pittsburg learning details, and It is
Just possible that she may s;rve an ap
prenticeship as a molder or puddler
in order to give the book the realism
so necessary to success. From the
foundry she may plunge Into Wall
street and finally land up at the -new
palace on Morningside heights. She
will find that palace far more firmly
fixed than was Aladdin's, and with
modern plumbing ami conveniences
that the slave of the lamp had not
dreamed of. Probably he his never
been aware of it. but Mr. Schwab has
all along been the ideal of a hero of
romances. It took genius to discover
It. But there Is a still higher Ideal, and
after "The Tale of a Trust President"
has gone forth, we may expect another
book of the same kind entitled "The
Fortunes of a Financier," with Mr. J.
P. Morgan himself as the prince Bal
timore Sun.
This is the month of cough, colds
and acute cataarh. Do you catch cold
easily? Find yourself hoarse, with a
tickling in your throat and an annoy
ing cough at night? Then, you should
always have handy, a bottle of Bal
lard's Horehound Syrup. J. A. Ander
son. 354 West 5th St.. Salt Lake City,
writes: "We use Ballard's Horehound
Syrup for coughs and colds. It gives
immediate relief. We know it's' the
best remedy for these troubles. I write
this to Induce other people to try this'
pleasant and efficient remedy." 2Zc. 50c
and $1.00 at Elvey & Uulett's drug
The Independent Order of the Pons of
Syntax and Worthy Outside Juards
of the English Language never sleeps.
It has all seasons for Its own and Is
as great by sea as by land, terra mar
ique, us -our solemn oil friend. Dr.
Thomas Kerchever Arnold's "Latin
Prow Composition," used t tell us in
the brave days .T yore. From the
Brooklyn navy yard and United States
rhip Columbia tomes this- voice of
flattering blame:
"Your high position as a purist in
English must not be menaced by yovr
tife or th word 'squeegee.' Tile word
Is 'squilgee. "
A pnrit in English: y-ir hart.
liver and p-irts ;f : ;.' li. na . vi are
neither purist nor Puri: in, ' ivi lier
Phil'Ftin" nor prig. Th.- laitg- age wis
rnailc for and by man. r.'if man Tor
language; and for years wo bave bid
den the pcdantM, ;he h.xicolaters, the
FoUmn. strutting grammarians, go
hang. New York Sun.
I am greatly disappointed In Presi
dent Roosevelt."
"Why? What's the matter with
"I had supposed all along that he
was a sportsman."
"Well, isn't he?"
"Nav. Went after turkeys in Vir
ginia and didn't get a feather; went
after bear in Mississippi and" didn't
get a claw. Whv, hang it, he didn't
even kill a guide."
"And what is your most popular
drink?" he asked.
" 'The same,' the bartender replied,
after a moment's thought. Kansas
City Journal.
Dyspepsia Tablets
cure dyspepsia and all disorders arising
from indigestion. Endorsed by physi
cians everywhere. Sold by all drug
gists. No cure, no pay. 25 cents. Trial
package free by writing to W. H.
Hooker & Co., Buffalo, N. Y. T. F.
Hudson Pharmacy. - . ..-
33 XX. ' MOTT'S
Hration and all diseases of tho generative
Pinter Arlxona
PRESENTS: That we, the undersign
ed, J. Letton Martin, J. Criy Martin,
Charles Edward Horrocks and George
W. Bryan, of Ashland, Boyd County,
Kentucky, and Otto Von Kanel, of New
Tork City, New York, have this day as
sociated ourselves together for the pur
pose of forming a corporation under
the laws of the Territory of Arizona.
And we do hereby certify:
That the name of the corporation
PANY, and its principal place of trans
acting business shall be Ashland. Boyd
County. Kentucky, and the principal
place of transacting business in Arizona
shall be Phoenix, Maricopa County,
Arizona, and it may hereafter establish
and have, one or more branch offices
in Cincinnati, Ohio, or New York City,
as may determined by the By-Laws of
the 3ald Company.
That the general nature of the busi
ness proposed to be transacted, and th
objects and purposes for which, and for
any. of which, this corporation la form
ed are, to do any or all of the thing
herein set forth to the same extent as
a natural person might or could do
To conduct business in any of the
States, Territories, Colonies, or Depen
dencies of the United States, in Mexico,
and In any and all foreign countries; to
have one or more offices therein, and to
hold, purchase, mortgage- and convey
real and personal property without lim
it aa to amount thereof; to acquire,
purchase, own and leaHe. real estate,
mines and minerals and rights, and to
sell, lease, rent or operate the same; to
excavate for mine and remove gold, sil
ver, copper and all other minerals and
mineral substances; to transport and
dispose of the same and their products;
to purchase, acquire, build, own and
lease houses, roads, tramways, Inclines
and wharf landings; to purchase, lease
or construct buildings and boats, and
to sell lease, rent, or use the sm; to
develop and improve lands and rained,
to buy, sell and otherwise deal In, gen
eral merchandise, to construct, main
tain and operate oil and gas wells, and
pipe lines and lines conveying, trans
porting and delivering oil or gas, or
Loth oil and gas, to bore, prospect and
cjerate for petroleum, natural gas,
suit water and any and all other oils
end gases; to transport and dispose if
the same and the products thereof; to
construct, maintain and operate ma
e hinery and plants, and appliances for
the generation, distribution and use of
electric light and power; to ticqulre
rifhts and proiertles. and to undertake
the whole, or any part of, the assets
and liabilities of any person, firm, as
roclatlon or corporation, and to pay for
the same in cash, stocks or bonds f
this corporation, or otherwise, to take
out patents and acquire those taken
out by others; to acquire or grant 11-e-enses
In respect of patents or works, or
do whatever else to them may be.
thought fit; to draw, make, accept, en
dorse, discount, execut j and issue pro
missory notes, bills of exchange, war
rants, bonds, debentures and other ne
gotiable or transferable instruments; to
borrow or raise money without limit
as to amount not exceeding ViOO.OOO by
the issue of,-or upon, bonds, debentures
or debenture stock, cr in such other
manner as the corporation shall think
lit, to have one or mote offices to carry
on all. or any, of its operations and
business; to purchase, or otherwise ac
quire, to hold, own, mortgage, sell, con
vey, or otherwise dispose of real and
personal property of every class and
description in any of the United States,
Districts, Territories. Dependencies,
Colonies thereof, and in Mexico and in
any and all foreign countries or places,
and In general to carry on any other
business in connection with the fore
going, whether of manufacture pr oth
erwise, and to have and to exercise all
jxjwers conferred by tne laws of Ari
zona upon corporations formed under
the laws of the Territory of Arizona:
and It is expressly provided that tho
foregoing clause shall be construed
both as objects and powers being here
by expressly. provided that the forego
ing enumeration of specific power3
shall not be held to limit or restrict tn
any manner, the peiwers of this cor
That the amount of capital Ftock
authorized is one million (1,000.000) dol
lars, and the number of shares Into
which it is divided is one million shares,
of the par value of One dollar each,
which amount Is to be paid in at the
times and upon the conditions follow
ing, viz.
Twenty-five thousand (25,000) dollars
in cash, with which amount this cor
poration will commence business, and
the remaining number of shares to be
paid for in discharge of subscription
therefor already made, and upon con
veyance to this corporation of certain
properties situated in the District of
"La Union," State of Guerrero, Mexi
co, and consisting of about sixty-two
(C2) pertenenclas (148 acres) to be re
ceived as consideration for issuances ot
said remaining shares, fully paid Ind
The time of the; commencement of
said corporation Is the 10th day of June.
One Thousand Nine Hundred and Two,
and the time of Its termination, the
10th day of June, One Thousand ?fine
Hundred and Twenty-Seven.
The officers of said corporation to
conduct its affairs, shall consist of a
Board of Directors consisting of Itour
members, as follows: J. Letton Martin,
Ashland, Boyd County, Kentucky;
Charles Edward Horrocks, Ashland,
Boyd County, Kentucky; J. Cray Mar
tin, Ashland, Boyel County, Kentucky;
and Otto Von Kanel. New York City,
New York, who are to be elected on
June 10, 1902. "and Khali hold their offices
until their successors shall have been
duly elected.
The annual meeting of the 'stockhold
ers for the purpose of electing Directors
and the transaction of such ot'ier busi
ness as may come befor that lody,
shall be held In the"City of Ashland,
Boyd County, Kentucky, on th. scond
Tuesday of June, in each year.
The Beard of Directors Fhltl elect
from their body a President. Vice
President, Secretary and Treasurer. th-
latter two of which offices may be filled
by the same person, and may appoint
such other agents as by them are, or
may be. deemed necessary In tho man
agement of the corporate affalrfl.
The annual meeting of the Board of
Directors for the election of officers,
and for the transaction of such other
business as may come before the board,
shall be held at the office of the Com
pany in the City of Ashland, Boyd
County. . Kentucky, at such Urn., aa
shall be fixed by the By-Laws.
The highest amount of indebtedness
or liability, to which the corporation
may at any time subject ltfelf Is five
hundred thousand ($500,000) dollars.
The private property of each officer
and stockholder os said corporation is
to be exempt from all corporate debts.
The Board of Directors may adopt
By-Laws for the government of this
corporation, may authorize the Presi
dent to have in charge the general
management of the affairs thereof; t?
enter into contracts, execute and acept
deeds, leases, or other conveyance:;, and
do any and all other acts for and in 'he
name of this corporation that he aiay
deem necessary in carrying out the
purposes for which this corporation is
hereunto set our hands and seal I l.his
23d day of May, A. D., 1902.
J. Letton Martin. (bead)
Charles Edward Horrocks, (Seai)
J. Cray Martin, (SeaL)
George W. Bryan, (Sew I
Otto Van Kanel. (Sj)
Signed and sealed in presence of John
l. Hager, as to all A. M. Kelley, -.ix-cept
Kanel. R. P. Hovey as in K, V.
Kanel. -v
County of Boyd. ss.
i Before me, Anna Mary Kelley, a No
tary Public within and for the County
;.nd State aforesaid, duly commissioned
qualified and acting, on this day per
sonally appeared J. Letton Martin, J.
Cray Martin, Charles Edward Hor
rocks and George W. Bryan, known to
me to be the persons whose names are
subscribed to the foregoing instrument
and severally acknowledged to me that
they executed the same for the purposes
and considerations therein expressed.
Given under my hand and seal of
office this 23rd day of May. A. D.. 1902.
My commission expires February 18,
(Notarial Seal)
Notary Public, Boyd County, Ky.
County of New York,
City of New York.
Before me, R. P. Hovey, a Notary
Public within and for the County and
State aforesaid, duly commissioned,
qualified and acting, on this day per
sonally appeared Otto Von Kanel,
known to me to be, the person whose
name Is subscribed to the foregoing in
strument and acknowledged to me that
he executed the same for the purposes
and considerations therein expressed.
Given under my hand and seal of
office, this 7th day of June, A. D., 1H02.
My commission expires Jjiie; 30th,
(Notarial Seal) R. P. HOVEY.
Notary Publie-, Notary Public, New
York Co., No. 231.
County of Maricopa, ss.
I. B. F. McFall, County Recorder in
and for the County and Territory afore
said, hereby certify that I liave com
pared the foregoing copy with the orig
inal Articles of Incorporation of the
filed and recorded in my olfice on the
4th day of June, 1902. in Book No. 10
of Incorporations at Page and that
the same is a full, true and correct copy
of such original and of the whole there
of. WITNESS my hand and seal of office
this 14th day of June. 1902.
(Seal) B. F. McFALL,
By A. S. Arthur, County Recorder.
Filed and Recorded in the office of
the Secretary of the Territory of Ari
zona this 14th day of June, A. D., 1902,
at 2 p. m.
Secretary -of Arizona.
First publication November 21.
PRESENTS: That we, whose hands
are hereunto affixed, do hereby asso
ciate ourselves together for the pur
pose of fetrmlng a corporation under
the laws of the Territory of Arizona,
and to that end make the following
First: The names of the- corporators J
are: William F. Matlock, Clarence L.
Andrews. William W. Boughton, Benja
min K. Hall and Henry C. Diers, and
the name of the corporation shall be,
"Alaska Gold Miners' Develdpment and
Guarantee Company." The principal
place in which the business of said cor
poration within the Territory of Ari
zona is to be transacted is Phoenix,
Maricopa County, Arizona, and tho
principal place of business or said cor
poration outside the Territory of Ari
zona shall be the City of Skagway in
the District of Alaska, at which meet
ings of the Board of Directors may be
held, ana the corporation may have
such branch offices either within or
without the Territory of Arizona as
may be established by the Board of Di
rectors. Second: The objects anil purposes
for which this corporation is formed
a. To search for, prospect, examine
and cxploremines and gcounds supposed
o contain minerals and to search for
and obtain information in regards to
mines, mining claims, mining districts
and localities; to purchase, take on
lease or otherwise acquire any interest
therein, and to hold, sell, dispose of and
deal with land and hereditaments of
any tenure, gold, silver, copper, lead,
tin, quicksilver, iron, stone, coal or
other mine, mining, water, timber or
other rights and generally any property
supposed to contain minerals of any
kind, and undertakings connected
therewith, and to explore, work, exer
cise, develop, finance and turn to ac
count the same.
b. To scare for. quarry, assay, crush,
wash, dress, reduce, amalgamate, smelt,
refine and prepare for market metall
ferous quartz and ore, and other min
eral and metal substances, and for this
purpose to buy or otherwi.se acquire
The acrobat can wear them,
You can wear them playing golf;
You can wear them when- you're
heated, '
You can wear them when you're cold.
For they never give, discomfort
And they never lose their hold.
Care and attention are the two things
needful in the popular laundry. Ordi
nary carp and ordinary attention will
accomplish much, but being unusually
careful and attentive has accomplished
wonders f jr our customers and our
selves. Our work is perfec t, and our
system without a flaw. We make no
mistakes. Customers find no ault.
Yours for good and prompt delivery.
PhoDC 3U1 Cor. Adam and Third 8tn.
T -w km a w 4
I ....lilt rLALt.... t
" j.
" Imported and Domestic Wines
Liquors and Cigars 4,
JJ riiocuix - Arizona 4
Michelob Beer
on Draught
Incorporated Jun IS. 1902
Is open to members and their guests
only. For membership see cither of
i.Ae directors, "William Widmer. presi
dent; Ed Ruppert, vice president, or
Robert F. Doll. Alex ttheinstein, A. R.
McCalmley, directors, or the steward at
the clubhouse, three and one-half miles
east, on Tempe road.
Treasurer. Secretary and Steward.
The Bank Exchange.
We Serve
...Hot Lunches
Betweea 11:30 and 2 p. in.
Home CooKing
"BuprrtiiiTio' All Risrht Inclndint?
Prices .
buildings. plant, machinery. Imple
ments, appliances and tools; to buy,
sell, manipulate, export and deal in
ores, metals and minerals of all kinds,
and gen-rally to institute, enter into,
carry on, assist or participate in ny
mining and metallurgical operations
and undertakings connected therewith.
c. To purchase or otherwise acquire,
hole., -sell, exchange, turn to account,
disposi of, and deal in real and per
sonal property of all kinds, and in par
ticular lands, buildings, hereditaments,
business concerns and undertakings,
mortgages, charges, annuities, patents,
patent-rights, licenses, , securities,
grants, cna iters, leases, contracts, op
tions, book debts and claims, and any
interest in real and personal property,
and any claims against such property,
or against any person or Company, and
to finance and carry on, any business
concern or undertaking so acquired.
d. To promotb, acquire, construct,
equip, maintain, improve, work, man
age and contred, or aid, in or subscribe
towards the promotion, acquisition,
construction, equipment, maintainence,
improvement, working, management or
control of works, undertakings and op
erations of all kinds, and in particular
roads, tramways, railways, telegraphs,
telephones, ships, lighters, piers, docks,
quays, wharves, warehouses, bridges,
viaducts, acqueducts reservoirs, em
bankments, water-works, water-courses,
canals, flumes. Irrigations, drainage,
saw-mills, "crushing-mills, smelting
works, iron, steel, engineering and im
plement work, hydraulic works, gas
and electric lighting, electrical works,
power supply, quarries, collieries, coke
(Continued on Page Nine.)

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