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ARTICLES Of INCORPORATION
Alma Mill and Mining Company. ARTICLE I. The undersigned, 1. 11. McCnbe, II. O. Weyse,-!!. H. Ooldschmldt, F. "Wiedwald and J. Ijirquier, herrby associate ourselves to Ketlier and execute these articles of incorpo ration for the purpose of forinins a corpora tion under the laws of the territory of Arizo na, the name of which corporation shall be the Alma Mill and Minim? Company, and its principal place of business shall be at Yuma, Yuma county, territory of Arizona, with a branch office at the city of Ixs Angeles, Los Angeles county, state of California. ARTICLE II. ThcKcneral nature of the business of said company shall be to own, operate and dis pose of products of quarries of marble and stone; to mine for gold and other minerals; to hold, purchase and locate mluerr.l and .t);-r '.and-, and water rights; to buy. sell, h-ase ;md mortgage real and personal propert y; to make, buy and sell bills, notes, bonds and debentures; to erect and operate smelters, mills, refineries and 1 other works for reducing and treating ores and minerals; to develop electricity and buy and sell the same and any mining or water machinery operated thereby; to erect any j" houses or buildings necessary or convenient ; to contain any machinery aforesaid or for . using as a boarding house for the employes " - of the company; to locate and establish town kites and to: survey the same, and to dispose . of. mortgage and lease lots therein; to own, lease and sell lots therein; to erect and own and oporatr a;. J !":-.e and "-ell telephone or telegraph lines; to build roads, tramways, electric and steam railroads and canals from the company's mines and works to some river, railroad or highway; to locate and de- velop oil lands and lands containing other ". kindred substances; to develop, produce and 'refine oil and other hydro carbon substances and chemicals; to construct and operate hotels; to buy and sell exchange, discount commercial paper, recive deposits and loan money; to biiy and sell all kinds of fuel; and j to do anytning neeurui to conduct a gen eral mining, exploring and lovclopraent busi ness and to conductany or all of the business before named in Arizona, or in any other state or territory in the United States or in the Republic of Mexico, or in any other for eign country. ARTICLE in. The capital stock of said company shall con sist of two hundred and fifty thousand dol lars, divided into two hundred and fifty thousand shares of the par value of ouc dol lar each; said stock upon issuance to be paid in full in cash or its equivalent in property conveyed to said company, or for services for said company, and when issued shall be for ever non-assessable. ARTICLE IV. Tills corporation shall commence business when its articles of incorporation are tiled with the county recorder of said Yuma coun ty and the secretary of the territory of Ari- zona, and it shall continue for twenty-five, years thereafter. ARTICLE V. The affairs of this'corporation shall be con-, ducted by a board oNkpctore coiiino" 3f Ave stockholders, v 'JPffinn oe elected annu ally on the first Monday in January of each . year, anisuul such election, P. B. McCabe, JI j. Wcy, H. H. Goldschmidt, James Iar- quierand F. "Wiedwald shall act as such di rectors. ARTICLE VI. The highest amount of indebtedness and liability to which tin's corporation shall sub . ject itself shall be twenty-five thousand (S2.5,000.(X)) dollars. ARTICLE VII. The private property of the stockholders of this corporation shall be exempt from the debt of this corporation. ARTICLE VIII. These articles of Incorporation may be amended by a majority voteof the stockhold ers of this corporation at any regular meeting of the stockholders, or any other meeting called for that purpose, and the amendments shall be filed with the county recorder of the said county of Yuma, and printed as required by law. ARTICLE IX. That the directors of this corporation may adopt by-laws for this corporation at their first meeting. Election of directors and stock holders' meeting (annual) shall be held year ly on the first Monday in January of each year. Witness our hands and seals this 30th day of October, 1902. T.Ti. McCabk, Seal " II. G. Wei-sb, Heal II. II. Goldschmidt, Seal F. Wiedwald, Seal James Lakquiei:, Seal State ok California, County of Los Angeles, f ss. On this 30th day of October, in the year one thousand nine hundred and two, before me, D. C. Burrey, a Notary Public in and for said County of Los Angeles, State of Cali fornia, residing therein, duly commissioned and sworn, personally appeared P. B. Mc Cabe, II. G- Weyse, H. H. Goldschmidt, F. Wiedwald; and James Larquicr, known to me to be the persons whose names are sub ' scribed to the within instrument, and ac knowledged that they executed the same. In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and affixed my otHcial .seal the day and ' year In this certificate first above written. P. C. BlTRKEY. Seal Notary Public in and for the county of Los Angeles, State of California. Territory of Arizona, . County or Yuma, t bs" 1. C. P. Cronin. County Recorder in and for the County of Yuma, Territory of Arizona. "" do hereby certify that the foregoing is a true. full and correct copy of Articles of Incorpor , ntlon of the Alma Mill and Mining Company as filed for record in my office on the 10th day of November, A. D. WU2, and as appears ofrecord.in Book 1 of Articles of Incorporation, page et seq., Kecords of Yuma County, aforesaid. In witness whercor, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed my official seal, this ICth day of November, A. I). 1902. (seal) C. P. CRONIN, County Recorder, Yuma County, Arizona Territory. First publication Nov. 12, 1002. Notice for Pubiication Homestead Entry, No. C945. Land Office at Tucson. Arizona, I December 24, 1902.. f Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made be fore the Clerk of the District Court at Yuma. Arizona, on Saturday, February 7. 1903, viz: Edmund L. Morris, of Yuma. Arizona, for the W. H S. XV. and N. K.H S. W. M Sea 10, T. 9 S.. it. 24 W., G. and S. it B. and M. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Stan ii. Wocds. Edward B. Ingalls, Gus Liv ingston and Philip J. Miller, all of Yuma, Arizona. MILTON I?. MOOIIE, Register. First publication December 31, 1902. ' Send model, sketch or j-loto cf invention for iree report on rwrenraoiiiiy. serine uck, :FSSreTRABE-MARKS "ii": I Wc promptly obtain U. S. and Foreign ARIZONA. Her Great Resources Splendid Soil Fine Climate. Agriculture One of the Important Industries of Arizona. No Fertilization of the Soil Neces sarySilt Deposited by Irri gation Renders the Soil Rich in the Element of Fertility. The Climate. Condition Favorable to a Great Variety of flarketable Produce. The following report from the direc tor of experiment station, is published a.s giving a fair resume of the conclu sions which have heen reached in re gard to agriculture in this territory: One of the most encouraging signs of the times in connections with Arizona is the growth of her agricultural interests. These interests, by creating a settled population and certain sources of wealth, insure the Territory, as a whole, against those excessive fluctuations in popula tion and finance which arc so often observed in purely mining communities. Although but a small percentage of the total area of Arizona is under cultivation, yet when the actual amount and productiveness of these lands is considered the place of agriculture among the iudustrei of the Territory is very important. Arizona has and always will have land in excess of the water supply available for irrigation, without which agriculture can, excepting in rare instances, hardly be considered. Out of about 72,800,000 acres in the Territory only 5,700,000 acres are privately owned, of which about 450,000 acres arc under irrigation ditch. For the total amount of land under ditch, there is not sufficient water in all instances to insure Vrops; but in time there can be little doubt that the storage and development of waterwill lead to the successful irrigaation of much more than the area under ditch. The future of agriculture in Arizona is, with out question, more than usually good, and for the reason that the conditions of soil, irrigation and climate combine to produce an uncommon variety and amount of marketable produce. The soil of Arizona, as is usual with the soils of arid regions, are rich in the elements of f ertili ty. requiring only the ever-needful water, skill, and industry in their management to secure abundant returns. The fertility of cultivated soils in irrigated regions is further assured by the deposite of silt brought upon the land with irrigation water. The problems of fertilization, which become so serious in humid sections, are therefore of much less importance here and not to be so carefully reckoned with in connection with the future of our agriculture. The most marked advantage in connection with agriculture and horticulture, especially in, southern Arizona, is the climate. Frac; dauuary to June the temperature resembles that of spring and early yammer in the latitude or Ken tucky. From June to September the climate is or subtropical fervor, while from September to November there is a second mild season of tem perate weather. The winter season, from Nov ember to January, though subject to sharp frosts in southern Arizona, is not seriously or even uncomfortably cold. Owing to this combination of seasons a re markable variety of crops may be found in the same locality at different times of the year. btrawbernes. which flourish in Greenland, may be found on the same land with dates and palms from Sahara. Alfalfa, the great forage of the arid West, flourishes alongside with wheat, corn, and sorghum, respectively characteristic of Minnesota. Illinois, and Kansas. Oranges, lemons, and olives from California may be found in the same ueighoorhood with peanuts and sweet potatoes from Virginia. In brief, many of the leading crops of both temperate and sub tropical countries, which arc not affected by a too arid atmosphere or by the frosts of winter, nourish in southern Arizona. In northern Ari- t'hoso of northern Illinois, many of the more dis-! as potatoes, apples, and various small fruits, -j When, with this diversity of products is coupled a healthful, and for the most of the year agreeable, climate, it will be seen that agr'icul-; tural in Arizona possesses distinct advantages. visit DR. JORDAN'S cheat! HUSEUH OF AHATQHY' 1051 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL ( Uulwecn Slrth taJ Seventh.; The l:irget Anatomical llneum in tue or.ii. Grratrxt attraction in the City. A ivvtiuerjiu sigaijor vuiiort. WekueHf k, or buy con trad ed dlseoBe.posillvel-r curt-ri liv tap oldest Specialist on the Pacific uoosu iLMiubasliea 26 yt-ara. DR. JORDAN PRIVATE DISEASES Tonus tarn and D3lJrilo ' led men who urn nnnVrhti fiom the effects of voulMul liidU- I creuoiiK pr exctsspi lit maturer years. Nervous and phyMcal I)i'li;iy,im. ( liiurnc.T, jjuk i. uaiiuunti 111 nil Il.icumpII cation: KrtermatorrlMcu. I'rimintn". rhica, Gnuurrliisa, tilcet, requeue of DrltinSInar, etc. I'.y u combination of , remedies, of great cumtlvn pou or, tho Doctor 1 only rtlford fmmedime'rol.'i-f. but nermiuipnt I nun so nrrsiiiTL'u ins imi mcnt nmt it will nm cure, iuo ijocior aooj) not claim, to perform mlr.icled, but It well known to be a fair and rquiire Plijxlclnn und Surgeon, pre-eminent 1 lu his ipeclalty niicatri of Sien. NYPHIMN thoroughly eradicated from 1 urn svsiera. wunoui me useor jiorour.y. Ti-mmbo fitted by an Expert. Radical cure for Itanttire. A ouick" end rnrllml ewcior riminrti nun- fllnice, by EVERY SI AX nnoivlnir to m will receive 1 onr honr-it optnton ut Ills complaint. 1I'5 teill Guarantee a POSITIVE CURE in. 1 , evrry cate me undrrtakc Consultation FKEK nod atrlctly rrlrato. CHARGES VERY SEASONABLE. Treatment personally or by letter. VrIto f-.r Book. pnci.OSOIHT OF JIVRRIAOfc. Mailed Faze (A valuable oooic lor men.) call or write DR. JORDAN & CO.. 1051 H2rkelSt.. S. F. 13 IB-Si Constipation is nothinp; more , than a clorrinne of the bowels and nothing less than vital stacr- ration or death if not relieved. If every constipated sufferer could n'alize that he is allowing poisonous filth to remain in his f yslem, he would soon get relief. tonstuation invites alt kind of contarnon. Headaches, bilious ness, 'olds and many other ail ments disappear when consti pated bowels arerelievcd. Thed- tord s Black-Draught thoroughly cleans out the bowels in an easy and natural manner without the purginrr of calomel or other vio lent cathartics. Be sure that jou get the origi nal TT-ed ford's Black-Draught, made by The Chattanooga Medi cine C. Sold by.all druggists in 25 cent and 1.00 packages. riorgan. Ark., May 23, 1S01. I cannot reroiiiriifiiil TJaxIford's il'uck Prausli. too liishir. 1 kreji H hi niv house all the time anil h7e used It for l!ie lr.st ten yeai. I nercr fare n:r chlltlron nnr ctii r lx.tthe. ( tliliit I rould never lie slue to norV iritiriut It on sriunnt Of Iie!n.j troubled v.lth 'onstl;-atlon. Your uiedlchie Is all that keeps nic up. C. 15. jleFAItLAXD. i V & II ( a I Ready J For 1 i Baby, The young mother thinks, when she has. completed the baby garments that are to clothe the little form. But she is not all ready for baby's coming, unless she has done something more for the baby than merel to prepare his clothes. Many a young mother who goes, through hours of pain and suffering wonders why it was not possible to prepare in some way for the baby's advent, and to avoid the agony that seemed almost unendurable. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the one medicine for women which prepares them perfectly, both for the burdens and pleasures of maternity. It prevents the morning sickness from which so many women suffer. It strengthens the whole l)ody, so that there is no nervousness nor anxiety. It promotes a healthy appetite and causes refreshing sleep. It gives the mother strength for her trial and makes the bale's advent practically painless. Healthy mothers have healthy children, and it is the general testimony of those who have used Dr. Pierce s Favorite Prescription as a preparative for mother hood, that the children were healthier and happier than those born after months of mental misery and physical anguish on the part of the prospective mother. Sick and ailing women are invited to Consult Dr.- Pierce by letter absolutely without fee or charge. As chief -consult ing physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., Dr. R. V. Pierce, assisted by Ins staff of nearly a score of physicians, has in the past thirty years and over treated and cured more than half a, million sick and suffering women. The testimonials of these cured women are on record. A i lirrro ,,,.rriKr rti tliotii wpro pnrn wliptl j j j , unced a curc imp0ssi- ble and after enduring years or useless suffering. Let no sick women hesitateTo take .id vantage of Dr. Pierce V offer, but write at once and so secure the professional counsel of a specialist in the diseases of women, entirely free. All correspond ence strictly private and sacredly confi dential. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buf falo. N. Y. Hoped for Death For the .sake of poor buffering women, I feel it my duty to inform you of the great benefit your medicine has given me." writes Mrs Callie Bowles, of Watts. Iredell Co., N. C "I was in a most miserable condition when I wrote to-voii. I had uterine disease so bad I could scarcely walk and suuered sucti areautui misery i nopeo ' to he relieved by death. You wrote to me to ' take your 1 Favorite Prescription and I have I taken eleven bottles of it, and two of your Pleasant Pellets." I am -entirely well, and feel iikc a new womuu. i icei ui.iukiui iu uuu aim to Dr Pierce for the blessings I now enjoy- I have a fine big boy, two mouths old and never got along as well in my life. I can't praise your medicines enough " Very Thankful. I will be very glad to say a few words for Dr. Favorite Prptimiwrites Mrs P. S Do'uglaS. of Mausonville. Drome' Co.. Quebec.' "During the hrst lour months wncii l iookcu forward to becoming a mother I suffered very much from nausea and vomiting and I felt so terrible sick I could scarcelv eat or drink any thing. I hated all kinds of food. At this time I wrote to Dr. Pierce and he told me to get his ' Kavorite Prescription ' and a bottle of Goldeu Medical Discovery I got a rjJtle of each and when I had taken them a few days. I felt much better, and when I had taken hanlly three parts of each bottle I felt well and could' eat as Well as any one, and could do my work without -any trouble. .( I could not do any thing before). I feel very thankful to Dr. Pierce for his medicine and I tell all who tell me they are sick to get these medicines or write to Dr Pierce." Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser, sent free on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Send 21 one-cent stamps for book in paper cover, or 31 stamps in cloth binding. . YUMA COUNTY. Her Rich Mine-The La Fortuna and King of Arizona Great Mineral Wealth Yet Un developed Castle Dome : Lead Mines. The County Lies Directly in the flain Gold Belt that Begins in Alaska and Ends in ' Mexico. The following article is 'extracted from Governor Murphy's annual report to the Secretary of the Interior and is' an interesting presentation of facts re garding some of the mineral resources of Yuma countv, and a description of txo of the richest gold mines; also something of the Castle Dome lead mines: . KING Or ARIZONA. 1 The gold-bearing propcrty.known for a time as the Gleason. has been transferred to the King f Afi?.6na Mining and Milling Company,- a cor poration organized under the laws of the Terri tory of Arizona, with a capitalization of o.OOO.OOO shares of a par value of Si each. This company ovnia four full claims the Homestake.the King of Arizona, the Last Hope, and the Mucho liueno. This district- lies about thirty live miies due east of thd. Castle Dome Land ing, on the Colorado River. It is north or the Gila River and about 40 miles from Mohawk Summit, on the Southern Pacilic Railroad. This is the nearest station on the railway. There . are several other locations besides thorfc conveyed to the King of Arizona. The HQiricstake location covers the chief workings up to this date. There is on this claim astrong.vein of gold-bearing quartz. This lode or vein has three well-marked divisions or layers. Oh the hanging wall there is a soft layer from t to :HS inches wide, which averages about li,80O per ton in value. Next below this there is a middle laveror body of quartz about 20 inchi.es thick, which will average about $90t $100 cr ton in value. The remainder of the vein, so far as it is exposed by the shaft, aver ages about &24 per ton. Test holes have been drilled 3 feet deep into the foot wall, and all arc in ore. The shaft by which the exposure of, the nature of the vein has been made is 200 feet deep and follov-s the dip of the hanging wall a distance of 40 feet easterly and :w feet westerly. These show a continuity of vein, having the same characters and values develop, ed by the shaft. The hill rises rapidly both cast and west of the shaft so' that the height of baclts on the lode above, the drifts is greater than at the shaft. At a point about 30 feet west of the shaft and on a level with the collar of. the shaft the vein has been crosscut from wall to wall, showing it IS feet wide at that point. The ore in the crosscut.is of about the same grade as that in the shaft. The croppings of the v-rin ' may be followed for some 700 feet of thp Home, stake shaft to a second opening; known as "The King of Arizona Shaft." This shaft .is about 50 feet deep, and by means of drill holes the vein is shown to be 1 1 feet in width and has an aver age value of $10 per ton. At a point 300 feet cast of the Homestake shaft a tunnel ha been made which crosscuts the vein 160 feet below the sur face. At this point the hanging wall vein is 18 inches wide and has ah average Value of $50 per ton. The tunnel then passes through ;10 feet of vein matter running about ?:i pel ton, thence through 7 feet of ore carrying $28 per ton to the foot wall. The total distance from hanging wall to foot wall along this tunnel is 40 feet. A drift has been run along the foot wall to the Home stake shaft at a distance of 300 feet, and the average value of the ore e.xpo'u-d is $14 per ton. I.A POlfTUKA MINE. Ia the early 'days of field discovery oL Calilor- nia, 1848, when the news reached the gold miners of bonora, there was a general exodus of the .iblc-bodit'd men who were able to get away northwest to the new El Dorado in California, and the state of Sonora contributed many men to the mining population. They took the old road, which was known as the "cainino real." from Estancia and Altar northwestward, nearly parallel to the gulf, following the mountain ridge known a.s the Gila range, just north of our present boundary. The road led to Yuma, and in passing the Gila range they went within a lew leet or yards or a very, moaest outcrop 01 quartz which no one seemed to consider of suf ficient value to merit any attention. That hum ble and insignillcant quartz outcrop is today the outcrop of the great Fortuna mine. It is situated on the westward slope and nearly at the base of the range of mountains called oh some of the old -maps the Gila range. This trends northwesterly and reaches nearly to the Gila river at the point now known as Blaisdell. The railway In its course to Yuma passes around the northwest point of this range. Where the rocks are exposed at that point they arc mostly of homogeneous granite, of gray color and weathered out at the surfaces, which, however, are much pitted as if by decomposi tion of some soft substance. But beyond these low-lying hills of granite there are big outcrops of rock which to the experienced eye indicate stratilied formations. They arc indeed strati fied, for the bulk of the range southward and southeastward is composed of regular stratilied. laminated, hard gncissic rock. I use the word gneissic" in a very general and comprehensive sense, for you can describe these rocks with much more accuracy if you localize them us mica slates and horhblendic slates, with inter polations of quartzitc beds, especially in the upper part of the series, with green stains, sup posed to be staihij of copper and decomposition of copper ore, which they probably are, al though there are peculiarities of color, and some yellow colors, which indicate to mc the pn sence of some other mineral, possibly, tel lui ium. which by its decomposition has given thee colors. The fact remains, however, that the bullion from the upper part of the veto con tains more copper than it now contains in he lower levels of the mine. The workings wh.ch have been carried on here have developed a condition of things which could not be foretold from an inspection of the outcrop. The vein or lode-appears to be a chimney, not a contino ous ore body, nor a continuous vein with an ore body or chimney or chute upon it. As re marked the outcropping points indicate that there is no very great longitudinal extension of this ore body. The vein is remarkable first in this limited out crop: second, in its continuity in depth, its con tinued satisfactory richness, and the promise i gives of enrichment by further veins dipping . nto it on the foot-wall sides. Some facts in regard to the product or yield: The ore paid from the surface. The product or ore extracted up to the time has been about 80 tons per day, which is .sent to the 20-stamp mill, each stamp of which crushes about 4 tons in every twenty-four hours. The extraction is chiefly and largely by power drills. A force of 80 men is employed bv this mine and mill. The greater part of the lal)or underground and mining is done by compressed air. The lode. I was told, was 6 to 15 feet wide. This large space permits the use of power drills to great advantage. In the material hoisted there are f ragments of the wall rocks, some of which are thrown out, but many pieces pass through the mill. They would prefer to reject most of this wall rock, but it would take more time and ex pense than it does to mill it,- and there is a chance of some of it containing gold. From these 80 tons of rock crushed daily the average product is perhaps $48,000 worth of gold per month. Some months they have produced as high as $90,000. In the region of the Fortuna mine the forma tions appear to he wholly of mica slate and nornDienue siate, witn some arenaceous layers iKe oio micaceous sandstones and n-iYw.ii.es ThcmirM.surre-isaca of bracK nornblendic aiti-es ana mica slates, dipping southward and souinwcstward at an angle of about 45 degrees, and these slates are very evenly laminated. riuge ancr nuge.. Pains in the Stomach. Like toothache, this is not a dangerous but a decidedly unpleasant ailment. 1'ersons who are subject to attacks of it will be pleased to know that prolnpt relief may be had by taking a dose or two of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. This rem edy is equally valuable for children and when reduced with water and sweetened is pleasant to take. For sale at Cotter's Drug store. THE IN. CONNECTION WITH THE RUNS DAILY TRAINS -TO THE NORTH AND EAST "The Fastest Ever" kansas gity, st. louis Chicago Or MEMPHIS AND PRINCIPAL POINTS BEYOND Call on Agent for full infor mation. ,A. N. BROWN, G. P. ana P. A., El Paso, Texas. SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS ! promptly-procured, OB KOTOS. 6end model, sketch, S or photo for freejreport on patentability. Book "IlowJ to ObtainU.S. and Foreign Patents andTrad6-SIark,"J XXL.. xatrest term? ever uuereu w imcmoii.j ) PATENT LAWyEES OF 25 YEARS FBACTICE. 1 on nnn datcutc Dnnraiarn TunniiRH thfm 1 All himinna rnnfirinntial. Sound advice. Faithful! lverrice. Moderate charges. ( C. A. SNOW&CU. PATENT LAWYERS, Opp. U. S. Patent Office, WASHINGTON, D. C. A Perfect Cure : For All . Throat and.' Lung Troubles. Book Island System ff Seeds ft? nml p.irile:!!' w',.o. lias Tyyi . tli?l mys : luy-a. UHle more rfwmorfiftttlieliarvest. All h3 Nothing.has ever equalled it. I i. No thin sr can ever siirnass it. 1 Iliw D-iscoverf I Prt. 4f0V8UWPTIO'S' PHce I- THE - I J. W. DORRINGTON, Proprietor. UUliE limn! Independent in All Thiif OFFICIALito AND that. Feature Citizen ahdTk-Payer is a Home Papefand ings of your neighbor i:.v ' v Is reati "by Best a?" One of the Best LocSl To the Plant has also 0 OD u ' $1.00 or ' Six hontfis' ;ffie- Seimefs tte Roneen fm: RDER5 FOR JOB -WOBADVERTOIN-OR SUBSCIOTQvJlbyjlbBg ADQRSED m "THE SENTIWEL," YUMA, A R I ZQM A?&:? &nKd Second Sttbets 's..-.--4' ?v.-iA Jf.,V ; Ji';.".'- . , Advertising RatesAiade - - ;'.&Tt?miL s To Oxcb a Cold in One t uke Laxative Bromo Qiiinmeis; Seven MiHioa-ktixes sold In.pASt 12 months. . This SiGliturQy HHHHHRHHHHHHHI SENMNEE Is One of the Oldest Papers in Arizona: Now in its Thirtieth Year, and it has always.. been While Not Varying; in Its Loy-; alty to Republicanism, It has Always Striven for the Candi dacy of Good Men, and Sup ported Just measures. It is the Alone.'M for'any-- - Bfesides it if you wQufvbp pqste. ,opJt6e 3by" The SentinelwilLpost yolr- n'" 'tZ .i rv j;-.f'jJ? eVerybbCly rfi th'is sfe'etion, hentje is'trre" sing Newspapers of -this Section of Arizona. Been Added a New and !Jp-to-Date !A : B!istv6&s Cards sA SaVvow6T, Tio&aevs, CVrcvA&TS, "KoUs, TU aud a vtvebs Ao-swU. 1jiXavV0TaeT& .Uf tccve y'TomV aiU-aVvotv Knovvh von&Vpplieatim. .." ."jCv. o PUBLISHED WEEKLY -.l . - ;V:-: ..S&:'fefc-& t'c-y.utid;:'? I 1 t-.-v- .'eJf.-iM- . '5y-.? -h: x MTtfoJCtays. WM pay i A, ...Mi.