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POSSIBILITIES OF YUMA
REGION ONFATHOMEO The Soil Simply Marvelous in !ts Productiveness And the Climate is intoxicatingly Salubrious BY GEORGE N. BURTON. In I-os Angeles Times. It Is very far from a eenil-millcnlum since three little open boats under the fine of Spain first touched the waters of the western hemi sphere and revealed the new world to the eyes of Europeans. It Is only a little over a century since the United States or America sprang, so to speak, like Pallas Athene from the brain of Jove, a completely armed ad dltton to the family of nations. It is but little ver half a century since California be came a part of these United States of America, and less than a generation since the settle ment of the Great South west began. In all the 125 years since the Republic was rounded, also in the hair century since Call fornia became one or the States or the Union, and during every year or the last thirty, a re alization or the vast riches of the American continent, of the territory or the United States and of this Great Southwest hns been more and more astonishing to the minds of men. One would suppose that by today we knew pretty thoroughly what the undevelop ed resources or the Great Southwest might reasonably be expected to become. We have not reached the depths or this great ocean or wealth with our plummet line yet. In a residence or rorty years on the Coast the writer thought he knew a little about what there is on the Coast, and as most or these years have been spent In and around JUs Angeles, he naturally had a little con- celt that he was pretty well acquainted with the Great Southwest. Last week a trip to the Colorado River bottoms, below Yuma made him feel as a tenderfoot who had come In on the last train. New to him. thi wonderful region and its possibilities are pretty well known to a great many readers of The Times by the stories published, If not by the demon stration of their own eyes. Yuma lies on the map Just twelve mllea from wherelhe government is putting in the great Lacuna dam, at the confluence of the Gila and Colorado Rivers. It Is twelve miles from Yuma down the river to the Mexican boundry line on the Arizona side of the river At one point. Just below Yuma, the Interna tional boundry line runs up along the river which there takes a westerly trend and from Yuma to Mexico Is only a few miles. ONCE A MIGHTY STREAM. Ages ago when the mountain ranees of Arizona and California towered toward the stars, at least twice as high as they do now, rains were very freduent and came down In torrential volumes all along these mountain ridges. The Colorado River in these past ages was a mighty stream, sweeping down debris In tons every second of Its flow. The Colora do sink was at that time a great inland sea, which spread over the country on both sides or where the river now runs. As the erosion or winds and storms, landslides and glaciers wore down the mountain ridges year by year, the great river carried down a vast amount of silt, erosion from the rncks full of phos phates, limes and disintegrated granites, as well as the vegetation along Its banks; and this was all deposited In what are now the sinknofthe Colorado. As the mountain tops were worn down, the Tains became less frequent and less in volume but the erosion of rocks and river banks, the trees and vegetable mould torn from the banks still came down and Bcttlcd into the bottom or the great inland lake. This geoglcal process went on from age to age to our time, leaving the Colorado at Yuma a stream about half a mile wide and being at the present time about twenty feet deep la the deepest portion. It is not necessary to remind Califbrnians that the Spanish missionaries and explorers called this river the Colorado because of the Ted dish color or its waters. It is the Colorado up in the Grand Canyon In Arizona and down past The Needles. But at this time or the year, af ter passing the mouth of the Gila, Instead of the red river it becomes the brown river. It actually looks today as If ten per cent or its flow was silt and only ninety per eent water. RICHES OF SOIL WONDERFUL Buttheobjectorthisstoryisto call atten tion once more, and ror perhaps the thou sandth time, to the riches of the soli along the Colorado on both Bides, Incident to the depositidgor this mass or debris during ail the past ages. Going through the country on the Arizona side or the river, for several miles below Yuma, one encounters the same type of country and soil that is found in the imperial Valley country around Brawley, Calexico and other points west or the river The fertility of the black prairie soils of Illi nois has astonished people engaged In agri culture for nearly one hundred years. The fertility of the valleys of the Nile has been a matter or history for at least COOO years. Those who are famllinr with Illinois prairie soil, and those who know what the valley of the Nile Is for agriculture, khow that this lower Colorado River region surpasses both of them. Ifyouaska farmer along this stretch of country if the soil Is six feet, his eyes will open with astonishment ai your Ignorance. He will tell you no one knows whether It is feet, 600 or K.COO feet deep. It Is practically without bottom. It is so thoroughly well mixed with sand, disintegrated granite and other rocks that it never breaks. It Is as easily worked as a heap of ashes, and re sponds to cultivation in a way that is mar Telous. CUT SEVEN CROPS YEARLY. Arizona has established an experiment station in the heart of this big valley, which Is some twenty-four miles long, and In spots ten to twelve miles wide, dbwn on the lower level. The results are wouderfal. Last week they were cutting a crop of alfalia ou this ex perimental farm, and for seven consecutive months thyy will cut succeeding crops. The only months when the crop is not cut here are December and January. Cotton and tobucco grow with the greatest luxuriance, and this rich alluvial soil will be noted in a very few years as the ideal spot in the whole country for dairying, hog raising, the production of poultry and vegetables, which one hesitates to call early or late, as they will be perennial. New potatoes will be produced In the middle of January, tomatoes will be ripe by the first of March, ripe grapes will be gathered in the early days of May, and apri cots by the middle of the same month. Chic kens and turkeys flourish there in the winter time beyond all experience anywhere else. The rainfall is exceedingly light and comes only three or four times in a whole winter. With an abundance of green alfalfa and veget able the dry and not overheated climate prevailing in the winter months, chickens are free from the disease that make their raising difficult elsewhere. There is no spot in South ern Illinois or Missouri so adapted to the pro duction or corn as this valley along the Colora do River. With alfalfa and corn, the butter, cheese, eggs, poultry and pork to be raised on a twenty-acre farm will amaze those who have the experience in American agricultural affairs The winter climate around Yum:i is a thing so intoxicatingly salubrious lhat no words can describe it. Those deserts of America, as we have regarded them heretofore, seem to oefv the :11s that human' nature elsewhere is so prone to contract and suffer from. The atmos phere is as dry as punk, the skies cloudlessly clear, the air mild as possible, andt., every breath seems to be an inspiration of new" life. The United States has an experiment farm on the mesa just on the outskirts of Yuma. Here ults even more marvelous than in the valley are produced. Down on the lower levels there are littlp nips of frosty mornings occasionally during December and Jauuary, but cn the mesa the breath of frost never touches the most del icate vegetatioH. Oranges grown at the Feder al experiment station arc unsurpassed la their delicious quality. Yuma is a busy, up-to-date town. The more modern improvements consist of several blocks of attractive brick buildings, a three-story post office building, also of brick, and many other uice structures. Among some of the greater Improvements which arc being made, are a 535,000 school building, a fTS.COO ice plant, fine club-house for the railroad employes, a larger passeuger depot, and the probability of a new court house to cost $75,000. There is con sidcrablc business done there, but the people have not begun to awaken to the vast possibili ties cf the place. They should at once erect an up-to-date tourist hotel. It should have ample grounds around it and be planted with all kinds of tropical vegetation If atmosphere. were only transportable like mineral waters, and one couhl send consignments of this Yuma winter air to the East, the Inspiration of its health-giving qualities would bring 25X00 tourists every winter to the banks of the Colo rado River. Yuma needs only to make known its climatic attractions in the parts of the East swept every year by blizzards and snowstorms to attract a city full every winter, lhe fertility or the viu- lcy below will almost make itsell known with out effort on the part of the people. But with valley full of intelligent and industrious rural population, producing fruits and vegetables, poultry, eggs, fresh mini ana migrant uutter, Yuma should be one of the most delightful winter resorts in all America. There is every thing there to furnish tourists with the most healthfnl and declicious food, and if the air in that retrion does not drive doctors to seek living elsewhere, it will be because the people do not Know now to live properly. The Laguna Dam will be completed in IPOS), and in ten years from today the attractions of Yuma as a health resort and the fertility of tbpse bottom lands will be so well known that it will require $1,000 in cash to buy a single acre of it. Serial 01386 Notice for Publication Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona. November 2i. 1909. Notice is hereby given that John G. Knox, father of 'lhomas '. Knox, representing the heirs of said ihomasW. Knox, deceased, of Yuma, Arizonn, who, on January 30, 19(3, made Homestead Application No. 4390, Serial 01380. for lots 9 and 10 and ScH Section 21, Town ship 8. South, Range 22 West. G. & S. R. Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make final five-year proof to establish claim of said heirs to the land above described.bef ore Charles H. Uttmg, U. S. Commissioner, at his office in Yuma, Arizona, on the 4th day of January, 1910. Claimant names as witnesses: George b Caylor, William E. Lynch, Tom Hams ana William M. Irby, all of Yuma, Art zona. Frank H, Parker, Register. Nov. 2509 Serial 0907 Notice for Publication. Department bf the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, I ecember 13. 1909. Notice is hereby given that M;, ron J. Kings bury, of Gila Bend, Arizona, who on Aug. 10, 1903, made Homestead Entry No. 4674, Serial 0907, for the SEK of SE&.Section 29, Township 8 S. Range 23 W. G. and S. R.Meridian, has tiled notice of intention to make final Five year prooi to estaDUsu claim to the land above de scribed, before Charles H. Utting, Clerk of District Court,athis office in Yuma, Arizona, on the 22nd day of iJanuary, 1910. Claimant names as witnesses: James L. Lee, Donald Mclntyrc Sr., T. A. White and W. D. Kuhn, all of Yuma, Arizona. FRANK H. PARKER, Register December, 16, 1909 Serial 03089 Notice for Publication Department of the Interior. U. S- Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, Dec 13, 1909. Notice is hereby given that Camlin Evans. of Yuma, Arizona, who.on August 2" . W-4. made Homestead Entry No. 5035, Serial 03089 for the bwM. section s, township . s. K. 22 W.. G. & S. R. Meridian, has filed notice ol intention to make final five-year proof . to estab lish clalln to the land above described, before Charles H, Utting, Clerk of District Court as h's office in Yuma, Arizona, on the 21th day of January, 1910. . Claimant names as witnesses. Benjamin F. Carev. Charles J. Johnson. Sni:l A. Hagerty and Herbert G. Locke, all of Yuma. Arizona. FRANK H. PARKER Dec 16, 1909. Register. Serial 03084 Notice for Publication Department or the Interior. U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona. De& mber 13, 1909. Notice is hereby given that Herbert G Locu e. Df Yuma, Arizona, who, on August 24. 1901, maoeiiomestcad Entry No. 5027, Serial 03081 for the Swl of section 4. Townshin 9. South.Ramre 22 West, G. and 8- R- Meridian, has filed notice of Intention to make final live-year proof to csiaonsn ciaim to tne lanu above described, before Charles H.Utting.Clerk of DIslrict Court, at his office in Yuma, Arizona, on the 24th dav of January, 1910. Claimant names as witnesses: Charles J. Johnson. Saul A. Hagcrtv. Bem'a- mln F. Carey and Ciimlin Evans, all of Yuma, Arizona. FRANK H. PARKER. Tteeister. Dec 16, 1909 Serial 02742 Notice for Publication. Department of the Interior, U, S. Land Office at Phoenix. Arizona, December 14, 1909. Notice Is hereby irivcn that Jesus M. Leon, of Picacho, California, who, on Dec. 10. 1901, made Homestead Entry, No, 4074, Serial 02742, for lots 3 and 1, section 34; lot 1 and EH Swy, sec tion 35 township 4, south, range 23 west, G. and S. R. Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make final five-year proof to estnblish claim to the land above described, before Charles H. Utting, Clerk of Distiict Court, at his office in tuma, Arizona, on the 22nd day of January, 1910. Claimant names as witnesses: Emelino Ferguson. Joseph M. Mcndevil. William Swaim and Raflel Romo. all of Picacho, Calif- Frank II. Parker. Dec 16. 1909 Register. Serial 03080 Yuma Project. 1st Form Withdrawal. Notice for Publication Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona. September 11. It09. Notice is hereby given that Angel Tonini. of YumaArlzona. who. on August 24, 1904, made Homestead Entry No. 5023, Serial O308O, for the WJ4 of NwM and W& of Swf, section 14. Township 9, South, Rsmge 23 West, G. and S. R. Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make final five-year proof to establish claim to the land above described, before Charles H, Utting, U. S. Commissioner, at his office in Yuma, Arizona, on the 22nd day of October, 1909. - Claimant names as witnesses; Mcses S. Hibbard, Henry Wupperman, Jo seph Kean and Wingate Lindsay, all of Yuma, Aiizona. Frank H. Parker, Register. Sept 16 1909 Ycu can't cow thistles and reap figs. If you plant retry s bceds you crow exactly wt you expect and in a prolusion ana penec- tion never excelled. 'aasgaB fas' h Jsev'ery where, ferry's fci 1910 Seed Annual j Spsl D. El FEEJ2Y 5 C0 ftf WANTED Success Magazine requires the services of a man in Yuma to look after expir ing subscriptions and to secure new business by means of special methods unusually effective; position permanent: prefer one with experi ence, but would consider any applicant with good natuial qualifications: salary 81.50 per day, with commission option. Address, with references, R. C. Peacock. Room 102, Success Magazine Blflg., New York. J. W. DORRIHGTON, $ Proprietor. g 3SSC-:&S&:SSS333333333333 g PUBLISHED WEEKLY Yuma, Ariz. 1 Arizona Oldest Weeklv and Has an ation ol e News- xeeilceL 39 !f!!ffll Is One of the Oldest Papers in Arizona, being in its Fortieth Year, and it has ai 3UUR 3 1 ill pros iile Not Varying in Its Loy to Republicanism, It lias Always Striven for the Candi dacy of Good Men, and Sup ported Just Heasnres. It is the Efflfff: And that feature alone makes it Desirable for any citizen to sufo scribe for it. Sesides it is a borne . paper, and if you would be posted on the doings of your neighbor, talte the Sentinel t - j Is read by everybody in this section, hence is the Advertisincr Medium.. O to ft We have in connection anfup-to-now ' 'A P OD ?rint staffefiment The Subscription Price of The Sentinef is $2.00 Per Year and $1.00 for Six Months. The Sentinef is the Pioneer Paper of Arizona and is a Good Advertising Medium. Suhscrihe Now. . RDERS FOR JOB WORK, ADVERTISING OR SUBSCRIPTION, SHOULD BE ADDRESSED TO "THE SENTINEL," YUMA, ARIZONA, Cor. Hadison and Second Streets. Advertising Rates Made Known on Application. . 1 writes Mrs. Ethel NewHn. of Liberty Center, Ind., g that I began to take Lar dui, for it has cured me, and I will never forget it "I cannot praise Cardui too highly for what it did for me. Before I began to take it, I vas very bad color, suffered great pain and weighed only 105 pounds. Now I have m a good color, do not suffer and weigh 125 lbs. Midget, in liuok W of Mines, page 254, et seq.: Sunny Side, in Book V of Mines, page 247; Ada, in Book No. W of Miues, page 25G, et seq.; Treasure Trove, in liuok No. W of Mines, page '252, et seq.; Arroyo, in Hook No. W of J Mines, page 253 efc seq.; Mountain Queen, in Hook No. W of Mines, page 249, et seq , all mining records of Yuma county, Arizona. There are noknown adjoining claims. FRANK 11. l'ARKEK, Aug 12 t 0 Register. ! Articles of Incorporation of the Interstate Gold Dredging Company. E55 The Woman's Tonic WH Beware of strong, nox- I i ious, mineral drugs, that H sink into your system, like lead to the bottom of a basin of water. Cardui is purely vege table and contains no poisonous minerals, or dangerous drugs. It is perfectly safe and harmless, for use by old and young, and may be taken, as a tonic, for months, without any possi ble harmful effect Try it Mineral Application No. 06518 U. S. Land Office, Phoenix, Arizona, Aug. 7, 1909. Notice is hereby given that Harcuvar Copper Company, by its Attorney in Fact, John .1. Hawkins, whose pestofflce address is PrescoM;, A. T., has made application for a United Slates patent for the Triumph, Mystic, Harcuvar, Ada, Sunny Side, Midget, Treasure Trove, Arroyo and Mountain Queen lode claim, Mineral Survey No. 2482, bearing copper, gold and silver, covering 13,500 linear feet with surface ground 00 feet in width, situate in the Ellsworth raining district, Yuma coun ty. Arizona, which is more fully des cribed by the official plat and field notes of survey thereof on file in this officej as follows, to-wit: TRIUMPH: Meginning at corner No. 1, from which U. S.L.M. 2482beurs S 40 degs 46 mins E., 1088.01 ft., thence N 31 degs 34 mins E., 6G0 ft to corner No. 2, thence N 58 degs 26 mins w., 1500 ft to corner No. 3, thence S 31 degs 34 mins w., 000 ft to corner No. 4, thence rf 58 degs 26 mins E., 1500 ft to corner 'No. 1, place of beginning. MYSTIC: Beginning at corner No. 1, from which U. S. L. M. 2482 bears S 73 degs 5 rains E.. 1070.2 ft., thence N 31 degs 34 rains E., 600 ft to corner No. 2, thence N 58 degs 26 mins w., 1500 ft to corner No. 3, thence S 31 degs 34 mins w., 600 ft to corner No. 4, thence S 58 degs 26 rains E., 1500 ft to corner No. 1, place of beginning. HARCUVAR: lieginning at corner No.' 1, from which U. S. L. M. 2482 bears S 73 degs 5 mins E., 1070.2 ft., thence N 58 degs 26 mins w., 1500 ft to KNOW ALL. MEN BY THESE PP.ES- ' ETS: That, we, uie undersigned, a ma jority of whom are citizens and resident of tne State of California, hae tnis aay ! vjiuntaniy associated oui selves tosetnar j lor uie purpuse of lormmjj a corporation i unvjer tue luvs of the State of California, x.c HEREBY CERTIFY: FIR&T: That the name of said corpor ation is and shad be interstate Gold Ureiging Company. SECOND: xnat the purposes for which tins corporation is iormed are a3 follows; 1. To engage in all ways and manner, ' both geu-i.iUM unit spa-jilicsUy. in nil kinds of drcuging for any and all kinds uf minerals and mineral substances, in cluding hydraulic and mechanical areds : ing, using any and all kinds cf dredging j ue vices t.iat may be uesmea wise ami au ! visablo for the purpose of extracting or taking in any way or manner all minerals anu nuneiui .uuutunces of any anu all kinds from the earth; to enter Into con I 'races lor dieugu.g or otheiv,ise ueveioy- same may oe lacateu. 2. To buy and otherwise acquire, own, hold, lease, rent, let, seil, deal m and ctherwt'e dispose of lands and water and water tjhts, mill sites, and mining claims, n.imner properties and all other kinds of real property wherever located: to mine, oevelop, dredge, operate and oth erwise deal in all kinds of minerals, met . als, precious stones and mineral substan j ces of every kind and nature wherever lo- cated; to work ani operate smelters, muis ana otner worKS iav reuueing and-treating ores and minerals; W manage, im prove and develop mining ciaims and mines of all character and kinds and wherever located; and generally o azal in all manner and kinds of real props: ty withm and without the Stats, of Califor nia. ' ' 3. To b-tP-, contract for, or otherwina acquire, own, improve, let, lease, hire sell, and otnerwise deal in, emier at wnoie-saie or retail, all kinus or dredging machniei and machinery supplies: to oDtain, manu lacture, purenase, t.eii. muikes.. and ouie' wise acquire and deal in all ways and manner patents of all kinds and patent rights, both within and without the' State oi Califorina. ,. - 4. To buy and otherwise acquire, hold, own, let, lease, sell, dispose of, and other wise deal in, in all ways and manner, all kinds of personal property. Including notes, stocks, bonds, mortgages; iran chises and all other securities, including the stocK, securities and bonds of thia corporation, whether within or without the Stats of California. 5. To borrow and lend money "and to give and take as security therefor prom issory notes, bonds, mortgages, "pledges, trust deeds, certificates of indebtedness and securities of every kind. 6. To act as agent, broker, attorney ia fact, or other lawful representative of any person or corporation in the doing -of any of the business or carrying, out ot any o the powers or purposes in these articles provided. . . 7. To create bonded indebtedness and, in order to secure tfe same, to deed in trust, mortgage or pledge all or any of the corporation s property. 8. To generauy do and perform, any and all other acts and things deemed necessary, convenient or proper or re lated to or connected with the carrying out and accomplishing any or all of the pur poses and objects herein specified. THIRD: That the place where the principal business of said corporation is to be transacted is the city of Los Ange les, County of Los Angeles, State of Ca.fomia. FOURTH: That the term for which tins corporation is to exist is fifty years from and after the date of its incorpora tion. FIFTH: That the number of its direc tors shall be five and that the .names and residences of those who are appointed for Mia fic3. tint -(-.- the first year are: Names. Edward Alaag; A. F. Runticill C. It. Uarris. ' II. E. Andrews, ii;. Andrews, Residences Los Angeles, California LosAngeies Caniornia Los Angeles, California Pasadena, California SIXTH: That the amount of Capital Stock of said . corporation shall be Five hundred Thousand Dollars($500,0G0) di vided into Five Thousand (5.C00) shares of the par value of One Hvndred Dollars Uui per share. corner No. 2. thence S 31 degs 34 mins j isKSSiS sgl w.. duo id to corner ino. o, tnence a i stnueu is ive iiunureu jjouars i?atu), -o i on T-i i-nn t. . -sr and the following are the names of the 08 degs 2b mins E., loOO ft to corner No. ! persons by whom the same has been sub- 4, thence N 31 degs 34 mins K., 600 ft to corner No. 1, place of beginning, WIDGET : Beginning at corner No. 1, from which U. S. L. M. 2482 bears N scribeu and the number of shares sub scribed bv each, and the amount sub scribed bv each: Names of Subscribers. No. Shares, Edward Maag, 1 A. F. Randall, l C. R. Harris. 1 28 degs 12 mins w., 533 ft., thence K 58 ! if Andrews, l degs 26 mins w., 1500 ft to corner No. 2, thence S 31 degs 34 mins vv., 600 ft to corner No. 3, thence S 58 degs 26 mina E., 1500 ft to corner No. 4, thence N 31 degs 34 mins E., 600 ft to corner No. 1, place of beginning. SUNNY SID 1'.: Beginning with cor ner No. 1, from which U. S. Ij. M. 2482 bears N 28 degs 12 mins w., 538 ft., thence N 31 des 34 mins E.; 600 ft to corner No. 2, thence N 58 degs 26 mins v, low it to corner io. 6, tnence a 61 degs 34 mins w., 600 ft to corner No. 4, thence S 58 dets 26 mins E., 1500 ft to corner No. 1, place of beginning. ADA: Beginning at corner No. 1, from which U. S. L. M. 2482 bears S 86 legs 14 mins 31 seconds vv., 569.58 ft. thence N 31 degs 34 mins E., 6C0 ft to corner No. 2, thence N 58 degs 26 mins w., 1500 ft to corner No. 3. thence. S 31 degs 34 mins vv., 600 ft to corner No. 4, thence S 58 degs 26" mins E., 1500 ft to corner No. 1, place of beginning. 1'UEASrjltE TROVE: Beginning at corner No. 1, from which U. S. L. M. 24S2 bears N 28 degs 12 mins w , 538 ft., thence S 58 degs 26 mins E., 1500 ft to corner No. 2, thence N 31 (legs 34 mins E., 600 ft to corner No. 3, thence N 58 Amt. $100 5100 $100 $100 100 IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we have hereunto set our hands and seals this 14th day of May, A. D. 1909. edward maag, a. f. randall, c. r. harris, h. e. andrews. E. ANDRBV.o. State of California, County of Los Angeles, ss. On this 13th day of May in the year of our Lord one thousand, nine hundred and nine, before me, iviattison B. Jones, a Notary In and for said county of Los Angeles, State of California, residing therein duly commissioned and sworn, personally appeared Edward Maag, A. F. Randall, and C. R. Karris, known to me to be tne persons whose names are sub scribed to the within and annexed in strument, and acknowledged that they executed the same. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have here unto set mv nand and affixed my official seal in said county, the day and year in this certificate iirst above written. (seal) sig. MATTISON B. JONES, , , , Notary Public. In and for Los Angeles County, State of California. State of California County of .Los Angcsles, ss. On mis 14 th day of May, in the year nineteen hundred and nine, before me, John D. Anderson,, a Notary Public, in and for the County of Los Angeles. State of California, residing therein, duly com missioned anu sworn, personally appeared H. E. Andrews, E. Andrews, known to me to be the persons whose names are sub scribed to the within instrument, and ac knowledged to me that they executed the same. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have here unto sew my hand and affixed my official seal, the day and year in this certificate first above written. (seal) 'sig JOHN D. ANDERSON. Notary Public. In anu for Los Angeles County, State of California." State of California, degs 26 mins vv., 1500 ft to corner No, a. t.hPnno s 51 riotrc mine w fi(i fr. tn County oi Los Angeles, ss corner iNo. 1, place of beginning. AllROYO: Beginning at corner No I. C. G. Keves, Countv Clerk and ex--nffl- cio cleric of the Superior Court, do here v certify the foregoing to be a full, true and and that I same with 1 from which U S L M 2482 bears N i forrect CD' of the original Articles of x. irum wiiii.ii u. o. u. iu.a- ui,.iia , Incorporation of Interstate Go!d.-nrort"-?n! 28 degs IZ rams vv., ooS It , tnence a. 61 company on nie in my omce, , " nnn . vr o ' have carefully compared the degs 34 rams w., 600 ft to corner No. 2, i the oricir.ai. thpneo S 38 de.rs 2fi mins E 1500 ft- to IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I-have here tnence a do aegb a mins j..., low it- to unto set hand and afflxod the , , corner No. 3, thence iN 31 degs J4 mins i tne superior court, tins zi'd day of Oct, lu., buu it to corner jno. 4, tnence is oa (seal) C. G. KEYES, County Clerk. By W. C. WATSON, Deputy Clerk. degs 26 mins vv., 1500 ft to corner No. 1, place of beginniiig. MOUNTxVlN QUEEN: Beginning at corner No. 1, from whence U. S. L. M.2482 bears N 42 degs 14 mins w., 2046.1 ft., thence S 45 degs 28 mins II , 1500 ft to corner No. 2, thence N 31 des 34 mins E., 600 ft to corner No. 3, thence N 45 degs 28 mins w., 1.00 ft to corner No. 4, thence S 31 degs 34 mins , vv.- 600 ft to corner No. 1, place of be- ginning, uontainmg loo.'izz acres, oe- ing located on unsm veyed hind, ap-j proximately in Section 32, Township 8 N., Range 13 vv., in said mining dis-' trict. j Notices of location of the foregoing are. of record as follows, to-wit: Tri umph, in Boole No. W of Mines, page nl pt ;pn Mvstip in Monk No W of WANTED Intelligent man woman to taks -ni, el seq., ivijsuc, in iwok no. vv oi territory and appoint canvassers to sell oit Mines, page 253, et seq.; Harcuvar, in tr mtcrs. Exclusive territory and nice. ., i 1, o- . profitable work Tor the right party. Seueca, Book No. Y of Mines, page 2oU, ct seq. Filter Co., Seneca. JIo. a ra Succeed when everything else fails. In nervous prostration and female ncuiuiraocs iucy iiic supreme pa remedy, as thousands have testified. H FOR KiBKEY,LSVEi?AftD 5 i vJsvaAGra TROliJSLS it is the best medicine ever sold over a druggist's counter.