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E3L PASO HEUALD
Wednesday, April 9, 1013 17 -S.'c. jT.-r j Cat tiie Cost of living! A plate of hot biscuits or muffins, a fresh, home-baked cake, a loaf of brown or nut-bread, rescues any meal from the commonplace, and more expensive things are never missed. tfSSCBM With K C. .. j .. j . I powder, good results are doubly certain. There's economy too, in the cost of K C. JEDTINGr HSWS TO RAISE FUNDS FOE DEVELOPMENT BuHlne Men of HIshee Itsiet Prop erty ef Commonwealth BxtemHWH; , Copper (Ihmh's Product n. Lisbee, Ariz.. April 9. Announcement ' as been made that iO.'J'JO shares o ne Commonwealth Kxtersion com-i.a-i. now being developed by local i.i ins men, will be rlaced on the . .aiket for development work. The iuiM-rty of the compare contal'is ISO r . lying to the sautb and fast of jir old Commonwealth trine, which it .ij'Mns. Ore at a shallow depth has r. idy been uncoven-J and active i oik in putting down shaft is now n progress. It is possiolc that ai ingements will soin be made by the n w company to nave :ts ore treated i the new concentrator of the Com . "ii wealth, which is rapidly Hearing i .iripletion. An inspection of the proi -t w.is recently made by a commit i r of Bisbee business men. consisting Parker Woodman, president of the mpany. Gus Hickey. M. J. Cunning am. M J. Brophy, M. Newman. W. K. Han kins. Carl Stone, F. E- Shine. Frank i'hnson. 1 E. Bail, Dan Seed and Joan .- Williams. ruring ttie year 1912 the Copper yuten shipped 192,297.371 pounds oi . -pper. il.995.409 pounds in excess, of " )1 Owing to the higher prices rul- ng for the metal during the closing 'i onths of the year, the profits were .iisu increased. The average price teal- "d by the company for 1912 was 15.31 i ents a pound, f. o. b. Sew York, as iainst 12.36 cents a pound, t. o. b. New York -in 1911. Besides copper, the ompany produced 11,622 tons of lead. "-'G.S62 ounces of silver, and 3889 .uncos of gold. The production for ii. vear 'was the largest recorded in nr- ompanys history. KAiellent progress is being made on it new Higgins lease. This property v 3 recently leased for a term of 18 ' ciths by local mining men and ac- : ui development work will begin not t r than April 15. it is said. There - considerable machinery already on . 'ic ground. The property was worked : "in. ears ago and a large tunnel was constructed. Both the Uncle Sam l aim of the Copper Queen and the hattuck have prospected up to this tunnel and have remained In ore in onsiderabie quantities right up to the Jt,cci:is line. A number of small leases have been I. t l.v the Copper Queen. These are n man propositions, usually located 'os.- to the railroad, and are said to 1" making very satisfactory showings. The extension work of the oppe. Vueen into new areas, especially into 1 1 porphyry zone, gives confirmation - the reports that new low grade ore bodies have been determined that will 5-non be producing by the Copper Vucen. That these discoveries under i neap mining methods will add largely to the output of copper ore of the .'ueen. besides necessitating the mak ing of a considerable increase in the Hoiking force, is the opinion of prim inent mining man. Walter Douglas, for a number of v f-ars in charge of the Copper Queen i iterests here, has gone to Cananea. i'-reeeding Dr. I- Rickets in the man . grment of the Four Cs companv. Vitalitv Shows - in a Man's Eyes This, reader, applies to you. It means I am here hinting at a mar velous powpr or force which you can easilv avail yourself of and which might mean for you all the differ enc between future years of health, strength and bubbling spirits, or fu tur. years of ill-health and debilitv. Please use the free coupon below. " In speaking to you of this great mysterious power I care not what our years may be, whether you are - oung. middle-aged or elderly; I rare not what in the past may have i auscd your loss of strength and lo of reserve energy. I sav In all seriousness, if by employing this new method I can quickly re-supply your blood and organism with new nerve force I should then make you strong again, put new courage and health into the flash of your eyes; make you feel young, capable, am bitious aad keep you feeling young to a ripe, vigorous old age. The secret of new strength is sot found in medicines ar drug stimu lan's. I have evolved a simple, drugless method for the self-treatment of lost strength, "which is meeting 'with a marvelous demand' all over the world It is a QUICK and PBRMA XHNT natural restorative. Here is the simple modus operandi: Apply the method tonight while you steep. Awaken tomorrow "feeling Ine." all pains in back gone. 60 to 90 days, complete restoration of lost strength should result. 86-Page Man's Book Sent Free to You Sfy 86-page, beautifully illustrated book, gives much information of a pt rson&l nature (and fully explaining my new treatment), will be sent to iou by mail, absolutely free of charge, in a plain, sealed envelope as soon as I receive the coupon below There are several chapters of this book which ANY MA. young or old. single or married, should read and can profit by to the end of his life. Please write today, or. if living nearbv eall in person and have a free demonstration of the treatment. Hours 9 to "6 E. A. S VXDES CO, 1361 Broadway. New York. X. Y. Dear Sirs riease forward me your book as advertised, free. WAJ.LWU U UXWUXn w ill the "double actinc baking 63 Misma NEWS ! EXPECT OIL STRIKE ! IN THE DAYTON WELL Belt Petroleum Compan 1m Organized Hy Artesia People to Operate in The Dayton Plcld. Artesia. X. 1L. April 9. Northeast of Dayton the Dayton Petroleum com pany, working the immense welt rig that was brought from California, is down over 400 feet with a 12 inch hole, which his been cased. As the company is drilling from 40 to 50 feet a day, it is expected that it will make a strike the latter part of next month. The Pecos Valley Oil and Gas com pany is down about 200 feet with its rig on the Martin place. It is also drilling on the Everest well. Pumping from the Brown well continues and the company has the credit of shipping the first carload of oil shipped in New Mexico, having sold it to Roswell par ties for smudging purposes. The oil from the Brown well is put through heating process to eliminate the water, and retails at $1.50 a barrel. The Seven Rivers Oil and Gas com pany is preparing to resume work on its property 12 miles west of Lake wood. The Belt Petroleum company has lteen organized for $100,000, divided into 10.000 shares of $10 each. The directors are Wm. Jt Belt. W. A. Hyatt and J. S. Highsmith. all of Artesia. Among the objects of the corporation are the refining of oil and the estao Iisument of pipe tines. The company will begin work by drilling deeper the artesian well on JJr. Belt's farm, two miles east of Dayton. This well made one of the best showings in the dis trict for oil and gas. Several companies have ordered their drilling outfits and it is expected that within the next 30 days at least four more companies will be drilling for oil. LEOPOLD MINER IS FATALLY INJURED Socorro Mine In the Mogollonn iw Tarn leg Oat More Bullion Than Ever Before. Silver Citv. X. M.. April 9. Padro Vallemose. a miner, working In the Phelps-Dodge mine at Leopold, was fa tally injured in the mine by a quan tity of rock falling on him and he died a few minutes after. The big Socorro mine in the Mogol lons is now turning out more bullion than ever before in its history, and its big mill is busy nighL and day. The Chi no company, operating at Santa Rita, is shipping immense quan tities of ore daily to the big concen trator at Hurley, and the company is preparing to increase the quantity by adding two new steam shovels and two engines to the number now at -work. The company is now working the rich est body of ore since it commenced operations. Archibald Davis lest week b'.-gan work again in his mine, the Atlantic, near Pinos Altos. He sunk a shaft about 100 feet deep some time ago ana indications are the mine is going to prove a very valuable gold property. That is all there is to it. no drugs, no medicines. 110 stimulants to nib on, no rules for diet or exercise, no hardships of any kind. Absolutely nothing that is not perfectly easy for you to use and follow. One promise and one promise only I exact; you must lead a DECENT life during the treatment and hereafter: otherwise your strength cannot be properly or permanently restored. I can only afford to pay for enough space in this paper to hint at what my method Is. but as soon as I receive the coupon below from r1 i ZLnL send m" S0-page illus trated book, which not only contains a lot of private information for men, but tells the full story of my won derful discovery, what it is; where you may get it and how it is to be used. Thousands are taking advantage this method today for the restor ation of lost strength. Not only tnat ,bot when the method is ap pMin a certain way it is a specific treatment for rheumatism, kidney, liver, stomach, bladder disorders and general ill-health. It puts energv. snap and go into your whole body, lour eyes sparkle with new power. Drop in at my office, if ever in or near the city, that I may give you a practical demonstration of what the method will do. You can test it vourself and see. Hours 9 to S. Please write today. NAME IC 2SLNING- KEWS Superior & Boston Co. Plans For Increased Ship ments to Ei Paso. Globe, Ariz., April 9. A good strike of high-grade ore has been made on the Whitlaw-Brown claims. These claims lie about one-half mile south east of the famous old Silver King mine. Leasers on the Horn Silver claim, which lies -one-half mile north west of the Magma, are taking out considerable high grade ore, having already made one shipment. The town of Superior is experiencing a small boom, several new business buildings being in process of construction. Plans Mmle for Increasing Tonnage. At the Superior and Boston, plans are being formulated for a greattly increased tonnage in the near future. A favorable contract has been entered irto with the American Smelting and Refining company at EI Paso, whereby this company is to handle all the Su perior and Boston ores for a period extending over the following two years. Drifting on the east and west drifts on the 600 foot level has reached a distance of over 200 feet, while the raise from the 8th to the 5th level is expected to break through 'within the next week. The crosscuts On the 10th and 12tth levels are daily encounter ing geological changes which are highly indicative of the closeness of the main ledge, and it should be en countered very shortly. The present shipping capacity of a car per day is being maintained and within the next SO days the company expects to increase these shipments to 150 tons daily. Arizona Commercial Punhes Wort The Arizona Commercial steadily continues to carry on the active pro gram of development work which the rew management has inaugurated. . Operations at present are confined to the Copper Hill shaft. Sinking is be ing carried on. the shaft having now reached a point below the 10th level. A station is being cut on the 10th. Drifgting continues on the 7th and Kth levels. On the 7th level an extrac tion drift is being driven for the pur pose of handling the ore previously encountered on this level. The highly favorable developments at the Superior and Boston may lead the company to resume operations near the old Eureka shaft which is situ ated near the Superior and Boston property line. At the Iron Cap after further de velopment work the recent discoveries 0:1 the S50 and the S00 foot levels still remain very promising. The raise from the 8th to the 650 foot level is now in over 30 feet and constantly contin ' ues to disclose ore of a commercial grade. The strike on 'the 650 foot level still holds out with the ore show ing only a slight variation in its cop per contents. The shipping rate of fcur cars per month to the El Paso smeltery is being steadfastly main tained, i Gibson Rmployx -10 Men. During the month of March the Gib son Copper Co.. shipped five cars of ore to the El Paso smelter, inclement weather having curtailed the monthly output. However the company ex pects to again reach its normal ship ping capacity during April. About 40 men are employed by the company. Mining conditions are excellent. At the "Warrior Copper Co., steady shipments of from 125 to 150 tons of siliceous ore are being made daily to the El Paso smelter. The ore is freight ed by teams to the Warrior siding on the Arizona Eastern, about two miles below the town of Miami. Between 50 and 60 men are employed. At the South Live Oak drilling op erations are progressing at a very sat isfactory rate. Hole No. 7 has now reached a depth of 805 feet and is to be discontinued during the early part of the ensuing week. The new hole No. S, the location of which has already been spotted. lies about 750 feet northwest of No. 7 and about 400 feet west of hole No. 5. the hole in which 65 feet of over two per cent ore was encountered. Has Series of Accident. A series of unavoidable accidents have been retarding drilling opera tions at the Southwestern Miami dur ing the past two weeks. The broken beam at No. 4 bole, and the broken en gine at No. 11 were repaired in the record -time of less than 24 hours, only to be succeeded by cavy ground at Xc. 4 and a lost Larkin sand pump in No 14. All three crews have been fishing for the sand pump at No. 14 but ao far have been unsuccessful. The bad srround encountered at No. 4 necessi tated the casing of the hole, the casing b ing bottomed after much trouble. Hole No. 4 is 755 feet deep. No. 14 is ."16 feet deep and No. 11 is 1016 feet deep, the unusually fast time of 36 feet per day having been averaged the past few days at the latter hole. Sinking Superior Shafts. The two main shafts of the C. & A. at Superior, that are being sunk on the Morns ledge are respectively 200 and 135 feet in depth. General manager John A. Greenway states that no ore of a commercial value has as yet been encountered and the company has no expectations of striking ore at the present depth. The shafts are located at points convenient for working shafts not on account of any special geological reason and active explora tion work will not be prosecuted un til a depth of 700 feet is attained. Finish SOU Foot Hole. At the Magma extensive exploration work is being carried on by diamond drilling, an 800 foot horizontal drill hole, running in a southerly direction iGOOD STRIKE IS i HUE ST SIMM i Arizona's Vast Store of Mineral Wealth Has Scarcely Been Touched Many Opportunities Await Capital in the Winkleman and Other Mining Dis tricts of the State. By S. OSCAR STEWART. Winkleman, Ariz., April . With s great a number of large mines now in operation, and Arizona the leading cop per producing state of the United States, it might seem rather absurd to say that the mining Industry of the state is in its infancy," yet that is a fact not doubted by mining engineers, mining men and prospectors who are gun that the surface has just begun mining districts of the state. Any man who is at all informed in geology and minerology who has seen the many eloquent outcropping, knows beyond cavil that the state's mining resources have but barely be To enumerate a few of them; (many scratched. What have we sot that has not been opened out? Everything, almost in the line of precious metals. To enumerate a few o fthem: (many of them are on government land open to location), gold, silver, copper lead, zinc, iron, manganese, tungsten, plat inum and lays full of aluminum, also coaL Take for instance, the country em braced within a radius of 20 miles from Winkleman. It is wonderfully rich, as is proved by the many significant ore out-croppings and it is virtually un touched, and many other districts of the state are just as rich. The writer knows where, within 20 miles of Winkelman. therp is a body of ri(h iron ore more than time nuKs in ln-fli and a iit ol it with i'i soii I-I i i 'j' i 1 1 ii.,'! n r i tvii'i ih.- l'-t Of -! 'fi , Htll Tin - Tni P I I.-l I . 1 . I'll it n e o ii 'h. Tin has jusht been finished, while a sec ond perpendicular one has attained a depth of 300 feet. Results to date are proving highly favorable. T. I. Ryan nas ci 6c ". me wijm ..w ..u m, -using a Longyear and Hooge machine of a 2000 foot capacity. Three shifts J are being employed in drilling. The ' companv continues to make shipments ) of 10 tons of high grade ore per week . via Florence to the El Iaso smelter. Atout 25 men arc employed at present t under ground. SILVER CITYMEN BOND ZINC CLAIMS Wade and Cox to Dcirlop CInrk and Maheney and S. D. Swope Properties ' jB Tre Hcriunnns Mountain. . Deming. X. M-. April 9. W. Rogers. Wade and W. S. Cox. of Silver City, , f have taken a lease and bond on the Clark ana .iianoney .i.n...i.- ..... . . the Tres licrmanas muiuiuiuo uw. of Deming 22 miles, and also on the claims of Dr. & D. Swope. in the same district. These claims have been worked in a desultory way for the past ten years, and a number of ship ments of zinc ore. running between .0 - "in rwr cent have been made. The claims have an aggregate of about one i mile of tunnels ana snans. xm inp ertv together with several locations made by Wade and Cox, covers an area of 2000 feet square. It is the purpose of these men to work this property, and make ship ments from time to time, ami at the same time prospect with churn drills for la-ge ore bodies, which it is be lieved, exist at the water level. 2a0 feet from the surface. Mr. Made is a mining engineer with large exper ience in the tine Tiusiness in Xew Jersev before coming to New Mexico seven years ago. lie is enthusiastic about the property, stating that it has ail the ear-marks dt developing Into a great mine. When the large dody of ore is reached, it will be a milling proposition, and the location is very advantageous, since it is only seven miles from "9,2" erlin, a station on the E. P. & S. v., and there is an abundance of water, close at hand fo. milling purposes. It is located right inUhe center of a rich farming district in the Mlmbres valley, so the cost of supplies for a mining camp would be Tery low. Messrs. Wade. Cox and Mike Quar rel spent a week on the. property, and gathered an immense number of sam ples for assaying. A force of men will be set to work immediately in the old wnrkni'm anri shinments of ore will 1 be continued, while the prospecting for the larger bodies of ore is Deing con ducted by means of drills. Operating In Gnge Jlliitrict. Prank Wvman. mine operator of the Ga;e district, is in Deming today. Mr. Wyman is shipping from 356 to 400 tons of gold, silver and lead are per month to the El Paso smelter. This ore runs $15 per ton, and costs in cluding all operating expenses $4 per ton thus making a net return of $11 per" ton. He is working at the 50 foot level at the present time, and the ore at deeper levels is much richer. There are 30 men now at work on the prop erty. Several years ago this ground was tested out by means of drilled holes, and it is interesting to note that one of these test holes passed near the corner of a large ore-body which is now being worked. This working is now $25,000 to the good, and would have been missed entirely had com plete dependence been put in the test hole. J. W. Bradley is sinking a shaft on his property in the Gage mining dis trict and i down 250 feet. The shaft will be sunk to the 400 foot level. Six men are at work on this property DAVELSR RESIGNS TO GO TO ALASKA MINES Ha j den. Ariz. April 9. Erie V. Dav clcr. assistant superintendent for the Ray Consolidated Copper company, has severed his connections ivith that company having been notified of his transfer to Juneau. Alaska, where he will act as metallurgical engineer for the Alaska Gold Mines company, do ing special work prior to the erec tion of the mill at that point. The Alaska company is one of the Jack ling group of properties and Mr. Dav elers transfer conies as a promotion. In hdnor of Mr. Daveler. several of his friends in Hayden acted as hosts at a dancing party at the company's staff house. After the dance, a stag party was held in the Kay Consolidated dor mitory when numerous toasts were given by his friends. Roy Hatch, for merly general mill foreman, succeeded Mr. Daveler and Clarence Dresser, formerly concentrate foreman of the mill becomes general mill foreman. K. J. Franklin, superintendent of power for the Ray Consolidated Copper company, after a two months' business trip between here and Ray. has re turned to Salt Lake City, his headquar ters. A. J. Macjean, cashier for the Ray Consolidated Copper company, spent a fe wdays in Florence, being called as a witness in a damage suit brought by the heirs of F. J. Daly, who was re cently kiiled at Ray. William Wyness. traveling auditor for the American Smelting and Refin ing company, is in Hayden making an audit of the books of that company's local plant. The Magna Copper company, of Su perior, has commenced the construction of a power line between that place and Miami to connect with the Roosevelt Ifaamt power line at that place, which receives its power from the Roosevelt dam. If a sufficient quantity of power can be taken at Superior, it is expected that the town of Superior will receive its power for lighting purposes from the same sourre. The Xeal auto-stage line, of "Winkel man has been combined with the one owned by R. T. Jones and will here after be run by Mr. Jones alone. ADS MY MIO.VB. The ordinary cost of a "Want Ad in the El Paso Herald is 25 cents. It reaches an average of about 7,W readers each issue angle of about 3 degrees and strikes east and west. Adjoining this with a strike nortn east by southwest exists a very Intri cate system of true fissure veins in a highly faulted zone which is inter spersed with quartz porphyry, and sur face indications bespeak that they are rich with silver-lead. There is gale na and pyrite in the gangue of these veins upon the surface. Quartz porphyry remember, is the great ore indicator in the rich mines of Butte and many other districts, and think of it, all upon Uncle Sam's do main, awaiting capital. There is a district larger and with surface indications that it will be as rich and almost a duplicate as to eco logy and petrology of the famous Butte. Montana, district and it is vet untouched. Again, thPre is not more than ten miles from Winkleman and ! tne Arizona nastern railroad a moun tain side which assays $3.20 in gold and 92 cents in silver immediately up on the surface, it presents nothing but a quarrying proposition. Nature cannot lie if the alue is upon the surface it is also beneath There is a mine probably as large and much' richer than either the famous Treadwell or the Homestake and at this moment it is government land. Beyond question here in Arizona the latch strings on the doors of nature's vaults of -wealth hang on the outside m:i rapuai is umifi wnat no iip-'Lili-ts -v -h" T'at vilth . ht pnir- Mg lbl' in! It Ml-ll !. ; w the .t .ft.- i .. ii.in it- -.irl ' i-t i .. i, .i t, 'i us . ,:; nvalld I wUI give you FREE a sample of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets that have brought health and happiness to thousand alao a hook on any chronic disease requested. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery has the endorsement of many thousands that it has cured them of indigestion, dys pepsia and weak stomach, attended by sour risings,heartburn,fbulbreath coated tongue, poor appetite, gnawing feeling in stomach, biliousness and kindred derangements of the stomach, liver and bowels. "In coughs and hoarseness caused by bronchial, throat and lung affections, except consumption, the 'Golden Medical Dk covery' is a most efficient remedy, espec ially in those obstinate,, hang-on-eougbs caused by irritation and congestion of the bronchial mucous membranes. The Dis covery is not so good fcr acute coughs arising from sudden colds, nor must it be F THF HBIS (.Continued from the land or a part thereof is situated. an application in writing for the sur vey of the claim, giving the name of the claim and such description of its boundary and location as will enable the surveyor to identify the land. The affidavit shall be accompanied by a fee of twenty dollars ($20, unless its tender is waived, and also with an af fidavit stating the kind of the claim; also, the date of the first posting cf the notice on the claim by the appli cant, and that the notice has not been post dated or its date changed. Upon receiving the application and affidavit and fee the surTcyor shall file the ap plication and affidavit and shall forth with proceed to survey the claim. After the field notes are recorded and a plat of the survey is made hy tne survevor which shall be within 90 days, 'he shall deliver the application and the affidavit, together with the field notes and plat, to the applicant or his agent, who shall forward the same within 60 das to the commissioner of the general land office, together with one dollar (51). as a filing fee. The fee of twenty dollars (?:), shall cover all charges by the surveyor ui connection with any one claim. Sec. 18. If any mining claim of any character shall be filed upon Jointly by two or more claimants and anv one or more of them shall fail to contrib ute his proportion of any expenses re quired in this act within the necessary time the co-owner or co-owners who have paid the fees or other expendi tures required by this act. may. at the expiration of the time in which the payment is required to be made and after the same has been made, give notice in writing to such defaulting co-owner, or if such defaulting co owner cannot be found, then by publi cation in a newspaper published in the county where the claim is situated, or if no such newspaper be published in such county, then in the newspaper published nearest thereto at least once a week for four successive weeks. If after such publication notice, such de linquent shall fail or refuse to con tribute his proportion of the expen ditures required, his interests in the claim shall cease and shall be forfeit ed to the co-owner or co-owners who have made the required expenditures. An affidavit of such co-owner or co-' owners of the claim, accompanied with notices given, shall, when re corded in the office of the county clerk, be sufficient evidence of such delinquency and forfeiture. Sec IS. Claims usually called plac ers, including all forms of metallic deposits, excepting those described in Section IS, as well as any mining claim covering deposits of koalin. baryta. salt, marble, fire c:ay, gypsum, ni- t rates, mineral paints, asbestos, marl, natural cement, clay, onyx, mica, prec ious stones or any other non-metafile mineral and stones valuable for orna mental or building material shall be subject to location and entry and lease on the same terms and conditions and upon similar proceedings as are provided herein for vein or lode claims; proiUfd. all placer claims located shall conform as nearly as practicable to existing surveys and their subdi visions, and no placer claim shall in clude more than 40 acres, and no aggregation of inatvidual claims shall exceed 220 acres. After the location ot any mining claim and survey there of and the registration thereof in the office of the general land comm's sioner. as hereinbefore provided, the locator shall be entitled to the exclu sive uses and possession thereof eo long as the locator shall continue to do the amount of work upon such claims equivalent to one hundred dol lars S100) worth of labor per annum; provided, that an affidavit shall be filed before the expiration of ach and every year, setting forth, in detail the development work that has been done that year, with an itemized statement of the value thereof. Such statement shall be filed in the office of the com missioner of the general land office, also in the office of the county clerk ot the county "Where such mining claim is located, or the county to which such county is attached for Ju dicial purposes. The commissioner of uie general land otiicc may. at nis discretion, require additional proof that such development work nas Deca done. See. 20. In full payment to the state aVISIQNS I IF THE; for the right to take from any mining claim of any character described m Sections IS or 19. any mineral wealth or deposit whatever, whether metallic or non-metallic, the owner or holder of such claim shall pay unto the state a royalty or rental equivalent to five per centum of the total gross output sold or disposed of from such mine or mining claim of any character therein defined. If any locator shaU fail to post the location notice or to fill- with the countv clerk .the loca tion untie a!tl afiitiaU or snll fill 1- fib wnl tn. i.ninf Mir-tor tne ii -.1 i im.. --ii . ' i-i 1 a.'ii.l.M it . n . i .- "ii .1 r.-- n il i 1 li' v ' n Mv i in i -ic-i : til- u !.- Men and During many years of practice I have used numer ous combinations of curative medicines for liver ills. I have kept a record of the result in case after case, so that my staff of physicians and surgeons, at the Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., are able to diagnose and treat cases at a distance with uniform good results. But for the permanent relief of blood disorders and im purities, I can recommend my "Golden Medical Discovery" a Wood medicine without alcohol or other injurious ingredients. R. V. PIERCE, M.D., Buffelo, N. Y. Nature's Way Is The Best b ' 3 J r .. A . r t iwu . b znmea izccfi ion aeinau iwoh c mrtA alnae root ffolden aeai. Oreaan 1aae i K. V. Pierce m&de m pure glyceric extract wbich 3ms been favorably Icsown for I orer forty yer. He caSed it "GOLDEN MEDiCAL Di5COVRY." TBts I "DUcoTery" psrifie tfee blood sad toEes Hp the ttoraach aad the e&tke system ia V Hl.lnaa'a j waw It's um Mia I 1 1 1 hmUar hbH tn tm fm i.p. m IVatttt C wmn v J 0 aBl uk. kiubu nfc expected to cure consumption in its ad vanced stages no medicine will do that but for all the obstinate, chronic coughs, which, if neglected, or badly treated, lead up to consumption, it is the best medicine that can be taken." Sold in tabkt or ligxM fens fey all principal dealers im ateikiiies, er se&d fifty OMe-ceat stamps fer trial package of tablets. To find oat more about the above mentioned dis eases and all about the body in hcaith and disease, get the Common Sense Medical Adviser the Peo ple's Schoolmaster in Medicine revised and ap-to-date book of 1,003 pages. Cloth-bound, sent post paid on receipt of 31 cents in one -cent stamps to pay cost of wrapping and mailing only. Address: Dr. Pierce's Invalids Hotel, BuSjIo, N. Y. NEW Ml LM - B11ES MEASURE page i, this section.) t eral land office the application, affi- davit, file notice and plat hereinbe fore required, or shall fail to comply with any of the terms or conditions herein required, such claim shall be subject to forfeiture by the commis sioner of the general land office by an endorsement upon such application theretofore filed of the word -Forfeited," signed officially by him, and thereupon all rights in such mining claim and rights or the locator or claimant in such mining claim shall utterly cease and determine and the same shall be subject to relocation: provided, that the commissioner of the general land office may upon satis factory showing to him why such con ditions or requirements were nut complied with, reinstate such claim upon the written request of one or more of the locators, claimants or own ers, filed in his office; provided, fur ther, that no rights of any others have intervened at the date of filing of snch request in the general land of fice. One interested in the claim at the date it was forfeited shall not be eligible to relocate or file upon the same land, or in behalf of any other person within a period of six montbs next ensuing after such forfeiture, and any attempt to make snch locatioi by such person shall be wholly void. Sec 21. Any locator, claimant or owner of any mining claim under this act is authorized to fell and remove for building and mining purposes any timber or any trees growing or be ing upon any unoccupied public lands under sum rules and regulations as the commissioner of the general land office may, from time to time, pro vide for the protection of timber and other growth upon snch lands and snch other purposes. Sec 22. Nothing in this act contained shall ever be construed to destroy, in validate or impair any valid claim, right or interest existing in. to or con cerning any lands whatsoever at the date of the passage of this act or of anv pre-emptor, purchaser, claimant, settler, locator or any other person whatsoever. Sec. 23. The locator or owner of a mining claim shall have the right to occupy within the limits of his claim so much of the surface ground as is strictly necessary for the use and ex ploitation of the mineral deposits and for the buildings and works neces sary for mining operations and for the treating and smelting of ths ore pro duced on such claims and to occupy within and without the limits of his claim the necessary land for right vt way. for ingress and egress to and from his claim for roadways, or rail ways; provided, that if the locator or owner of the mineral right cannot agree with the owner or lessee of the surface right in regard to the acquir ing of same and in regard to the com pensation for the injury incident to the opening and the working of such mfne and the access thereto, he may apply to the judge of the county court of the county in which such mining claim is located by filing a written petition setting forth with a suffi cient description the property and sur face right sought to be taken and the purpose, for which the same is to be taken, "and it shall be the duty of such county judge of such county to appoint three disinterested freeholders to ex amine, pass upon and determine the damages and compensation to be paid to the owner of such surface right or other property necessary to be taken, and the proceedings for acquiring or con demning such surface right or other property shall, at all times, so far as possible, be covered by the laws re lating to the condemnation of rights of the wway for railway companies the locator or owner or such mining claim, occupying the position of the railway company. and an appeal may be taken from the decision of the commission ers upon the same terms and condi tions and subject to the same regu lations and qualifications prescribed by law for the condemnation of right of way for railways. Sec 24. Upon all lands of any character heretofore sold or leased by the state in which the minerals or mineral rights were reserved to the Rtfttt. th nnblic free school fund, uni versity fund, asylum or other fund, the ..A Aw IaOAA OM t,A MBA. I ,1 I.A shall have the prior right for six months after date upon which this act shall take effect to prospect, locate w nnlr For fh- m n.r.1 rlo-hOa m. on such land heretofore sold or leased tn him and aftnr tht fTniratinti of ..w .. MA.i- ... v.AAnA A DU- Ufc 1HVUMIB ZU K.Ct'DVt: V n.loritv rie-ht .hall .. ,. i,..h OT-antoV r lcaoo shall h.r. nn nrlnr or nreference rights over anv other n-Acni-Hnr nr 1twnr . K Tin. hii.p tt ft nTm l.n.. n niLCnvtiTi . h . nr inv- itHnr iigrht at iinieil untl. - t'-i- .1. t 1p.11 T"li!'.(Uish ,n. -nor.- of s .. 1 ,e-init- 1 iv. cla it- . r n o-p, t - ,fiii" a' i, t, - ic h n 1 1 i tk a' li nd t un.. it ii i; '! Women C.J !. J . . v iwu uxAxrroot, qscea S TDOZ XBaadfaJCfl root n&d cherrr baric. Of k rw vustr j wu a VtfVn duly recorded by the clerk of :h- proper county, but such holder shall not be entitled to a refund of any sum paid thereon. Sec. 26 The commissioner of th general land office shall collect an.l transmit to the state treasurer a L mone derived froni the development of any minerals or substance named herein and found on th public fre seiiool land or other public land, and it shall be credited to the permanent free school fund or other fund to which the land from which such money is de rived is set apart. All money derived from the development of any mineral, or substances named herein and' found on other than public free school land, university or asjlum land snail be credited to the game, fish and o: -ter fund for the use of that department- All fees shall be credited to toe generaL revenue in the nianr-r provided by law for other fees pa' 1 into the general land office. Sec. UT. All development in water ' on islands, marshes and reefs shall t Hniu under such regulations ; 3 I will prevent the pollution of the wa ter and tor tne proemmu w "- pollution the same, fish and oyster commissioner may be called upon for assistance in the adoption and en forcement of rules and regulatu :is for the protection of said waters. !" the violation of such rules and reg ulations the commissioner of the g " eral land office may revoke a pei'r.c or cancel a lease. Sec 28. The rights acquired un 1. r this act shall be subject to taxat.n as is other property after the owner shall have paid to the state the suns necessary to perfect his rights. Sec 23. The issuance of a pern.'t or lease or the filing of a prospect r s affidavit on unsold land included within this act. shall not prevent i'i sale of the land without minerals t which such mineral or mining cla'n mar be located under the laws it plicable to such land, but in case r such sale after an application .s been filed with the county cle-k as herein provided the purchaser of sji land shall not be entitled to any pa-t of the proceeds of uch minerals or mining location nor other eomoensa on? nor shall such Phaser h. froV uif.nrom?heVop." land b or resuiir d?r suca rSVi." ector r claim. o ft rrne cuiii"-jv" - -": r ". .h.u have sen eneral una. !1.. necessary! WT - " -" supervision oi "'". tloII of tha- i of tne s autho--utions and for the proper "- , -tho-- purpose "J,5n'a regulations ized to adopt . roll ana m nme purpose ?fi-r,,rr- ml regulations am- .m wx. mot 3-iiu i;c - . v '"'j .hTr, from time i t alter or amenu ""--,rv for tnt . ti. time as may PP" involved an-i protection of the ,terurp0se. of tm the execution of tn r P !, provision let not mconwtent r & w UefdPScSater STEe more tha, ;- cUdrn. of rcBTv fined ' ffrnade "contrary to th-s location or lease maae aei OA. section shall bt vw, v ltc nine cver that upon coal oi Ugn firm or deposits an one t corp0rat. u association tO?oHe or leas, a, SSS a1nTUVeT .. -M . pareand sixty -M n of ln.s br be ntoVnconstitutio.al S?d V warsescr-ted ,n Section . o"?n anv other respect. h,.?etclst shall not be construed to invalidate t e Provisions of this act with regard anv other character of land or waters desenbed in Section 1 or any other pro vision of this act Tuie revteed "ivil statute of mi reUti. to mtnes and mining and all other Uv and parts of laws relating to the sale of minerals and mineral land are ht re- SeTwTh- fact that there is no adequate statute bj wh.ch fhe mmeial resources of this tate can be -- developed on the publ'C lands, and tne waters of the Mat, create an erre. -",ncv and an imperative public neces sit" txisto that the const. tutioral n. a requiring bills to be read on three -V-eral davs in each house should be sus pended." and that this should be pla. 1 upon its third reading and final pas sage and take effect from and ar r its passage. SONOEA MIHE OWHERS PUZZLED OVER TAXES Douglas. Ariz.. April 9. There has been some speculation and uneasini amOB Americans holding propert -n S2hsktf1.fl as to tneir status iii pi- mine taxes at present. The March pa mont. k.n in maiiN t. stance 5. been -" bT men no could se no ecu- paSSea Uy im.a .10 vioia uv ty in making n.ij moil uid.T exi-ti i conditions. With the ll.ierta KOVei mnt pMitrohnir a nhrt of Mexico, m .-. .. - - state of Sonor.i . r. opn le.illion. others aS WOl' "Oe m Tie OWllCTS f thaf no matt. - wno --. ' pa ta to th,n are llkU to -. the TT.ol t". ' M t'urrv a U-il littiiins: n ui has rCflllll a letter frOTO the tlenart j f --.'te at "Washington statinc tii it 1 I i.tt.ti ' id he. .1 t'ui.-rht to .- a i I '"" '" x'ex an .nini - i-i 1- I ''' '" ' ' i- ' -Uoin i i i ia s Is.i '.j t f i t.