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JJ V. HOBTON ATTORNEY AT LAW, Clifton. Arizona. A.. B. Flu. 81 Paso, Texas. J. K. Hampton, Clifton, Ariz pALL dfe HAMPTON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW Mining, Land and Timber Cases a Specialty Webster-Hampton Block, Clifton, Arizona jyj- J. EGAS, ATTORNEY AT LAW Office; Northeast of the Lawn Tennis Cour In the shadow of a great rock. CLIFTON, - ARIZONA JAMES R. DUNSEATH Attorney at Lan With Frank H. Hereford Corporation and Miming Law Box 894, TCCSOS, ARIZONA. LAND SCRIP FOR SALE yiLEY K. JONES, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Practice In all Federal and Territorial Courts. SAFFORD, ARIZONA JAMES S. FIELDER, ATTORNEY AT LAW Will pracl Ice in Western Texas, New Mexico and Arizona DEMING, NEW MEXICO. KEARNEY, ATTORNEY AT LAW. NOTARY PUBLIC. Office Chase Creek Opposite Dunn's Drug Store. CLIFTON. - - - ARIZONA Lamar Cobb W. LI Krwib COBB & ER WIN U. 8. MINERAL SURVEYORS CLIFTON, ARIZONA. GLOBE, ARIZONA JJOWARD GOMEZ INTERPRETER AND TRANSLATOR SOCIETIES Coronado Lodge No. 8 F. & A. M. . CALENDAR FOR 1910 REGULAR COMMUNICATIONS. April 23rd. May 21st. June 18tb. July 16th. August 20th. September 17th. October 15th. November 12th. December 10th. Special meeting's when blue flag- is hoisted. Visiting brothers cordially invited. By order of, Worshipful Master. Thomas Smith Se cretary. B. P. O. Elks Clifton Lodge No. 1174, MEETS MASONIC HALL First and Third Wednesdays 8 P. M. Visiting Brothers Welcome. C.G.COLE, L. . W. BÜETCH, Scc'y. E. R. Clifton Lodge No. 17, Knights of Pyihln Meets every Friday night ii Masonic Hall. Vlsitine Brothers will re celve a fraternal welcome. CHAS. BROCK, C t O. HALVERSON.K. of R. AS Crescent Temple No. 10 PYTHIAN SISTERS Meets the first and third Thursday evenings, and the second and fourth Thursday aftefnoons. Visiting sisters cordially invited. MINNIE WEÓSTEK, M. E. C. LULA Y. TERRELL, M. of R. & C. Copper City Lodge No. tS Meets Every Monday Night. Visiting Brothers Cordially Invited. BEN WALLACE, N.G. JOHN M.WEBSTER, Secretary Century Chapter O. E. S. No. 10. Í Meets the second and fourth Thursday evenings of each month, except July and Au gust. Visiting members cor dially invited. Mrs. Julie Pitt, W. M JAS. S. CROMB, Sec'y. Evening Star Rebekah Lodge No. 5. Meets first and third Tuesday reveaiaa of each Month. Visit ing members cordially Invited. Mae T. Robertson, ELIZABETH TAPPIN, Noble Grand. Secretary. Fraternal Order of Eagles Clifton flerie No. 1690 Meets every 1st and 3rd Thursday of each month at Casino Hall. Visiting brothers wil receive a hearty welcome. O. F. LEONARD, Pres. J. O. PHILLIPS, Secretary. MESQUITE CAMP No. 19 W O. W Meets each first and third Wednesday night Casino Hall. Visiting members extendí. I a cordial welcome, ti. F. LANFORD. Conj Com. WM. NIELSEN, Clerk. Cliff Grove No. lO Woodmen Circle Meets 2nd and 4th Wednesdays of each month at Masonic Hall. Visiting members extended a cordial welcome. - Mary I. Cl akk, Guardian. Lact J. Brittingham. Clerk tern Saving Our School Children. The bureau of municipal research of New York is continuing its investi gation of affairs in public education. It has put in motion a campaign of publicity of facts and suggestions for reform which must exert a valued influence in bettering educational institutions not only of the city im mediately concerned but of schools throughout the country. To one interested in every hour of child life, at home and in the school, it seems curious that it is difficult to get exact statements concerning the management of public schools. Even the cities proudest of their educa tional work are a long way from real working organization. In but a few places does the inquirer meet with the enthusiastic educator and the principal of a school who, inspired with the importance of his calling, has won his teachers to follow him in making every minute of the working day do its perfect, work in a system which intends to develop physically, mentally and morally. The ranks contain many earnest men and women, born teachers, feel ing to the utmost the sacredness of their profession. And those who meet them battling with their pro blem amid unbusinesslike conditions, face to tace with the indifference of parents and the public, for whom they are giving their lives, know that their efficiency would be doubled if they had the right support. There is no reason why a school system, however large, should not be so organized with trained heads that it may progress harmoniously along known lines of activity centered on the physical, mental and moral welfare of young children. The plans should not be so lax that a teacher is compelled to use his or her own judgment whether questions of health or training should or should not be attended to, especially as human judgment everywhere is a variable quantity. The bureau of municipal research looks to an awakening through the medium of adequare school reports which should be mines of information. One district would compare with another, bringing about exchange of ideas, the citizens would know how the cost of bis school com pared with that of the next city, he would know how great a percentage climbtd to the high school, how high the average of health, how the truancy records stood, and other mat ters of moment . In the advancement of public educa tion the first problem to be overcome is public indifference. The parent with happy-golucky confidence hands his 6-year-old boy over to the school, calculating that in eight years he will reach the high school, and in four more he will be ready for college. Tne same parent is careful about the ventilation of his house, but does he ever visit the school to discover if his child spends five hours of the day in an ever-thickening atmosphere made close and impure by forty other human beings in various grades of cleanliness? His boy complains of tired eyes, but does he ever inquire if school-rooms are well lighted? He knows that the school he passes daily in the cars is a "cra;k school," with play ground, basket-ball, trips to the parks, an art gallery, a museum, etc., but does he make au effort to lind out if his boys and girls go to a school of that kind? This, frankly speaking, is the average parent who never visits the school, pays his taxes but does not inquire if he is getting full value for his money and traning for his offspring. Parents of this kind number into the thousands; they love their children, they are good people, but they do not realize how much the community would benefit or what it would mean to their own famil es if they visited the schools and insisted on having the best conditions. A revolution can be brought about in the national health and national morals through the public schools. Through its inquiries of 358 cities in forty-two states and the District of Columbia the bureau of municipal research discovered that of all these cities with a total population of 22, 000,000, only 148 cities of 700,000 school children were making any at tempt to discover transmissble dis eases .it school: 210 were inspecting such diseases, 227 were examining de fective vision, 171 for breathing troubles and 117 for bad teeth; 10(i cities with a population of :,200,000 have no examination of any kind for their school children. Only ninety-eight cities seek out and give special instruction to children found predisposed or already infected with tubérculos! ;. In fifty-six cities nurses take children to dispensaries or in struct parents at schoolhouses; forty three cities send nurses from house to house: ninety-eight send out cards of instruction about tuberculosis, dental hygiene and diet to parents, while 147 cities have arranged special co-operation with dispensaries, hospitals and relief societies. Three years ago adenoid growths were almost unheard of among school-teachers. Toda3' in 71 cities adenoids, hy pertrophied tonsil-, breathing defects are seen to be a more serious matter to child wel An Ideal Cough Medicine. "As an ideal cough medicine I regard Chamberlain's Cough llemedy in a class by itself," says Dr. Ft. A. VViltshire, of Gwynneville, Ind. "I take great pleasure in testifying to tile results of Chamberlain's Cough Medicine. In fact, I i.now of no other preparation that meets so fully the expectations of the most exact ing in ca.-es of croup and coughs of icSildren. As it contains no opium, ci loro form or luorphim; it certainly makes a most safe, pleasant and ' efficacious remedy for-the ills it is in- tended." For sale by all druggists. fare and school progress than the contagious diseases of which people are more afraid. Another work in the right direction is pursued by 117 cities taking an in ventory of dental needs. Both child and parents are taught that decaying teeth, mean bad health, bad looks and bad earning power. In some cities dental clinics are organized in connection with societies for children, tooth brushes are given by schools, or the children are ordered to bring tooth brushes and are taught how to use them. In another direction through public discussions and scien tific meetings dentists are persuaded to clean and fill teeth instead of ex tracting them. These valuable efforts in the cause of humanity are leaven ing public school usefulness. One vital thing is needed to bring the public school where it should be, as the most important factor in civilziation, and this vital thing is the interest of the public. The ayerage worker will go about in a half-hearted way until he feels the eye of a master, the schools will not wake up until every parent and every taxpayer brings personal interest to inquire into the school of his neighborhood and to insist that it is living up to the best of its privi eges. Bureau of Municipal Research 2(S1 Broadway, N. Y. News Matter from Tucson Chamber of Commerce. Tucson will celebrate the opening of the Tucson and West Coast of Mexico Railroad on Thursday and Friday May 5th and 6th as originally planned. The committee in charge of the celebration has ascertained that the fiesta which is to be held at Mazatlan early in May is only a local affair, and will therefore not inter fere with the Tucson celebration. At a meeting of the Committee on Ar rangements on last week, all of the sub-committees were directed to go ahead with their plans. A special invitation committee headed by Fred Ronstadt will leave shortly for Hcrmosillo, Mexico, to extend a personal invitation to Luis Torres, Governor of Sonora, and his Staff, to attend the opening of the new railroad at Tucson. From Her mosillo the committee will go to Culiacan to extend a personal invita tion to the Governor of Sinaloa and Staff. The Goveruors and their Staffs will be entertained atthe expense of Tucson, and will be quartered at one of the leading Hotels. The Mexican Band at Hermosillo will be brought t J Tucson for the celebration, accom panying Governor Torres and Staff. The Committee on Transportation is already negotiating with the rail roads with the view to securing a very low rate from all points to Tuc son for the celebration. It is ex pected that all tbe railroads will make half rates to Tucson, while a one dollar rate from Nogales, and correspondingly low rates from all points along the line in Mexico may be secured. T. H. Schuster has been appointed Chairman of the Committee on Ac commodations, and will answer all in quiries upon this subject. Stopping the Paper. She came down the street three steps at a time and sailed into the newspaper office like a whirlwind. She ivaited for no ceremony, but wildly asked: "Is this the printin' office?" "Yes, madam." "I want to stop my paper." "All right, madam." "Stop it right away, too." "It's stopped," replied the editor, making a blue line throught her hus band's name on the subscription list. "Mebbe that will learn you some horse sense and how to do the square . thing next time, and not slight people just because they are poor. If some rich, stuck-up folks happen to have a bald-headed, knock-kneed cross-eyed brat born to'em, you're in an awful hurry to put it in the paper and make it out an angel; but when poor people have a baby you can't say a word about it, even if it is the prettiest child ever borned. That's what I'm stoppin' the paper fur. This ort to be a lesson to every paper in Ari zona,'' and she went out of the office as mad as a wet ben. Ex. School Closed. On Friday afternoon of last week our schools were closed, all tbe grades having completed the term's work, and the school boys on the street joyfully took up the refrain: "No more Latin, no more Greek; No more setting on a hard board seat.', All concerned are to be congratulated on the completion of a highly satis factory term. It is the impression that never before has the Duncan school had better discipline or better teaching or better attendance and the students have certainly made sub stantial progress in their studies. Ari.onan. A report from the International Molders' Union shows that during 1909 the receipts from all sources ex ceeded the disbursements by about $11,000. For Diseases of the Skin. Nearly all diseases of the skin such as eczema, tetter, salt rheum and barbers' itch, are characterized by an intense itching and smarting, which often makes life a burden and disturbs sleep and rest. Quick relief may be had by applying Chamber lain's Salve. It allays the itching and smarting almost instantly. ; Many cases have been cured by its use. For sale by all druggists. ' For rent Three-room frame dwelling on Hill's addition. Apply to i John Pollock. Enormous Sum Invested By Americans! Corporations with capitalization aggregating $90,000,000 gold or more entered the state of Chihuahua dur ing the year 1909 and begun business or are preparing to begin during 1910. A partial list as it occurs to the writer is given below' Mexico Northwestern Railway Co., of Canada, bought three railroads, his commenced a line over 110 miles long to connect them and is investi gating possibilities to extend through the Sierra Madres to the Pacific coast in Sonora; capitalization, $50,- 000,000 gold. The Madera company, Ltd., closely allied with and controlled by the Mexico Northwestern railway com pany which haB bought and leased over 3,000,000 acres of pine lands, has one sawmill turning out 100,000 feet of lumber daily and is preparing to increase output. The Mexican Northern Power com pany, of Canada, which has taken over the concession for building a great dam on the Conchos river for the developmento f 30,000 h. p. (hydro electric) or more and for the irriga tion of about 200,000 acres: contract let for building dam and power plant and 17-mile railroad, capitalization, $10,000,000 gold. . Alyarado Consolidated Mining com pany, of Boston, which took over the famous Palmilla mine at Parral and is developing it and operatipg it on a large scale; capitalization, $10,000,000 gold. The . Palmilla Mining company, closely allied with the Alvarado Con solidated mining company, which has commenced the construction of a 1,000-ton cyanide plant at Parral and expects to have the first unit of 250 tons daily capacity ready for opera tion about June next, capitalization, $1,000,000 gold. The Sierra Consolidated mines company, of Duluth, organized by Thomas F. Cole and Joseph B. Cot ton; it has taken over a large num ber of mines in Ocampo and has ex tensive development work under way; capitalization, $5,000,000 gold. The Mayo River Power and Land company, of Denver, has power con cession on Mayo river in Chihuahua and Sonora, has engineers in the field preparing plans and specifications preparatory to beginning work on its first dam and hyrdo-electric power plant; plan is to furnish electric power to mines over a large area in the two states; capitalization $5,000, 000 gold. Batopilas Mining, Smelting and Refining company, of London, which enters the famous Batopilas silver district in connection with the Bato pilas mining company to operate mines of the latter; capitalization, $1,500,000 gold; Smoking Out the Tubercular Germs. A short time ago The Phoenix Re publican published a newspaper clipping reciting the statement of Rev. L. C. Grine, of Turnersville, Texas, to the effect that he had been cured of consumption by inhaling the smoke of stone coal, and that he knew others had also been cured. A Phoenix lady evidently applied to the minister to verify the story, for she now furnishes The Republican his directions for the inhaling of the coal smoke. She says the minister adds that he has received 1,200 letters of inquiry from consumptives, asking about this treatment. Some, he . says, have been cured and many others have been benefitted. He says he had the disease forty-two years ago, is now sixty-three years old, and can run a footrace and preach as loud as any body. The Republican is no doctor, and will demand no fee in the event any reader is cured by the stone coal , .,, ... i smoke treatment; nor will it assume responsibility if any experimenter chokes to death while takiug treat ment, but here are the rules of the Texas minister, as given by his Phoe nix correspondent, for the benetit of any person who may be interested: uGo toa blacksmith shop, or have a -furnace with a Buffalo blower, built a home. Use only stone coal, as the sulphur in other coal is in jurious to the lungs. Sit with face over the smoke and once in a while draw a long breath, inhaling the smoke and soot. Take treatment four or live hours in the forenoon, rest an hour at noon and then con tinue the treatment in the afternoon for four or fj ve hours. Continue this for three days. Keep the lire down by pouring water on it and putting more stone coal on it. The spittle of course, will bs black if the smuke has been properly inhaled. The first treatment will stop the hemorrhages-" Union metal workers in Italy num ber eight thousand. Owing to tia 'e depresion the membership has fallen from 15;400. Forfeiture Notice. To Mrs. O. S. Warrcu her heirs and assigns, executors or administrators: Yon arc hereby notified that One Hundred Dollars in labor and improvements have been expended upon the following mining lode claims situated in the Greenlee Gold Mountain Mining district Graham Comity, Arizona, for the years 1908 anil 1MB, Keystone, Quaker Hy, Philadelphia, Laura "D" and Long View in or der to hold said premises under Ihe provisions of Section 232-1 Revised Statutes of the Unif.d States, fooiue thelamouut reouircd It bold the same for ihe years TJ08 and 1909, and if within ninety days after this notice by publication your fail or refuse to contri bote your propor tion of such expenditure i s a co-owner your pro rata amount being Two Hundred and tight Dollars ($20S.om with cost for publication, rank ing the total Amount Two Hundred and Twen ty-three Dollars UtS 00), Vonr interest in said claims will become the property of the sub . srriber under said Section 124. I Dated at Clifton, Arizona, January 12th, 1910 George W. Williams, Box 45. Clifton, Arizona, j First publication January 13, 1910. 4-7 Department of Health. Six hundred thousand lives are sacrificed annually in this country to ignorance and neglect of sanitary laws, was asserted by Senator Owen in the senate last week in support of his bill creating a department of health; with a cabinet officer at its head: Mr. Owen's address was based on the theory that the various health agencies ot the government should he concentrated. He declared that with proper attention to the prevention of contagion and to protection against the use of polluted water and impure and adulterated food, human life would he greatly extended. In addition to the 600,000 cases of fatal illness annually, Mr. Owen as serted that an average of 3,000,000 are constantly sick in this county with preventable diseases. House Passes Pension Bill. The pension bill, carrying appro priations of about ,$156,000,000, was passed by the house last week. Nearly the entire session was occupied by a contest made chiefly by the re publicans against the provision of the measure as requested from tne com mittee on pensions, for the abolition of the pension agencies now in opera tion throughout the country. By a vote of 76 to 94 the house refused to overrule the recommendations o; the committee. "The committee was sus tained chiefly by democratic votes. The executive, legislative and judicial appropriations bill carrying about $31,000,000, was passed by the senate. The water situation is becoming serious on the ranges and also in the hills. The flow of many springs has stopped entirely and others are run ning very low in quantity. For the last two seasons the rainfall has been s ightly less each year and this winter it has been practically "nil." Good water is now a precious commodity in Cochise county Unless rains come soon even "dry farming" will get a set back. Prospector. Notice for Publication. Serial 02751. Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoeuix, Ariz., March 4th, 1910 Notice is hereby given that George W. High, of Clifton, Arizona, who, on February 11, 1902, made Homestead Entry, No. 4130, Serial 02751, for the SW 1-4 of SE 1-4 of Section 19, Town ship 4 S, Range 30 E, G. fc S. R. Meridian, has tiled notice of inten tion to make Final five-year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before C. A. Van Dorn, U S. Court Commissioner, at his office in Clifton, Arizona, on the 11th dav of April, 1910. Claimant names as witnesses: Del bert M Potter, Luther F. Sweeting, William F. Hagan, Ira I. Johnson, all of Clifton, Arizona. Frank H. Parker. 3-10-4 7 Register. Notice For Publication. Serial No. 09242. Phoenix, Arizona, Land Office March 2, 1910. Notice is hereby given that Harry L. Westlake, of Clifton, County of Graham, Territory of Arizona," the legal assignee of Michael Padden, has filed in this office his application to enter, under the provisions of Sections 230(! and 2:107, Reyised Statutes of the United States, the following described land, viz: Beginning at a point S. 29 deg. E. 2303.4 ft. from Cor. to Ts. 4&5S-, Rs. 29 and 30 E., thence W. 457.24 ft., thence N. 30 deg. 52 min. E. 891.25 ft., thence S. 705 ft. to place of beginning, which tract of land is identical with the survey of the Rex Monte Mill Site Survey No. 1054 B, containing 4 015 acres, and is situate in Sec. (i, T. 5 S., R. 30 E. Any and all persons claiming adversely the lands described, or desiring to object because of the mineral character of the land, or for any other reason, to the disposal to applicant, should file their affidavits of protest in this office, on or before the llth day of April, 1910. Frank H. Parker . 3 10-4-7 Rsgister. Notice For Publication. Serial No. 09245 Phoenix, Arizona.Ltnd Office, March 2, 1810. Notice is hereby fiven that Harrv 1 1 Westlake, of Clifton, County of j Graham, Territory of Arizona, the Í legal assignee of Antonio Orlandini, has filed in this office his application to enter, under the provisions of Sections 2300 and 230", revised Statutes of the United States, the following described land, viz: Beginning at a point S. 23 deg. 20 min. 13. from Cor. to Ts. 4 & 5, S., Rs. 29 & 30 E. 2819.43 ft., thence S 76 deg. 48 min. W. 012 ft., thence S 52 deg. r0 min. E. "44.5 ft., thence N. (00 ft. to place of beginning, which tract of land is identical with the survey of the T'etalumn Mill Site Survey No. 1654 U, containing 4.086 acres, and situate in Sec. (i, T. 5 S., U. 30 E .vny and all persona claiming adversely the lands described, or desiring to object because of the mineral character of the land, or for any other reason, to the disposal to applicant, should lile their affidavits of protest in this office, on or before the llth day of April, 1910. Frank H. I'aukrr, 3-10-4-7 Register. Notice For Publication. Serial No. 092V Phoenix, Arizona L . nd Office March 3, 1910. Notice is hereby given that Harry L,. Westlake, of Clifton, County of Graham, Territoiyof Arizona, the legal assignee of Clinton Walker, has tiled in this office his application to enter, under the provisions ot Sections 2300 and 230", Revised Statutes of the United States, the followiug described land, viz: Lot 8 Sec (i, T. 5 S., R. 30-E.. G. & S. R. B. & M. Any and all persons claiming adversely the lands described, or desiring to object because of the mineral character of the land, or for any other reason, to the disposal to a nplicant, should iile their affidavits of protest in this office, on or before the llth dav of April, 1910. Frank H. Parker, 310-4-7 Register. Notice for Publication. Serial No. 09244. Phoenix, Arizona. Land Office, March 2, 1910. Notice is hereby given that Harry L. Westlake, of Clifton, County of Oraham, Territory of Arizona, the legal assignee ot Lvdia J . .inn, widow of William H. Zinn, deceased, has filed in this office his application to enter, under the provisions of Sec tions 2306 and 2:W7, Revised Statutes of the United States, the following described land, viz: Beginning at a point S. 24 deg. 50 min. E. 2658 98 ft. from Cor. to Ts. 4 and 5 8., R. 29 and 30 E., thence V. 684.34 ft., thence S. 28 deg. 47 min. E 461.16 ft., thence N. 75 detr. 48 min. E. 935 ft. to place of beginning, which tract of land is identical with the suryey of the Petaluma No. 2 Millsite Survey No. 1654 B, contain ing 4.996 acres, and situate in Sec. 6, T. 5 S., R. 30 E. Any and all persons claiming ad versely the lands described, or desir ing to object because of the mineral character of the land, or for any other reason, to tbe disposal to ap plicant, should flie their affidavits of protest in this office, on or before the 11th day of April, 1910. Frank H. Parker, 3-10-4-7 Register. Notice For Publication. . Serial No. 09213. Phoenix, Arizona, Land Office, March 2, 1910. Notice is hereby givrn that Harry L. Westlake, of Clifton, County of Graham, Territory of Arizona, the legal assignee of Hattie L. Rishel Karschner and Grace B. Harrison, the lawful heirs and legal beneficiaries of Daniel L. Rishel, deceased, has filed in this office his application to enter, under the provisions of Sections 2306 and 2307, Revised Statutes of the United States, the following described land, viz: Beginning at a paint S. 24 deg. 50 min. E 2058 98 ft. from Cor. to Ts. 4 and 5 S., Rs. 29 and 30 E., thence West 684.34 ft., thence N. 30 deg. 52 min. E. 442.67 ft., thence East 457 24 ft., thence South 379.97 ft. to place of beginning, which tract of land is identical with the survey of the Petiluma No. 3 Mill Site Survey No. 1654 B, containing 4.978 acres, and situate in Sec. 6, T. 5 S., R. 30 E. Any and all persons claiming adversely the lands described, or desiring to object because of the mineral character of the land, or for any other reason, to the disposal to applicant, should file their affidavits of protest in this office, on or befort the 11th day of April, 1910. Frank H. Parker, 3 10 4 7 Register. ure Cure1 "I would like to guide suffering women to a sure cure for female troubles," writes Mrs. R. E. Mercer, of Frozen Camp, V. Va. "I have found no med icine equal to Cardui. I had suffered for about four years. Would have headache for a week at a time, until I would be nearly crazy. I took Car dui and now I never have the headache any more." E 53 The Woman's Tonic The pains from which many women sufi'er every month are unnecessary. It's not safe to trust to strong drugs, right at the time of the pains. Better to take Cardui for a while, before and after, to strengthen the system and cure the cause. This is the sensible, the scientific, the right way. Try it English Barber Shop CHASE CREEK i Only First-Class Barbers Employed Hot and Cold BATHS Quick ServiGfi and Courttous Tratmcii GIVE US A TRIAL. Assent Deminij- Steam Laundry !. B. ENGLISH, Proprietor. GARCIA & NORTE New and 2nd-Hand Goods OF ALL KINDS Olíase - Creek V. - ' ri ' i-1 ?.T7T AAAA T.iSmS.iSi ? AT . DON'T FORCET THAT f A. M. TURNER! iai i its x x- uu uui w Í Hay, Grain, Wood g and Coal 4 Mine Run Coal at $ I 2 a Tor 1 5 FRESH WHITE CORN MEAL í Run at Home Every Week. i, Hill's Addition. PHONE 482 J pp1f If & KfKf KfKf V Tills: Clifton Tailor Shop High Class Tailoring, Cleaning and Repairing Ladies' Work a Specialty. Suits to Order $18.00 up. Oppo. te Clifton Hotel DRY GOODS Notions, Boots and Shoes A Complete Line in Every Particular PRICES RIGHT THE White House Rabenowitz & Burman, Props. Chase - - - Creek J. O. PHILLIPS The Popular - Tailor Chase Creek, Opp. Manilla Hotel AGENT IOK WILDER BROS. CELEBRATED SHIRTS COLLARS AND CUFFS Our Suits Made to Order Show the Highest Art Tailoring. Repairing Cleaning HOP LOU MORRIS, Propr. During the warm weathei we have on pvhihitinn -among other curiosities, the smallest schooner in town. Decoctions Compounded Night or Day by the most Polite and Affable Mixolo gists on the Western Slope. Informa tion furnished about the Bear Dens ol the Mogollons and Trout Ponds of N. M. C. F. PASCOE Funeral Director and Embalmr EAST SIDE, CLIFTON, CLIFTON, ARIZONA ALWAYS ON HAND Coffins, Caskets and Metals DR. H. A. SCHELL EYE SPECIALIST 46 N. Stone Ave. TUCSON, ARIZ Next Visit to Clifton in February. W.C. BLANK, - - Clifton Shoe Shop. Boots and shoes marte to order Repair work done pmrnvtlv :inil na: t 1 i1 1 1 1 1 I il i UTt' 7 7 i 'Til --r;- s ARIZONA COPPER CO., Ltd. SUPPLY WAREHOUSE Complete Line of Hardware Mining Supines fóine Rails A.