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Jl V. HOETuM ATTORNEY AT LAW, Clifton. Arizona. A. B. Fall. El Paso, Texas. J. B. Hampton, Clifton, Arii BAUL A HAMPTON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW Mining, Laud and Timber Cases a Specialty Webster-Hampton Block, Clifton, Arizona U J. ATTORNEY AT LAW Office; Northeast of the Lawn Tennis Conr in the shadow of a great rock. CLIFTON, . ARIZONA JAMES R. DUNSEATH Attorney at Law With Frank H. Hereford Corporation and Mining Law Box 994, TITSON. ARIZONA. LAND 8CBIP FOB SALB yrriLBY E. JONES, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Practice in all Federal and Territorial Courts. 8AFFOBD. ARIZONA JAMES S. FIELDER, ATTORNEY AT LAW Will pracl ice in Western Texas, New Mexict and Arizona DEMING. NEW MEXICO. KEARNEY, ATTORNEY AT LAW. NOTARY PUBLIC Office Chase Creek Opposite Dunn's Drug Store. CLIFTON. - - - ARIZONA Lamak Cobb w. LI Kbwik CCBB & ER WIN U. S. MINERAL SURVEYORS CLIFTON, ARIZONA. GLOBE, ARIZONA JJDWARD 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. Snecial meeting's when blue flag- is hoisted. s Visiting brothers cordially invited. By order of .Worshipful Master. Thomas Smith Secretary. B. P. O. Elks Clifton Lodge No. 1174, MEETS MASONIC HALL First and Third Wednesdays 8 P. M. Visiting Brothers Welcome. J. J. KELLY, Exalted Ruler C.G COLE. Secretary Clirton Lodge No. 17, Kiilghts of Pythla Meets eyery Friday night i Masonic Hall. Visiting Brothers will r ceive a fraternal welcome. CHAS. BROCK. , O. HALVERSON.K. of R. &S-. Crescent Temple No. 10 PYTHIAN SISTERS Meets the first and thin Thursday evenings, and tht second and fourtn Thucsdaj aftefnoons. Visiting sister cordially invited. MINNIE WEBSTER, M. E. C. LULA Y. TERRELL, M. of R. & C. Copper City Lodge ISo. IS Meets Every Monday Night. Visiting Brothers Cordially Invited. BEN WALLACE, N.G. JOHN M. WEBSTER. Secretary Century Chapter O. E. S. No. !0. Meets the second and fourth Thursday evenings of eact. month, except July and Au gust. Visiting members cor ilially invited. Mrs. Julie Pitt, W. V JAS. S. OROMB. Rec'y. Evening Star Rebeban Lodge No. 15. Meets first and third Tnosda? venales of uarh month. Visit lug members cordially invited. Mae T. Robertson, ELIZABETH TAPPI2Í, Noble ürand. Secretary. Fraternal Order of Eagles Clifton fltríe No. 1690 Meets every 1st and 3rd Thursday of each month at Casino Hall. Visiting brothers wil receive a hearty welcome. C. F. LEONARD, Pres. J. O. PHILLIPS, Secretary. MESQUITE CAMP No. 19 W. o. w Meets each first and third Wedncsdav night Casino Hall. Visiting meml-rs rxtei ded cordial welcome, t). F. LANFORD, ConJ Cam, WM. NIELSEN, Clerk. Cliff Grove No. lO Woodmen Circle Meets 2nd ad 4th Wednesrlavs of each month at Masonic Hall. Visiting members extended a cordial welcome. Mary J, Ci.akk, Guardian. LaCT J, Brittikoiiajc. Cleric Discovery of Ancient Mine in old Mexico. One by one the ancient mines oí Sonora are beine re-discovered, as a natural result of the ever growing numbers of prospectors who are spreading out over the valleys and mountains of that rich mineral store house oí the world. The meager des criptions and faulty locations of these old mines as recorded in the old Spanish documents on file in the City of Mexico, in Madrid, In Hertnosillo, Guadalajara, Moctezuma, and other cities on this and the old comment give little information to assist the gold and silver seeker of today in bringing to light these hidden treas ures, hence it is that when one is un covered, the find is made by accident, or through some friendly convulsion of nature. This is the case in the latest notable recovery of an old mine La Tarasca, which a soldier has just located in that district be tween La Colorado and Ouaymas. As usu il, the story of this discovery is a romance in gold and silver. A soldier was out some fifteen miles south of the Las Amarillas mines near La Colorado, between the latter city and Guaymas, which lies south west. A slide in the slope of a gulch had torn down the embankment, dis closing a hole in the side of the hill. The soldier climbed' up, and entered what proved to be an old mine, with extensive workings, which he explored as well as he could. The mine was of course in ruins for the most part, and many of the drifts could not be en tered. But from one of these the -oldier broke out a piece of rock weighing about thirty-five pounds, and with it he started back to camp. Oo the way he met Eduardo Campidon- co, the well known Italian-Mexican composer, and leader of the Hertno sillo State band, who, it will be re numbered, took a Mexican orchestra to the Chicago world's fair, and there established a reputation for Mexican music. The soldier at once offered to give Comidoncio an interest in the mine, and this offer was accepted. Later the soldier and the musician gave an interest in the mine to Senor Victor Aguilar, the rich citizen of Hermosillo, who was formerly secre tary of state, and a share also to General Luis Torres, military gover nor of Sonora. The ground has been denounced, and probably the old mine will again be the scene of active operations. La Tarasca was one of the famotir mines of the Spanish colonization days. There are frequent mentions made of it in the archives of the City of Mexico and Madrid, as it was one of the great producers which helped to enrich the crown of Spanish do main. As far back as 1845 the noted Spanish engineer was commissioned by the government of Mexico to make a report upon the mines of Sonora, and in his report he makes the fol lowing mention of La Tarasca: "The mines of Sonora have been worked from time immemorial, as proved by the number of excavations discovered by the first settlers after the conquest and of which we have no more authentic information than that directed from tradition. On the Cerro Prieto, between the rancho de la Palma and la Cara Pintada, is an old mine called Tarasca, that has not been worked for more than a hundred years and that was, according to tradition, exceedingly rich. In the same Sierra are other old mines, in the neighborhood of which the ves tiges of old buildings are still visible." Predicts Increased Output For March. Boston A member of the Copper Producers' Association says: "The copper output for the month of February, as shown by the Copper ('reducers' figures, was 10,000,001) pounds more thau was expected. "For the current month prediction output of 110,000,000 pounds more than was expected. "For the current month I predict an output of 110,000,0)0 pounds, not withstanding the fact that a lesser production is anticipated owing to the mine curtailment three months ago. "The net results will probably be another increase in stock of say, about 5,000,000 pounds. In diagnosing the situation, however, these small monthly increases should not be con sidered too seriojsly. Taken as a vhole the firs' quarter for 11110, when completed, will probably show a re crease in stocks while the same con dition will also undoubtedly prevail for the three months' period ending June 30. "Exports at the moment are small and the March t"tal shipments abroad will not be large. On the other hand domestic takings should i in rove somewhat. "As nearly as 1 can estimate, there have been sold during the pas! two weeks about 125,000,000 pounds, most ly for delivery to American tnanu fa turcrs. One feature of the recent buying movement was the absence oi large buying orders from Europe. Domestic consumers bought sufficient copper to last them through the cur rent month, all through April and partly through May so that when buy ing again commences it will call for some May copper together with de liveries for summer. "At the momeut there is no de mand of note for the metal and prices have consequently dropped a peg, an i lake may no,.' be had for IS :$-4 cents and electrolytic for 13 1-2 and 5 8." Prompt relief in all cases of throat and lung troubU- if you use Chamber lain's .ough Remedy. Pleasant to iaK , soothing and healing u eflect. Sold by all druggists. President's Proclamation. Whereas by the Act of Congress approved July 2, 1909, ihe Thirteenth Decennial Census of the United States is to be taken, beginning on the fifteenth day of April, nineteen hundred and ten: and WHEREAS a correct enumeration of the population every ten years is required by the Constitution of the United States for the purpose of de termining the representation of the several states in the House of Repre sentatives; and Whereas it is of the utmost Im portance to the interests of all the people of the United States that this census should be a complete and ac curate report of the population and resources of the country: Now, therefore, I. William Howard Taft, President of the United States ot America, do hereby declare and make known that, under the act aforesaid, it is the duty of every per son to answer all questions on the census schedules applying to him and the family to which he belongs, and to the farm occupied by him or his family, and that any adult refusing to do so is subject to penalty. The sole purpose of the census is to secure general statistical informa tion regarding the population and re sources of the country, and replies are required from individuals only in order to permit the compilation of such general statistics. The census has nothing to do with taxation, with army or jury service, with the com pulsion of school attendance, with the regulation of immigration, or with the enforcement of any nation al, state, or local, law or ordinance, nor can any person be harmed in any way by furnishing the information required. There need be no fear that any disclosure will be made re garding any individual person or his affairs. For the due protection of the rights and interests of the per sons furnishing information every employee of the Census Bureau is prahibited, under heavy penalty, from disclosing any information which may thus come to his knowl edge. I therefore earnestly urge upon all persons to answer promptly, com pletely, and accurately all inquiries addressed to them by the enumera tors or o'her employees of the Cen sus Bureau, and thereby to contrib ute their share toward making this great and necessary public under taking a success. In Witness Whereof, I have here unto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed. Doue at the city of Washington this fifteenth day of March, A. D. one thousand nine hundred and ten, and of the Independence of the United States of America the one hundred and thirty-fourth. (Seal) Wm. H. Taft. By the President: P. C. Knox, Sec. of State. 3500 Miles of Arizona Highways in Ten Years. "If our successors carry out the plans we have made and the work we will start soon. Arizona will have 3500 miles of public highways and will stand in a class by itself as tar as roads and scenery are concerned." J. B. Girand, territorial engineer, made this prophetic statement while discussing the work now being started to give Arizona a system of highways that will rival anything the Romans had in their palmiest days. Girand and Robert Craig, citizen member of the board of control, left for the Verde Valley in Yavapai coui.ty to locate the proposed bridge across the Verde valley. Several sites from Camp Verde north are un der consideration. For some time Surveyor James Parker has been at the head of a party running preliminary lines for the FlagstalT-Prescott branch of the north and south territorial highway. Girand aod Craig will confer with Harker about the different routes. At present the only actual con struction on any part of the high ways is that at Florence, where good progress is being made on the bridge across the Gila river. This will be completed at an early date. On April 6 bids were opened by the board of control for the Globe-Roosevelt section, and construction will be gin there at an early date. On April 25 bids will be opened for the ouilding of the Prescott-Phoenix road. Two main lines have been mapped out by the board of control, north, as the North-South and East-West roads which will pass through the principal cities of rizooa. The North-South begins at Biag staff and passes through Prescott, Phoenix, Florence and ends at Tuc son. Ttie Eist-West line begins at Yuma and passes through Buckeye, Phoenix, Tempe, Mesa, Roosevelt, Globe and to Clifton. It is the intention of the board to add several branches to these two main arteries in the road scheme, and the first will be that from Globe south through San Carlos and Wilcox to Douglas. Surveys are now being made be tween Yuma and Phoenix and be tween Globe and Douglas. The lines have already been run between Globe and Roosevelt and between Phoenix and Prescott. Girand stated that there has been much delay until now on account of the lack of funds with which to make surveys and do preliminary work, but from this time on he expects to see material progress made. Diarrhoea houid he cured without loss of time and by a medicine which i like Cnamberlain's Colic-, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy not only cures promptly but produces no unpleasant after effects, it never fails and is pleasant a id safe to take. Sold by all druggists, Deserted Mines Again Active. Mineral Park, one of the oldest mining camps and second county seat of Mohave, ia active again afut years of practical desertion of all but its turquois mines. At the Key stone one of the largest of the old time producers of gold and silver, which is now under bond to a Los Angeles company, the new equipment consisting of a 100 horse power boiler, 50 h.o. hoist, air compressors and electric generator has all arrived and is being rushed into place. The main shaft has been retimbered throughout its 260 feet and a new gallows frame nearly completed. Work on water and oil tanks of 11,000 gallon capacity each is also well un der way. The Young Contruction company of Los Angeles, which re cently completed the Tom Reed mill, in this vicinity, has the contract for the erection of the machinery. The Keystone ledge, which occurs in a granite and porphyry, is from (i to 40 feet wide and outcrops for over 5000 feet. Its ores arc thp usual lead zinc, copper and iron sulphides of the Cerbat Range and carry high values of gold and silver in addition. There are about 7000 tons of ore on the dumps averaging $14 per ton and about 14,000 tous more in the stopes already broken, all of which represents ore thrown aside as worthless when the mine was being worked for gold and silyer alone. There is still very rich ore being encountered in the mine some of which found recently assayed as high as 1500 ounces in sliver, but it is upon the large tonnages of the lower grade sulphides that a profitable production is estimated. With the new railroad rates to the mill and smelter at Needles and the very small charges for concentrating and smelting there, even $3 ore can be worked at a profit. S. R. Porter, who was very successful as manager of the Gold Road mine demonstrating its large ore bodies, is manager of the Keystone and several other Mineral Park properties. One of these, the Molly, a deposit of low grade copper from 500 to 700 feet wide, will be prospected soon by a shaft and by churn drills. El Paso People own Mines Near Safford. The Gold Crown Mining and De velopment company, an Arizona cor poration, composed principally of El Paso stockholders, owns the following named eight mining claims: Twin Dykes, Pactolus, Rising Sun, Morning Star, Gold Bond, Miners' Home, Sure Shot and Treasure Box, situated in Sparks' canyon, in the east end of the Graham mountains, about 14 miles south of the town of Safford. These claims contain 165 acres, through which numerous large quartz veins run heavily mineralized. Most of tnese veins have a northeast and southwest strike . The country rock, of the district is composed of granite, porphyries, diorites, horn blend schists, lime-stones and sandstones. Development work was vigorously prosecuted during the past few months under tne direction of Walter Sparks and Charles E. Woodson, of El Paso, sinking an incline shaft 75 feet; and a drift 33 feet long was run, opening a shaft known as the Eva. A tunnel has also been run on the Morning Star, a distance of 25. feet on a quartz vein which is two feet wide on the outcrop The ore is quirtz carrying chalcopyrites, avar aging 5 per cent copper that can readily be concentrated to 2J per cent. In addition to the copper contents the ores carry gold and silver of com mercial value. The company has a working fund of $4000 on hand for de velopment purposes. Dell Potter was in the city last week returning from a trip to Wash ington, where he talked statehood, and to Boston, where he went in the interest of the local stockholders of the New England copper company. He says a plan of reorganizing the company has practica'ly been agreed on, which will provide for the paying off of the debts of the company, and will conserve the interests of the stockholders. He was in Washington at the time of the big scrap in the house, when the fight was on a gainst Speaker Cannon. He said it looked as though all of Washington was at the capitol that night, and it was said that the theaters hail no audiences that night. He considers the pros pects for statehood good. He talked with Senator A-ldrich, who has always been against statehood, who said that he would vote for the bill. Senator Beveridge told him the same, but he drew the conclusion that while neither of them would do any thing to prevent the pa-sage of the bill that they would shed no tears of woe if the bill did not become a law. Lordsburg Liberal. Double di-charge mortars have been found unsatisfactory in many stamp milis because a mortar of this kind requires more water per ton of ore stamped, it gives less time for battery amalgamation, the splash acts less violently up n the screens, which are more ligely to clog, and the back screen is generally awk wardly situated for changing or in spection and is ofteu neglected. Friction is proportional to the pressure when the surfaces in con tact are of the same material and is independent of the area of the sur faces of contact. Your tongue is coal d. Your breath '8 foul. Headaches come and Tnexe symptoms sho th.it your stomach is the trouble. To remove the cause is t he lirst t hiny. and Cham hería n's Stomach and Liver Tableta will do that. Easy to t ike and r,- effective. Sold bv all droxKiiU, . Big Production of Copper. The largest production of copper , James H. Dunseathj a well known at the smelters in Douglas fr anv attorney of Tucson has been ap single month since their construction ! pointed Deputy Clerk of the United occured during the past month. The j States District Court at Tucson and total production at boh the smelters will assume his new duties on April amounted to more than 16,000,000 : first. pounds. The output of the Copper Mr. Ducseath came to Tucson in Queen smelter last month was about 1906 from Morenci to become Deputy up to the maximum of any previous Clerk of the District Court here. He month was something like half a mil-irt s gned a few months later to be lion pound in excess to any previous come associated with Frank H. Here month. Inquiry at the smelters ford. brought the information that at the Mr. Dunseath is also supreme court Copper Queen the average number of , reporter and will retain that position. furnaces for March was 0.25 and that four furnaces, two large and two small, were operated at the C & A. The increased production at the Cop per Queen smelter was due to an in crease in the amount of custom ore received, production from the Queen ores remaining about what it has been during the past -ix months. It is understood that it is not the purpose ot the Queen to materially increase production for the present and that the running of eight, nine or ten furnaces does not necessarily mean a greater output, but may be attributed to varying conditions in the operation of the plant. Forfeiture Notice. To Mrs. O. S. Warren her heirs and assigns, executors or administrators: Yon are hereby notified that One Hundred Dollars in labor and improvements have been expended upon the following mining lode claims situated in the Greulee Gold Mountain Mining district Graham Couutv, Arizona, for the years 1918 and 1909, Keystone, Quaker City, Philadelphia, Laura "D" and Longview in or der to hold said premises under the provisions of Seetiou 23JI Revised Statutes of Ibe United States, beiuir the'amount required ti hold the same for the years 1908 uud l'.XI9. and if within ninety days after this notice t.y publiealion your fail or refuse to contribute your propor tion of sneh expenditure as a eo-owner your pro rata amount being Two Hundred and Eight Dollars (f208.or.) with cost for publication, mak ing the lotHl amount Two Hundred uud Twenty-three Dollars (522:1 0 ), your interest in said claims will become the property of the sub scriber under said Section 2324. Dated at Clifton, Arizona, January 12th, 1910 George W. Williams, Box 45. Clifton, Arizona. First publication January 13. 1910. 4-7 Notice for Publication. Serial 02751. Department of the Interior, U. S. Laud Office at Phoenix, Ariz., March 4th, 1010 Notice is hereby given that George W. High, of Clifton, Arizona, who, on February II, 1902, made Homestead Entry, Ño. 4130, Serial 02751, for the SW 1-4 of SE 1-4 of Section 19, Town ship 4 S, Range 30 E, G. & S. R Meridian, has Hied 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 Commis-ioner, at his office in Clifton, Arizona, on the llth day of April, 1910. Claimant names as witnesses: Del bert M Po ter, Luther F. Sweeting, William F Hagan, Ira I. Johnson, all of Clifton, Arizona. Frank H. Parkek. 3-10-47 Register. Notice For Publication. Serial No. 09242. Phoenix, Arizona, Land Office March 2, 1910. Notice is hereby given that Harry L. Westlake, of Clitton, County of Graham, Territory of Arizona," the legal assignee of Michael Paddeu, has filed in this office his application to enter, under the provisions of Sections 2306 and 2307, Rt vised Statutes of the United States, the following described laud, viz: Beginning at a point S. 2!) 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. 801.25 ft., thence S. 765 ft. to place of beginning, which tract of land is identical with the survey of the Rex Monte Mill Site Survey No. 1654 B, containing 4 015 acres, and is situate in Sec. 6, T. 5 S., R. 30 E Any and all persons claiming adversely the lauds describtd, 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 Register. Notice For Publication Serial No. 09245 Phoenix, Arizona, Land Office, March 2, 1910. Notice is hereby given that Uarry L. Westlake, of Clifton, County of Graham, Territory of Arizona, the legal assignee of Antonio Orlandini, has filed in this office his application to enter, under the provisions of Sections 23(16 and 2307, Devised Statutes of the United States, the following described land, viz: Beginning at a point S 23 deg. 20 min. E. from Cor to Ts. 4 & 5, S , Rs. 2!) & 30 10. 8819.43 ft., tnence s 76 deg. 48 rain W. (12 ft., thence S 52 deg "HI min. E. 744 5 ft., thence N. 600 ft. to place of beginning, which tract of land is identical with the survey of the Pctaluma Mill Site Survey No. 1654 15, containing 4.068 acres, and situate in Sec. 6. T. 5 S . R 80 K Any and all persons claiming adversely the lauds described, or desiring to object bee tuse of the mineral character of the land, or for any other reason, to the disposal to applicant, should lile their affidavits of prates: in this office, on or before the llth day of April, 1910. Frank H. Parker, 3-10-4-7 R-gister. Notice For Publication. Serial No. 09258 Phoenix, Arizona Lmd Office March :i, 1010 Notice Is hereby given that Harry lj. westlake. of Ciuon. Couniv ot Graham, Territotyoi Arizona, the i legal asisrnee of Clinton Walker, has filed in this office his application to enter, under the provisions ot Sections i 2306 and 2307, Revised Siatutes of i he United States, the f . .i I.-.-, i ,r ,, ' ; ' land, viz: Ij t 8 Sec 6, T. 5S , U 30-U., G A. S.I Í 13 i M Any and all persons claiming! adversely the lands described, or i desiring to object because f the! mineral cuaracter oi Iheana, or tor any otber reason, trifle disposal to applicant, shouj i Ti their affidavits or protesi '."filis office, on or befoie the litl.'riav ,f tpril, 1910 Wrwi.- 11 PAfurvn .ri',-4-7 Register, i Dunseath is Made a Deputy Clerk. Notice For Publication. Serial No. 02420. Department of he Interior, U. S. Li...: Office, Phoenix, Arizona, March 30, 1010. Notice is hereby given that Wil liam C. Craufuttl, ot Morenci, Ari zona, who, on January 18, 1909, made Homesteail Kntrv, JN. 02429, lor S 1 2 SW 1-4, sod S 1-2 SE 1-4, Section 33, township rt.tnge ól-b, ti. ií b. K. Meridian, has filed notice ot intention to make Ftnai Commutation Proof, to establish claim to the land aboye de scribed, before C. A. Van Dorn, U. S. Court Commissioner, at his office in Clifton, Arizona, on the 10th day of May, 1910. Claimant namfs as witnesses: Ed ward G. Cook, Battista Andreoli, of Sheldon, Arizona, John L Davis, Minnie Moscattelli, of Moienci, Ari zona. Frank H Parker, 4-7-5 5 Register. Notice for Publication. Serial No. 09244. Phoenix, Arizona, Land Office, March 30, 1910 Notice is hereby given that Harry L. Westlake, of Clifton, County of Graham, Territory of Arizona, the legal assignee of Lvdia J Zinn, widow of William H. Zinn, deceased, has filed in this office bis application to enter, under the provisions of Sec tions 2.1(H) and 2307, Revised Statutes f the United states, the following described land, viz: Involving the land beginning ata point S. 24 deg. 50 min. E. 2658 98 ft. from Cor. to Ts 4 and 5 S., Ra. 29. and 30 E., thence W 684 34 ft., thence S. 28 deg. -17 min. W. 461.16 ft., thence N. 75 deg. 48 min. E. 935 ft , thence N. 175 ft. to place of beginning, which tract is identical with the suryey of the Petaluraa No. 2 Millslte Survey No. 1654 B, contain ing 4.9y acres, and situate in Sec. 6, T. 6 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 the disposal to ap plicant, should file their affidavits of protest in this office, on or before the llth day of May, 1910. Frank H. Parker, 4-7-5-5 Register. Notice For Publication. Serial No. 09243. Phoenix, Arizona, Land Office, March 2, 1910. Notice is hereby givn that Harry L. Westlake, of Clifton, County ot Graham, Territory of Arizona, the legal assignee of Hatlie L. Rlshel Karscbner and Grace B. Harrison, the lawful heirs and legal beneficiaries of Daniel L. Rishei, deceased, has filed in this office ' his application to enter, under the provisions of Section 2306 and 2307, Revised Statutes of the United State.-, the following described land, viz: Beginning at a point S. 24 deg. 50 min E 2658 98 ft. from Cor. to Ts. 4 and 5S., Rs. 29 and 30 E., thence West. 684.34 fi., thence N. 30 deg 5: min. E. -142 67 ft., thence East 457 2-1 ft., thence Sijuth 379 97 ft. to place o beginning, which tract of land h identical with the survev of tht Petakima No. 3 Mill Site Survey No 1654 B, containing 4.978 acres, ano Unate in Sec. 6, T. 5 S., R 30 E. Any and all persons claiminc adversely the lands described, o desiring to object hecau-e of tht mineral character of the land, or fo any other reason, to the disposal t applicant, should file their affidavit or protest la this office, on or befor the llth day of April. 1910. Frank H. Parker, 3 10 4 7 Register . I was very nervous," writes Mrs. MbUie Mirse, of Cansviüe, Ky., "had palpitation of the heart, tr-A and vas irregular. On the advice of Mrs. M Haiiie Cain i íook 2 bot- j ties oí csrdul ar.d it did ! me n:ore good than any ! medicine ! ever tcck. i 4'i an 44 years o!d and i tna chance Has not left h i ír.e, but í ara lets better L i i is - i it tiiíitc u,u:iy tdiuau E5I 7f:". The Woman's Tonic Cardui is advertised and sold bv its lovinir friends. k. The lady who advised iigL Mrs. Mir?ñ fr ir.kc. Orrini. BPi fc ' - ------ -7 t- j had herself been cured of 1 serious female trouble, by S! Cardui, so she knew what S Cardui would do. f?j If Cardui cured Mrs. ; Cain and Mrs. Mirse, it t . ciit-íi'tr T-irill rii.-f vrm inn Won t you try it? Plerse da 3 GARCIA & NORTE ew and 2nd4!anci Goods! ! OF ALL KINDS "mi ti -ise - Creek frT ??. áMI M A AAA AAA A . 4 do.Vt fcrcet That h I A. M. TURNER I 8 & Carries a Fuil Line of I Hay, Grain, Wood and Coal Mine Run Coal at S I 2 a Ton & 5 FRESH WHITE COR.N MEAL a I Run at Home Every Week. A Hill's Addition, PHONK 48-2 J THE 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 arid Shoes A Complete Line in Every Particular PRICES RIGHT THE Whike House Rabenowitz & Barman, Props. Chase - - - Creek J.O.PHILLIPS Ihe Popular Tailor Chase Creek, 0pp. Manilla Hotel AGENT FOR WILDER BROS. CELEBRATED SHIRTS COLLARS AND CUFFS Our Suits Made to Order Show the Highest Art Tailoring. Repairing Cleaninq L9U MORRIS, Propr. É During the warm weathei we have on exhibition, among other curiosities, the smallest schooner in town. Decoctions Compounded Night or Day hy the most Polite and Affable Mixolo gists on the Western Slope. Informa 'ion furnished about the Bear Dens of the Mogollons and Trout Ponds of N. M. C. F. PASCOE Fnneral Director and Embalm r EAST SIDE. CLIFTON, CLIFTON, ARIZONA ALWAYS OS HAND stilus, Caskets anil Metals DR. H. A. SCHELL EYE SPECIALIST ó N. Stone Ave. TUCSON, ARIZ Next Visit to Clifton in February. W.C. BLANK, - - Clifton Shoe Shop. Roots and shoes made to order if it Popatr wnrk done irimitlT ani nai'T I ARIZONA COPPER CO.. LtdJ I "supply" I WAREKOUSi Complete Line of Hardware Uil i ; r:: "