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JJ V. HOETON ATTORNEY AT LAW, Clifton. Arizona. A. B. Pall. J. R. Hampton, El Paso, Texas. Clifton, Arix AI,L ft IIAMPIOX, 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 Conr in the shadow of a great rock. CLIFTON, . ARIZONA LAND BCRIP FOR BALK yyiLKX E. JONES, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Practice in all Federal and Territorial Courts. SAFFORD, ARIZONA JAMES 8. EIET,DER, ATTORNEY AT LAW Will practice 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 JJDWARD GOMEZ INTERPRETER AND TRANSLATOR ICnfflTah Itirl Spanish SOC1ET1K S Coronado Lodge No. 8 F. & A. M. CALENDAR FOR 1910 REGULAR COMMUNICATIONS. September 17th. October 15th. November 12th. December 10th. Special meeting-s when blue flag is noistea. Visiting' brothers cordially inyited By order of , Worshipfol 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. KELLY, Exalted Ruler C. G. COLE. Secretary Clifton Lodge No. 17, Knights of Pythlar Meets every Friday night ii Masonic Hall. Visiting Brothers will re I ceive a fraternal welcome. CHAS. BROCK. C C. O. HALVER80N.K.of R. AS Crescent Temple No. 10 PYTHIAN SISTERS Meets the first and third Thursday evenincrs. and the secona ana iourtn Tfiursaay f ... , " í . . ; . i -.- cordially Invited. MINNIE WEBSTER, M. E. C. LULA Y. TERRELL, M. of R & C. Copper City Lodge No. IS Meets Every Monday Night. Visiting Brothers Cordially Invited. J W INGRAM, N. G. JOHN M.WEBSTER, Secretary Century Chapter O. E. S. No. 10. iMeets the second and fourth jThursday evenings of each imontn, except July and Au zusi: visiting memoers cor lially invited. Mrs. Julie Pitt, W. V JAS. S. CRUMB. Sec'y. Evening Star Rebekah Lodge No. 15. Meets first and third Tuesday 'even i ties of each month. Visit ing members cordially invited. Marga ret Campbell, ELIZABETH TAPPIN, Noble Grand. Secretary. Fraternal Order of Eagles Glifton flerie No. 1690 Meets every 1st and 3rd Thursday of each month at Casino Hall. Visiting brothers will receive a hearty welcome. C. E. LEONARD, Pres. J. O. PHILLIPS, Secretary. MESQUITE CAMP No. 19 "W, O. W Meets each first and third Wednesday night Casino Hall. Visiting members extended a cordial welcome. e. F. LANFOKD, Con Com. WM. NIELSEN. Clerk. KILUHECOUCH andCUREthelUNCS wthDR.KING'S NiW DISCOVERY 50?&l.00 TRIAL BOTTLE f REE AHD ALL THROAT AND LUNG TROUBIES GOAPAHrEED SATSFACrOfir Of? MONV JfEFUADED. trasvi mm Arizona Territorial Board of Heatlh. (Advice.) Typhoid fever is a communicable, infectious disease caused by the germ known as the typhoid bacillus. By strict observance of the simple ruler' of this pamphlet, the contraction spread of the disease can almost cer tainly be avoided. The disease is usually transmitted by means of water, ice, milk or food containing typhoid germs, or through the agency of the household By, or it may be contracted directly by people who come into direct contact with those having the disease. The disease is always most prevalent during the late summer and autumn. While bad sanitary surroundings (such as lack of drainage, detective plumbing open cesspools, sewer gas, decaying animal and vegetable matter, etc.) may make a person predisposed to the disease, they can not themselves cause the disease. It requires the presence of the typhoid germ. The drinking water becomes in fected by the entrace into it of the discharges from the bowels or kid neys of some typhoid case. The source of infection may be some miles away from the outbreak of the disease. Typhoid germs may be carried by milk, the milk becoming contami uated in the first place by being drawn from the cow by someone whose hands have come in contact with the discharges of a typhoid patient, by being in a vessel which has been washed by infected water, or by flies that have come in contact with typhoid discharges. Typhoid germs can live for a long time in the soil, and it a patient's discharges are put on or into the ground without preyious disinfection, the natural drainage "may infect a supply of drinking water. Uncooked food may cause the dis ease through being washed or irri gated by infected water or through handling by person with infected hands. Several very extensive epi demics have been definitely traced to the eating of shell fish taken from polluted waters. Cooking destroys the germs. Flies are capable of being an active agent in transmitting typhoid fjsyer, in fact, they are one of the chief vehicles of infection. The fall increase in typhoid fever wrongly re garded as an effect of weather, is mainly due to the activity and pre valence of the common house fly dur ing the summer montns, at which time the fever is contracted. The spread of the disease in boarding houses, commonly attributed to the polluted well, is more often due to the agency of the domestic fly. Actual contact between cases of typhoid fever and well persons is a frequent means of transmitting tne disease when such well persons do not observe the proper precautions in handling the patient's discharges. Both the feces and tne urine contain the typhoid germs for several weeks after the patients are apparently well. Many typhoid patients are so slightly sick that the disease isnot recognized as typhoid; yet their dis charges contain typhoid germs and are a source of danger. In rare in stances, persons remain carriers of the typhoid germs for years after re covery from the fever, and are a per petual source of infection. Many cases said to be malaria are really typhoid. As an aid to the prevention of typhoid the public should advocate and work for the installation of a pure public water supply wherever the population is sufficient to justify a public work of this kind. "Put all your eggs in one basket and watch that basket." The public should also advocate and work for an etlicient sewerage system one that includes the resi dential parts of the town as well as the business portion. The board of health or the common council should have power to order extensions of municipally owned systems, and should compel the connection there with of all houses within reasonable distance. Open privy vaults should be pro hibited. Where no sewerage system exists the danger may be lessened by proper screening to prevent the in gress and egress of Hies, and by locating the vault so as to avoid con taminating the water supply. The latter is very difficult of accomplish ment in places with a rocky soil, as infection may travel great distances through fissures. Many cases of typhoid fever occur in cities during the fall among fami lies that have spent the summer at summer resorts the sanitary arrange ments of which are inadequate. Be fore engaging rooms visitors should demand evidence that the house and its surroundings are satisfactory from a sanitary standpoint. PRECAUTIONS AGAINST CONTRACTING THE DISEASE. 1. For drinking purposes use only distilled or bottled water, water which has been boiled, or water known to be uncoutauiinated. For .he washing of food that is to be eaten raw, and for the rinsing of household or dairy utensils use water which has been boiled or water known to be uncontaminated. All milk, the source of which is not absolutely be yond suspicion, should be boiled or brought to the boiling poiut. Haw shell fish should not be eaten during the months when typhoid fever is prevalent. Cooking destroys the germs. Avoid indigestible food, green fruit and other things liable to set iy ndigestion or diarrhea, and so rea der the system tpre susceptible to infection. 3. Bathing at beaches or in rivers near the opening of a sewer should be strictly ayoided. 4. Observe strictly the ordinary rules of personal and household cleanliness and hygiene. 5. The windows and doors of all dwelling bouses, and especially of the kitchen and dining room, should always be well screened and flies kept out. Unless this is done, a care lessly managed case of typhoid fever may be a source of danger. As mos quitoes are now known to be the car riers of malaria, screening will pro tect from this disease also. Documents Filed For Record. Following is a list of documents filed for record in the county seat, compiled by The Graham County Ab stract company: W A Clack et al locate 1 claim in Black Rock dist. Chas W Parks to Chas T Martin, m deed, 81, 1 claim in Stanley Butte dist.' Chas T Martin to Copper Reef Con Mia Co, m deed, $1, same. Elias Guterrez to Jose San Eren terio, bill of sale, 8227, frame dwell ing house, 2 rooms 8171 A C Co ground Morenci. John Grimes files affidavit of labor on 1 claim in Copper mining dist. L L Wright locates 3 claims in Arayaipa dist. Domasco Omeraz et al to Carl C Sellers, bill of sale, 8100, 5-room house No 213 on A C ground, Morenci. Virgil E Burtcher to J C McGowan, deed, $100, lot 6, blk 1, Burtcher & Tipton's add, Duncan. Robert L, Herrell to John W Foote, deed, 8500, gov lots 6, 7 tn sec e and gov lot 1 in sec 7, 6. 31 e. C W Parks to Mrs L A Parks, bill of sale, 810, undivided 1-3 in all cat tle and 40 horses, 1-4 int in improve ments on ranch near Solomonville. G V B & T Co vs J Backstein, rit of atty filed. Martin Flaherty to Fritz Wolf, Jr, bill of sale, 81, all int in horses on open range. Martin Flaherty to Fritz Wolf, Jr, m deed, 81, several claims in Stanley Butte dist. M P Ferguson to Oren E Allred, deed, $1050, 4J acres in se 1-4 si sw 1-4 sec 33, 6, 25 e. M P Ferguson to Orent E Allred, deed, 8900, 6J acres in se 1-4 of sw 1-4 sec 33, 6, 25 e. T D Cross, homestead exemption, 81500, 1 l-f acres and house thereon said land se 1-4 nw 1-4, sec 17, 7, 26 e. Barney Munyoz to Blake and Har vey, labor lien, 81094, 1 claim in Stan ley Butte dist. Ianacio Ponce to Blake and Har vey, labor lien, 8387, 1 claim in Stan ley Butte dist. Jack McAlister to Joseph Whritt ridge, deed, 8900, e 1-2 and nw 1-4 of ne 1-4 of sec 19, 8, 32 e. R R Webster to Wm Webster, deed, 810, 21 1-4 acres in ne 1-4 of se 1-4 of sec 4, 7, 25 e. Elizabeth Layton to W W Mc Donald, deed, $125, part of lot 3, blk 13, Thatcher. G H Thompson to D E Andress, bill of sale, $600, 6-room house on Zacatinas claim B, Morenci. Sociedad Juarez de Metcalf to Sirepis Murillo, bill of sale, 8100, 1 story frame houre on A C ground, lot 13, Metcalf. W A Pitt locates 1 claim in Copper mt dist, 1 1-2 miles s from Morenci. Elizabeth Demeron to EJLehucann bill of sale, 8100, 2 frame and 1 rock and frame dwellings on A C ground, lots 73 aDd 93, Clifton. W W Bishop to John Cromb, bill of sale, $10, all broke horses and all geldings on Rattlesnake. Marresco Pine to Sarapio Murillo, bill of sale, $100, frame house on A C ground, lot 3, Metcalf. Frank Wagner et al locate 1 claim in Mayflower dist. The Twelve Mistakes of Life. Judge Rentoul, of the city of Lon don Court, addressed the members of the Bartholomew Club at Anderton's Hotel in Fleet street recently on "The Twelve Mistakes of Life." He said, pathetically: "I think I have the greatest fitness for speaking on this subject, because I have com mitted every one of them." And this is the list he gaye: To attempt to set up our own standard of right and wrong and ex pect everybody to conform to it. To try to measure tne enjoyment of others by our own. To expect uniformity of opinion in this world. To' look for judgment and ex perience in youth. To endeavor to mould all dispositions alike. Not to yield in unimportant trifles. To look for perfection in our own actions. To worry ourselves and other about what cannot be remedied. Not to alleviate, if we can, all that needs alleviation. Not to make allowances for the weaknesses of others. To consider anything impossible that we cannot ourselves perform. To believe only what our finite can grasp. Pendleton What are the two greatest wishes of a medical student? Kefer Give it up. What are they V Pendleton To put "Dr." before his own name and "Dr." after the names of other people. Don't waste your money buying plasters when you can get a bottle of Chamberlan's Liniment for twenty live cents. A piece of frannel dampened with this liniment is supe rior to any plaster for lame back, pains in the side and chest, and much cheaper. Sold by all druggists. Safe and 5am Ones Scared. (Silver City Independent.) Finding that so many thinking re publicans in this county were clam oring for the Initiative and Referen dum to be incorporated directly into the constitution by the constitutional convention, the republican nominees in this county, who are under the domination ot the old gang of the territory which desires to remain in control, met in caucus with other of the machine-rule republicans last week, at the office of one of the nominees, to see what could be done in their hour of approaching defeat. The more rabid leaders maintained that the candidates should stay by the platform of the late republican steam roller convention and allow the voters to find out the best they could where the nominees stood upon the Initiative and Referendum, but two of the candidates held up their hands and declared that something must be done to try to stem the tide of popular disfavor against the con vention platform, which absolutely ignored the Initiative and Referen dum and other measures demanded by the people. A prominent republi can openly declared to the assembled "patriots" that he was going to vote for at least two of the democratic nominees, and other independent re publicans, seeing the skillful dodge about to be taken by the candidate, with no other purpose in view than to deceive the voters, declared in no uncertain language where they-stood. A split occurred that will not likely be healed for several years. Hoping to save themselves from drowning by catching at what seemed to be the only straw left, the candidates finally signed the statement which appeared on the front page of the gang-edited organ, wherein they pretend to be for the submission of these important measures to a vote of the people. Already as good as defeated, the candidates only hope to catch enough votes by this thinly veiled movement to make a halfway respectable show ing in this county. This alleged favoring of a vote on tne Initiatiye and Referendum at this stage of the campaign only makes the floundering candidates appear ridiculous in the eyes of thinking voters and will re act against them. Statehood Day Will Be Great Occasion. A general invition has been issued to the citizens of Douglas to attend Statehood Day at the territorial fair and make it a great occasion and a universal day of rejoicing and cele bration. This invitation is tendered to all Douglas through a letter which Mayor Wright has received from the Phoenix board of trade, which reads: Phoenix, August 18, 1910. The Honorable Mayor, Douglas,-Ariz: Dear Sir: "Statehood Day" will be one of the big features of the territorial fair this year. This day of celebration will be under the auspices of the Phoenix board oi trade and will be especially popular with Arizonans from all oyer the territory. The citizens of your city are earn estly incited to attend this, the first united general rejoicing over our added dignity and your valued co operation in making "Statehood Day" an important event in the an nals of Arizona's history will be wel comed. The presence of prominent person ages from all over the country is as sured and the time will be an admira ble one for renewing old acquaint ances and for making new ones. It is the desire to make the people of the soon-to-be state of Arizona, a unit, working for the common good, for continued prosperity and for cordial co-operation. With a welcome and a hearty greeting, Yours respectfully, Dr. J. F- Foss, 'resident Harry Welch, Secretary. Stockman Accused of Unique Charge. Assistant U. S. Attorney J. C. For est is officially engaged at present in preparing papers for the removal from the territory to Texas, of O. L. Edgar, a resident of Cochise county, who is following the vocation of a rangeman and live stock grower. The charge is one of the most unique that has ever been presented to that department, Edgar having been found guilty by a Texas grand jury of buying and shipping a heifer in that state that was afflicted with tuberculosis. The transaction took place some time ago, when Edgar was purchasing cattle in that state, and after his notification of the charge against him, has awaited judicial procedure to answer to the novel crime of which he is accused Edgar, it is said, is in ignorance of the allegations against him, and when he made the purchase of the animal was permitted to ship it out of Texas and to unioad it at Cochise station, on the Southern Pacific, be fore any criminal action was insti tuted. The accused man bears an excel lent name in southern'Arizona, where he is prominently identified with the live stock industry. "What are you in such a rush about?" "Promised to meet my wifé at 3 o'clock down at the corner." "Well, there is no hurry. It isn't 4 yet." Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is today the best known medicine in use for the relief and cure of bowel complaints. It cures gripping, diarrhoea, dysentery, and should be taken at the first un natural looseness of the bowels. It is equally valuable for children and adults. It always cures. Sold by all druggists. Ravisher and Murderer of New Mexico School Teacher is Finally Detected. Santa Rosa, N. M. The details of the brutal murder of Miss Sallie Hatton in the Rocky canyon one mile east of Santa Rosa on the 24th day of September of last year, are still fresh in the minds of our read ers. During the excitement, horror and indignation that followed the discovery of the mutilated body of the young lady, several important clues were overlooked. Prejudice of ollicials and others made it impossi ble for others who were working on the case to do anything. But the blood of the innocent yictim, spilled on the sun-blistered rocks of the lonely canyon, cried constantly for vengeance and God, in His unsathom able ways, has bad a chance to come to the aid of justice in the unravel ing of this crime. Where diligent work has failed, chance has suc ceeded. Last weeK the blood-stained gar ments worn by the degenerate who assualted and then murdered his vic tim by beating her to death with stones, were found on the now well known trail of the murderer and a short distance from where it was known he stopped to wash himself. The garments have been identified, and a seach will now be begun for the murderer. Shortly after the commission of the crime he left New Mexico and his whereabouts are now unknown to officers. Men working under the direction of Capt. Fred fornoff of the mounted police, have the facts of the case, and a convic tion will probably follow the arrest if the murderer can be located in the United States. Estrada Soon to Takes Charge of N caragos. General Juan Estrada is on his way to Managua from Chontales, and on his arrival there he will assume the post of provisional president of the republic. Acting President Jose Dolores Estrada anticipates a peaceful in auguration of his brother but is tak ing the necessary precaution to put down any disorder. The capital last week was tranquil. The train bearing the peace com mission appointed by Acting Presi dent Estrada and also the British, Spanish and Italian consuls, while bound for Granada, where the com mission expected to meet General Estrada, was fired on by mistake, by provisional sentries. It now turns out that several soldiers were killed by the populace which fired valley at the fleeing presi dent, when he was being driven to the lake front to board a steamer lor Corinto, Madriz himself, was injured but he was prevented from boarding the steamer. Aided by Aurelio Estrada, another brother of General Juan Estrada, he boarded a train which was waiting to taken the peace commission to Gran ada, and started on 'his way to Corinto. The keeper of the prison has con fessed that he intended to touch fhe button and explode a series of mines when the revolutionists entered the city or upon the downfall of Madriz. The plot has been discovered and Madriz was forced to remove him. Kentuckian, Who Could Not be Convicted is Shot by Unknown Enemy. Jackson Ky. John Abnock, the noted fuedist who took part in the Eiargis-Callahan and Deaton and Smith factional quarrels, was shot and killed by- unknown persons near the riyer bridge in Jackson last night. Abnock had been accused oi being one of the men employed by Judge James Hargis and others to assassinate Dr. D. B. Cox, Jas. Cock rell and Jas. B. Marcum during the reign of fued murders eight years ago, but on each trial the jury dis agreed and the charges were never pressed to a conviction. "I may have something to say in a few days," says the Sage of Oyster Bay; and the bookmakers are laying no odds that he won't. For His Sake "My husband begged me to take Cardui," writes Mat tie L. Bishop, of Waverly, Va., "and for his sake I a greed to try it Before I had taken 1 bottle, I felt better. "Before taking Cardui I suffered miserably every month and had to go to bed until it wore off, but now I am all right" The Woman's Tonic You know Cardui will help you, because it has helped others who were in the same fix as you. It is not only a medi cine for sick women, but a tonic for weak women. Being made from mild, gentle, vegetable ingredi ents, it is perfectly harm less and has no . bad after-effects. Cardui can be relied upon to help you. Try it today. At all druggists. rJ3 lUAHDU TEMPE NORMAL SCHOOL OF ARIZONA. Items of Information Relating to the Opening of the Institution For the Ensuing Year. The next term of the Tempe Nor mal school will beging Monday, Sep tember 12, and from present indi cations a large attendance is as sured. During the past year, the Manual Training and Domestic Science departments- have been greatly improved and the completion of the new auditorium and gj-mna-sium contributes materially to the success of the work. During vaca tion the dormitories have been thor oughly renovated and partially re furnished and everything possible has been done to make the model homes for students. Expenses. For the ensuing school year, the dormitory charges wili be $16 50 per school month of four weeks payable monthly in advance. This charge includes board and furn ished room, steam heat, electric light, running water in rooms, use of baths, parlors, pianos, etc. The dor mitory also furnishes all necessary bed and table linen. An annual registration fee of $5 is charged to students who enter the regular nor mal courses or the acedemic course. Pupils in the Training School are not charged the registration fee. The cost of books is from $8 to $15 per year, according to classification. Incidental expenses, including laun dry, gymnasium, etc., depend largely upon the economy of the student. Admission. Students who have completed the eighth grade of the public school are admitted to the first year of the Normal course with out examination, Students who have completed a four yeirs high-school course aboye the eighth grade are admitted to the junior class to pui sue a two years' professional course. Credits from a partial high school course are given on the Normal course in proportion to the amouiit of such work completed. Graduates from a four years high school course having professional work to their credit may receive proportional credit on the two years professional course, but such students will be re quired to take at least oue year's work in the Normal before gradu ating. The Training school admits pupils of all grades of the public school but such pupils are not admitted to the dormitories except in special cases where the maturity of the pupil might be considered. Application for entrance should be accompanied by statement of former school work; and if possible, grade cards, testimonials and diplomas, should be furnished. Prospective students will liad it greatly to their advantage to enter the first of the term, if possible. Catalogues and further particulars will be furnished on application to A. J. Matthews, President. 9-2 Court Ousted Iowa Mayor From Office. Des Monies, la. Judge Wilcox last week handed down an opinion oust ing Thos. Philipps as mayor of Ot tawa. At his trial the mayor was -vi iii- l i i 1 1 j i a . v mu . ' tt as I by Attorney General Cesson irjg guilty of wilful neglect of ermitting resorts and gam- charged by Attorney General Cesson with bei duty, pe bling house to run and also that the mayor was intoxicated. On both charges the court found the mayor guilty. Philipps was the leading demo cratic candidate for governor some years ago. Not a minute should be lost when a child shows symptoms of croup. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy given as soon as the child becomes hoarse, or even after the croupy cough appears, will prevent, the attack. Sold by all druggists. COPPER The New Edition of the Copper Handbook Vol. VIII, issued May, 11)09, contains 1500 p;iges, with nearly 50 per cent, more matter than the preceding edition. The chapters with mine descriptions and on statistics have been carefully revised and the bulk of the matter therein is Entirely New There are 25 chapters. Coyering Copper History, Geology. Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Miniug, Milling, Leachi". Smelting, Refining Cidtius, Grades, Impurities, Alloys; Uses, Substitutes, Terminol ogy, Deposits by Districts, States, Countries and Continents: Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Con sumption, Imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends, etc. The Copper Handbook is cünced edly the World's Standard Reference Book on Copper. The Copper Handbook contains, in this new and greatly enlarged edition about "0 per cent, more matter than the Bible though not necessarily a better book because of its greater bulk. It is filled with Facts of vital importance to THE INVESTOR THE SPECULATOR THE METALLURGIST THE CONSUMER THE MINER Price is .') in buckram with gilt top, or $7.50 iu genuine full library morocco. Terms are the most liberal. Send no money, but order the book sent you, all carriage ch.irges prepaid on one week's approval, to be returned it unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can you aford not to see the book and judge lor yourself of its value to you? Write Now to the editor and pub lisher, HORACE J. STEVENS, 53 Shelden Building, Houghton, Mich. Your complexion as well as temper is rendered miserable I disordered liver. By takioy Cha berlaiu's Stomach and Layer lat you can improve both. Sold by all druggists. ?. He AAA A A A A A AAA A A A Ajf S DON'T FORCET THAT ff I A. M. TURNER 5 ,,,., S vai l ita a uu mrtir v I Hay, Grain, Wood I and Coal 2 Mine Run Coal at $ I 2 a Ton "2 2 FRESH I WHITE CORN MEAL Run at Home Every Week. I?. HiU'a Addition. PBOKItN & Mm iihiiii ni ni WM I DRY GOODS Notions, Boots and Shoes A, Complete Line in Every Particular PRICES RIGHT THE White House Rabenowitz As Burmaif, Props. Cha ere - - - Creek J. O. PHILLIPS The Popular Tailor Chase Creek, 0pp. Manilla Hotel AGENT FOK WILDER BROS. CELEBRATED SHIRTS COLLARS AND CUFFS Our Suits Made to Order Show the Highest Art Tailoring. Repairing Cleaning C. F. PASCOE Funeral Director and'Emkalmw I EAST SIDE, CLIFTON, CLIFTON, ARIZONA ALWAYS ON HAND CofH us, Caskets and Metals DR. H. A. SCHELL EYE SPECIALIST 38 N. Stone Ave. TUCSON, ARIZ. Next Visit to Clifton in August ARIZONA COPPER CO., Ltd. SUPPLY WAREHOUSE Complete Line of U Hardware !J Mining Supplies ftfine Rails EARLY ARIZONA When Tombstone Boomed and Bisbee Was But a Dot Upon the Coining Map. Interesting Itemini.-.eences ly One Who Was There. This Series, of 12 stories, em bellished by photographs taken iu the early eighties will be commenced in the Los Angeles Mining Review within the next few weeks.. Every ireek live editorials on live topi-s and all ihe impor tant new.-. o.: liie Gitat South west. Subsection $3.00 a Year Sample co ies on reque-t. M : .' t : , -T-: u s OR NO FEE. I TWBrwT SffS. iawlmnl f Toirnjilili immj li.-rL-i. s-. ii i skftcii. ..itni-i or I'uoTo, ror Fn..K RErO:TG:i p'ttetiliilulity. rat-nl irttct- . ITCUy. BAKU Hkft.Hbf.Ct5. sViKt aMI in Ftallips for lnv.ilu.ible book on HOV; TO OBTAIN ar.'l SELU PATENTS, Whlcil out's Will !ay. How to K-t a ii.irtner, patcat law Atad o:lier valuable iutoniiatioo. 0. SWIFT & CO. PATENT LAWYERS. l303 Seventh St., Washington, D. C.