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i The Luchy Seventh It Ended HI Career Business Man a a By CLARISSA MACKIB Mr. Cbannlng looked la despair at the row of Kirie altting In tbe outer of flee. Airead be bad Interviewed nine applicant for Uie racant position, and not one bad proved to be available. Btlll they kept coming In. and be knew that moet of tbem carried a neat little clipping from tbe morning newepaper want columna, 0e bad written tbe ad vertlsement himself in a Bt of enthusl aatlc devotion to duty. Now be wished that be bad left it, aa usual, to Dicker- man, bla chief clerk. lie went back to bla dealt and aat down. Cbannlng suddenly alapped bla hand a tbe table. "1 have IV be chuckled to himself. "I will count the seventh girl from the door eren la a lock number and I'll hire her," decided Cbannlng glee fully, and he again approached tbe door of tbe onter office, handsome, dig- Billed and Irreproachable In bla light gray clothe that matched bla p reina turely gray bair. He counted aereo from tbe door, and bla eyea reated on a pale, shadowy face nnder a drooping black bat "I will talk with you, if yon please," tie said, holding wide the door of bla private office. Tbe girl aroee and glided past him. and be followed her, closing the door on tbe gasping nineteen outside. "Bit down, please." be aald gently, placing a chair for ber. Toe alender, black gowned figure tank into the chair, and be waa aware that tbe girl bad tbe most amazing Mack eyea. soft and velvety, with dusky laabea sweeping ber pale cheeks. He also noticed that ber bair waa red not auburn, Just plain red. "I am in need of a stenographer. aid Cbannlng glibly, "and I am quite are that you might nil the position, aa It la not an arduous one. Perhapa you will be kind enough to answer a lew questions." "Bur- began the girl, with amazed eyea that aoddenly veiled themselves "nun oabbotbI" oancxmn sick uat- FH.T. behind tbe lashes. "Certainly," abe ended demurely. Cbannlng drew a pad toward him. "Yonr name, please," be aald briskly, T!ie girl hesitated an instant before rlie answered. "Alice Falrlle." "what experience have you badT Ton understand stenography!" "Yea, and I can operate a typewriter and do bookkeeping," aba aald, with a comical little air of prlda in tbeee accompllabmeuta. He nodded bla head and forgot to aslc her for references. "About er salary," be murmured thoughtfully, "I'll have to ask Dlckerman what be paya." He touched bell, and almoat Instantly tbe door opened and the gray haired, dry looking chief clerk appear ed. He bowed courteously to the girl aa be awaited bla employers pleasure. "Ah. Dlckerman, I have just engag ed this young lady as my private sec retary. 11 Us Falrlle, this la Mr. Dkk arman, our chief clerk. What la the er usual salary we pay, Dlckerman V "About nfteea, air, if they are very competent: ten If they are ordinary," waa Dlckerman'a quick response. . "Miss Falrlle might start at twelve fifty then, aa aba la yet untried. Ia that satisfactory, Miaa ralrUer he asked the girt "Yea. thank you." aha aald with a lovely color flushing ber cool cheeks. "If you will excuse me I will go now. .When abaU I commence workT" "Tomorrow morning If you can. Thank yon. Oood afternoon, Mr. Cbannlng r And Mlaa Falrlle, with an oddly significant glance at the chief clerk, left the room. It waa three days afterward when fca returned frets a trip to Philadelphia that he beard his father's expressed pinion of tbe new stenographer. t W.:k CMif went Into hlf father! I . . office Just aa Misa Falrlle glided out with notebook in band. She bowed distantly as she passed. "Well. dsd. bow do you like berr breesed Dick cheerily. "Buppoee I waa to tell you that tbe girl couldn't take a abort letter from dictation," he aald dryly. "Great Scott, fatherr "On what grounds did you hire Miss Falrlier Dick writhed. How could be tell bla matter of fact parent that be had truated to chance In tbe selection T He had merely counted seven girls from the end, and. lo. it waa Misa Falrlle! No use talking, be wasn't cut out for business. If his father bad only per mitted him to stick down there on tbe Long Island estate and become a gen tleman farmer that waa what be was fitted for. All tbe Channlngs had been farmers. His father waa the only professional man among the lot "Well, Dick, may I Inquire why yon selected MUs Falrlle from twenty oth er girls T Waa it because ahe la tbe moet Incompetent or because abe la more gloriously beautiful T "Well, dad, I guess I'll have to con fesa it waa pure chance." he admitted ruefully. "You aee. I bad interviewed nine, and I couldn't stand any more. They all looked alike and sounded alike, and I got horribly mixed. Bo I simply chose tbe girl that aat In the seventh chair from the door." "Wuatr Mr. Cbannlng almost bounced out of bla chair with astonish ment Dick repeated bla remarks and went Into detailed explanation of how from a Utile lad be bad decided many Ira porta ut questions by resorting to the lucky number seven. "I'm sorry ifa failed. Really, lfi the erst time tbe charm hasn't work ed," be aald abeeptshly. Mr. Channlngs shoulders were shak ing with suppressed merriment aa he replied: You can go back to the farm. Dick, but you atlll remain in the firm If you care to come back to your office now and then. Aa for Mlaa Falrlle, I have discharged her." You have? Well, I'm sorry," mur mured Dick, conscious of a personal losa somewhere. Somehow in thla mo ment of Miss Falrlie'a dismissal tbe prospect or the Long Island farm wai not so alluring. "I wonder what abe will do now. If abe la incompetent aba can't get another job, and abe looked poor." She won't starve," retorted Mr. Channlng grimly. "She's going back to the farm, too so she says." Where f Long Island oh, Sheercliffe, If you must have It" "Then she's near our plseeP' Dick waa on bla feet pacing the floor. "1 wonder" Wondering If 1 will object to hav ing a stenographic daogbter-ln-Uwr asked Mr. Cbannlng dryly. Something like that" waa Dick! cool retort "My dear boy, she isn't even a good stenoKrapher." said Mr. Cbannlng mildly, and Dick waa surp riled that ha aald no more. "I'm not looking for a stenographer: want a wife," said Dick bluntly. "When did you make up your mlndi" "I don't know. I guess It waa when chance decided upon her, and now there can't be any other for me." You have my permission to try your luck," laughed Mr. Cbannlng. "But don't hall me aa the (Uninterested fa ther, for, you aee. I've known Alice Falrlle ever alnce she was a child Id fact, I've been her guardian since the death of ber parents. If von Dald more attention to business, Dick, you would know that the Falrlle estate la our largest client Alice happened in to aee me the other day and found a eat among your applicants for the of fice poaltlon, and you chose ber. and ahe waa so proud of ber smattering of commercial education, picked ud 1 don't know where, that abe accepted the Job. Poor Dlckerman waa nearly nornnea to death. Mr. Channlng drew bla breath and grinned at his agitated aou. Dick waa red and pale by turna, and he turned a furtive eye on the door of the little office where Alice Falrlle aat so demurely. "Alice Falrlle! Of course I remem ber now," muttered Dick at last Why, when she wan aeven and I was bine we were engaged to be married. I used to call ber 'Carrots,' " be ended in an awed tone. Go In and call ber Carrots now," nrged bla father. "Bbe'e a lonely girl educated abroad and no time to make friends yet and not a relative in the world. I'm very busy Just now." He waved bla eon away. Dick pushed into tbe little office. where Alice Falrlle waa Dinning on ber hat. She glanced at htm from mischievous eyea. On tbe little finger of one alender hand gleamed a little ring of twisted gold wire. Hello, Oarrota!" grinned Dick hap pily. Hello, amarty!" dimpled Alice m- clly. I aee you're atlll wearing that ring I gave you," he aald. with a bold glance at tbe glint of gold on her-little finger. She bluahed redly. Bbe did not tell bita that all through the lonely years abe had cherlabed a romantic fancy that some day ber little playmate lover would come to claim her. It won't come off." aha fibbed now. "Tve tried and tried" Dick amlled tenderly down upon her. "Don't try to remove It" he mar- mured, "ire no ase. Toa see, yoo were aeven when I gave It to you, and even la a lucky number with me." "Whyr aha asked. "Ill tell you some othor time." be promised. And somehow Atica appear ed satisfied to watt to that golden time, I I . PERFECT SPHERES 7ü AB His Scientific Skill Cannot Produce Them. Man THE CURVING OF A BASEBALL tt le Possible Only Beeauee ths Ball le an Imperfect Globe anil In Compari son With Its 8lre Muoh Rougher Than the fturfaee of ths Earth. The real reaeon why a baseball can be thrown ao that It will describe won derful curvea during Its progreas through the air la that every such ball baa a surface made up of mountains, valleys, craters, canyons, gorges, plains and other Irregularities of tbe surface that when tbe difference In aiae la taken into consideration, makes the surface of the earth seem like, plate glass. If it were possible to make a perfect sphere If tt were possible to make a baseball with an absolutely smooth sur face and an exact sphere no pitcher In tbe world could make tt curve. Tbe very beet pitchers baseball baa ever known or probably ever will know could not make the ball deviate a hair's breadth In Its flight And so while It la partly In the art or knack the professional pitcher has in holding and releasing tbe baseball aa be throws It. it la also due to the fact that a baseball baa a wonderfully rough surface agalnat which the air catches and turna It that gives it the curve. It you pas your hand over a plat glass it morca smoothly with nothing to retard it If you pass your band over an unplaned board yoo can feel the rooghnoee epUnters we call them. Yoo cannot move your hand aa easily over the board. Thla la the (torus prin ciple with the baseball. There la roughness in Its surface that catches In the air and forcea ene aide about or retarda that aide. This hai but one result to make tbe baseball leavé Its ntralght course, and In doing thla it de scribes a curve. Thla doea not detract In the least from the cleverness of tbe pitcher who can ao accurately Jndge bla muscular control aa to make a baseball curve up or down, right or left But tbe fact remalna that It la tbe roughnaaa of the baseball that makes all hla pitching claven) ess possible. Take a brand new league ball ta your band. It looks to be a perfect sphere that is, absolutely even and uniformly round and aa "smooth aa glass." And It may be aa smooth glass, for glaas also baa a rough eur- face. . Put a baseball under the most pow erful microscope, enlarge It mlcroscopl cally 10,000 diameters, and what do you see? Tbe very thing mentioned In the first paragraph of thla article. Tbe surface la rough. It looks like the landscape In tbe Alps or Yellowstone park or any other rough section of the earth. It has peaks, ranges, ridges, valleys, plains and boles, gulches and all aorta of uneven places, and If the earth could be made aa a mall aa a baseball It would be practically a per fect sphere and absolutely smooth. This la because the highest mountains of tbe earth and the deepest valleys would be millions opon millions of times amaller In comparison with the rough uneven places on a baseball If either the earth were reduced to the else of a baseball or a baseball enlarg ed to tbe alee of the earth. - If thla were not true the earth would not revolve ao regularly upon Its axis. It would perform an "In shoot" or 'out ahoot" and curra off through apace. Bren the billiard ball has a surface much rougher In comparison to Its else than the aurface of the eurth, and we refer to a billiard ball as itbout the smoothest thing known. "As amooth a billiard ball" la a weU known simile. For the same reason that a perfectly amooth baseball could not be curved, a perfectly smooth and per fectly round billiard ball could not be made to curre on the table. It would not take "English," aa billiard players call It when they make a ball go for ward and then roll backward or In any direction Just by the manner In which they atrike it with a chalked cue. Thla fact 04 roughness causing It to pin becomes all too evident when a player forgets to chalk his cue and plays several shots thereafter. If the leather tip of the coo becomea shiny tt will slip on the ball. There is no purchase with which it can take hold. But chalk la sticky stuff, and the gran ule are Urge, ao that a well chalked cue has a very rough aurface, and this rough surface of the tip of the cue Ota into the rough projections on the ball, and thereby a ball can be given a lot of twist la order to accomplish this successfully, moreover, the billiard cloth nap moat be new and therefore rough. During recent experimentation wttb regard to the kinetic theory of gases Belgian scientist desired to find out bow perfect a sphere could be made in order that by the clashing of these to gether an idea might be secured pf the effect of the collisions of the spherical atoms that make up a gas. The proj ect had to be abandoned at last be cause no machinery could be construct ed that would turn out a perfect apbere artificially, and nature has no perfect ephere of large also In all her many forma of matter. Perfect dlaka could be made, but a round ball waa beyond the limita of human accom plishmentNew York American. The areataat pleasure la C Bvwet to artt iiimtimiiimniiurf as , , U His Portrait How a Rich Man Paid For an Injustice I Br ANDREW C EWTNG I II I I 1 1 I I I I I I 1 1 I I 1 1 1 H Mr Edgar Beck with, at eighteen, having shown a marked artistic ability, wished to Da an artist, but his father bad recently died leaving no estate, and JS1 gar, tar from having tbe meena tudy a profession, waa obliged support bla mother. He obtained poaltlon in tbe mercantile house of Gold win & Co, at $15 a week. Mr. Ooldwln claimed that a business plant should be run on strictly busi ness principles. He paid very low salaries, not Inquiring Into the honesty of bla lens important employees, hla chief object being to get hla work done cheaply. He figured that he could af ford to lose amall sums now and then rather than pay an Increase of aa la ties for honesty. Besides, ha bad an In expensive detective service which con elated of himself only. He would placa bills on hla desk In bla private office, go out set a watch on who entered, and if tbe bills were missing on bla return wonld know wbo bad stolen them. Then be would discbarge the tblef. One day he placed a bill on his desk and weut ont Intending to be gone only a few minutes. Half an hour passed before be returned to And Edgar Berk with Just leaving tbe room. "Come back." aald Goldwin. Edgar went back Into the room and when asked what he bad wanted said that be had been sent with a message oy toe bead of one of the departments. While be waa delivering tbe message Ooldwln was looking for the bill be bad left exposed. It was gone. He aald nothing about It to Edgar, but tbe next morning the boy waa notified that he waa discharged. 1 Edgar was not minded to submit pa aently to an Imposition. He went to Mr. Goldwin and aald to him that alnce bla service! were no longer required bt would not object to leaving the con cera, but a certificate of good charac ter wonld be necessary to enable him to find another place. "It's against my rale to give certlfi cates of good character. I require none when 1 hire persona, and what 1 don't ask I don't give." 'Then tell me the reason of my dis eña rge. "That I decline to do also. Should I give you the reason you would call upon me to prove It That would take time. Time is money." Edgar saw by tbe resolute look on tbe man'a face that be would gain nothing by pressing the matter and left with anger In bla heart He went straight to tbe bead of bla department and asked for an explanation. He was given the reason of bis discbarge and advised not to stir the matter, because It could only result to his Injury. There had been two other persona In Gold win's private office besides Edgar, one of whom had taken the bill. But it would be difficult to prove thla even if an opportunity had been offered. Edgar went boina and talked the mat ter over with hla mother. After think ing of it aba counseled blm to swallow the pUL Blnce be bad not been openly accused It waa not Incumbent noon him to make a defense, and If he made a defense there was every chance that he would not be able to prove hla inno cence. It happened at thla tima that newa came of the death of an unci of Ed gare, wbo left him the aum of 13.000. He resolved to apply a part of It to atudylng art and alnce thla wonld ob viate tbe necessity of his obtaining an other poaltlon be concluded to accept hla mot he ra advice. But be swore to himself that a companion object to success in bis profession should be to get even" with tbe man wbo bad re futed him an opportunity to vindicate himself from a charge of Leing a thief. Young Beckwith's talent lay In trans mitting a human face to canvaa. Thla was evident from the first and be re solved to become a portrait painter. Nevertheless be painted portraits for years before be obtained a reputation for excellent work. Hut at last be received an order to paint tbe portrait of a pro mien t Judge on tbe bench and succeeded In making a very life like representation of hla subject Tbe painting waa bung In a courthouse. and every one wbo aaw It admired It From this time Beckwttb received orders from prominent men. and every portrait of eurb added to bla reputa tion. Not only prominence In his art but money, came to him. Persona of wealth flocked to him to have them selves represented on canvaa. Twelve years pasaed alnce Beck with bad ceased to be a clerk and become ao artist He bad grown a beard, and bla hair waa already flecked with gray. great changa bad come to bla ap- pea ra ncs alnce ba had been an em ployee In the house of Ooldwln A Co, One morning a carriage drove np to hla atudio and a man tame up tbe fairs. The mcment ba entered Beck- wlth recognized him as bla former employer. But the artist saw that be was not himself recognised. "I believe you are a portrait painter. air, said the visitor la a tone ha would have used If ba had been asking If a man sold moose trapa. "I am," replied Beckwlth. dreading vast hla voice ahould give blm away. Ooldwln want np to a portrait stand In on a tabla, took oat a pair of glasses, put them ou and lmwcted It Heck with went on with tbe work waa doing. he "Wbat'e your price for a portrait of that site" attked Ooldwln. "Tbe slr-e doexn't makv any differ ence aa to the price." "Well, what will yon charge to paint my portrait' 1 don t want It mywlf, but my family do. If It doesn't cost too much I'll humor tbem." "Five hundred dollars." "Five hundred dollars! How many portraits can you paint in a year!" "A docen perhaps." That'a $8,000 for sitting here dantV Ing paint Wby, 1 don't pay any one of my beads of departments In my business half that and they're ail first class business men." To this the artist made no reply. "If you'll paint my portrait that alca. painting, trama and alt, for (260, It' a go." "Five hundred la my price." Ooldwln apent some time trying to obtain a reduction. Finally It occurred to him that after all, perhapa, be would not need to pay anything till tbe por trait waa finished and the artist hav ing expended bla time on It would then probably take leaa for it rather than bsve It on his hands. "You'll wsnt your money, I suppose," aa said, "on delivery of tba goods.' "Yea." "Very well: go ahead." Beckwlth arranged with bla subject for the alttlnga, and Ooldwln departed. While tbe man of business waa plan' nlng to beat tba artist the artist waa planning to beat tha man of business. But Ooldwln was In thla respect in hla element while Beckwlth waa not Though during the sittings that follow ed ha racked bla brain for some plan by which be might get hla revenge for that past Injustice which atlll rankled within him, bis inventive powers failed him. One thing he resolved n pon he would paint tba best portrait of bla eobject that ba waa capable of paint ing. Tba features ara expressive of tbe character, and Goldwtna featcrea were no exception to the rule. Beckwlth while painting drew bis subject away from bla covetouaneas by chatting with mm on other subjects and thue caught hla beet expression. When the portrait waa finished tbe man it represented aeemed to live. One would suppose he waa about to apeak, and apeak pleas antly. Ooldwln told tbe artist to send tbe portrait to bis house, but Beckwlth preferred to keep it till be got his money and frankly told Goidwiu that If he would send for it with a check for $500 It would ba delivered to the messenger. Ooldwln grumbled at this and went away. Tha next day Beckwlth received note from bla client stating that the portrait did not coma up to his expects Mona and be bad concluded not to ac- ?pt It Beckwlth made no reply to tbe stote and In time received another atat tag that alnce Ooldwln preferred to pay or tbe time apent on tbe portrait be would pay half tbe amount charged, $250. To this also Beckwlth paid no attention, but sent the picture to dealer for aula. One day Ooldwln was Informed that hla portrait waa banging in an art atore; that It waa being visited by con uolaseurs and pronounced a remarkable piece of work, it had not yet been old, for the artist bad aet a very high price on it Ooldwln at once went to tbe atore, saw hla portrait and aaked the dealer the price for it He waa In formed that it waa $10.000. Ooldwln went at once to an attorney, whom he directed to take atepe to claim tbe por trait aa hla property. But when the lawyer called for tha correspondence In tbe caae and read coplea of bis cli ent's letters to Beckwlth be said be bad no case. Ooldwln found himself In an unpleaa- ant position. Hla portrait pronounced work of art waa for ale. and per sona were asking why be did not buy It To do ao would coat blm $0.600 mora than the price he would bare paid bad be accepted it Fie sent an agent to Beckwlth to try to effect a compromise. The agent returned with ata temen t from tbe artitrt that the painting waa making a great reputa tion for blm and be had decided not to sell it but keep It before the pub lic. Goldwin decided not to be "done" that way and let the matter rest Tbe picture wss withdrawn from ex hibition, and when It appeared again tba covetous expression tbat bud been left out waa lo It Thla being reported to the original, be went to see It ag.iln and was furious.' Again be went to bla lawyer and directed him to prose cute the artist for ridiculing hi ro be fore tbe world. Tbe lawyer abowed bun cartoons of prominent men In the newspapers and Informed him that It would be much more difficult for blm to recover In hla own cane than tor these to do aa Besldea, any Jury would decide against blm. If lie wished to own tbe picture be must ray the price. Ooldwln sent again to Beckwlth. ask ing blm to make a price on tbe nor trait Beckwlth made a price of S23.000 Ooldwln made no reply to the offer. Again tbe picture was withdrawn, and wbeu It reappeared the covetous look on tbe face bad become miserly. Oold wln tried again to buy It. but tbe price bad gone up to $30,000. Ooldwln feared that If he did not pay tt the expression would become worse and the price would go higher. He sent word to tbe artist to ask whether. If the $30.000 waa paid, be would restore the original expression lo the face. Beckwlth agreed to do so and Intimated that If the money were him be wonld distribute It among tbe poor. Thla closed tbe bargain, the covetous look on the face disappeared, and tba poor were richer by $30 ,0(0. When Ooldwln opened the rase con taining bla portrait a statement of tbe true reasons for the great rise in Its price lay where It would ba seen. FEROCIOUS DOLPHINS, Marine Monet ero That Are Known aa Whale Killers. There really la anch a sea monster aa the whale killer. It la one of the largest and moat , ferocious of all the dolphin faml.y. It also is known aa the grampus. It la characterized as a genus by its large else and the conical and depressed bead, devoid of a beak. The back fin la of great length, espe cially In the malea, and the flippers are large and broadly ovate. ' The teeth are comparatively few In number, varying from ten to thir teen on each aide of the Jaw, and are much larger than In any dolphins yet noticed, being often an Inch or more in diameter and having an oral sec tion. Tbe coloration Is striking, tha upper parte and fina being black, while tbe lower Jaw, cbeet and under parta are whitish. The white area of tha under parte doea not however, extend to the flukes, but enda posteriorly In a trident, of which tbe lateral and shorter prongs extend obliquely upwurd on the flanks. There la a large white atreak above and behind tbe eye, and frequently at least a purple crescentic area extend across tbe beck behind the fin. Tba killer attains a length of at least twen ty feetSt Louis Times. LOBSTER AMD BUTTERFLY. Widely Apart In Appeersnoe, They Ara Cleee Rotativos. You would hardly think It to look at tbem, yet the lobster la a relative of tbe butterfly. Tbe kinship la not mere ly that of two members of tbe animal kingdom. Tbe lobster and tbe butter fly are actually in one and the aaroe great group of tbe kingdom, like tba. clam and the snail or the whale and tbe giraffe, whoae spheres of activity are so widely separated. It Is simply, as Darwin pointed oat In the case of all other creatures a great many years ago, tbat the lobster and Ita friends, the crab, tbe prawn -and tbe shrimp, chose one method of life, while tbe butterfly and Ita set chose another. Bo the first group developed charac teristics suited to the conditions in which It lived, including as one of the moet Important aa its members do not move rapidly, a coat of armoo o protect them from their innúmera Ire enemies, while the butterflies and tba great host of other winged Insects shed every bit of superfluous weight trusting to swiftness to carry them out of danger and to protective coloring conceal them when flight la uat avalllng. London Family Herald, Domsstie Soionoe Applied. Demosthenes waa practicing oratory with pebbles In bla mouth. "Fine!" we assured blm. "Yon can talk while eating your wlfe'a biscuits.' New York Sun. The worst education which teachea self denial la better than the best which teaches everything else and not tbat The Flax Export Parvenu (going over hla estate with bis steward The flax la very abort thla year. Seems to me tbey will only be able to make children's ahlrte with it FUegende Blatter. If there were no clouda we would set enjoy the aun. Old Saying. Fie roe. A writer aays: "Tha brava ara aW wave tender." What a cowardlv hint the average spring chicken must bar w Orleans Picayune. Uverythlng you do counts see that tt counts for and not against you- tlélaÍBAÉBSÉWaÉafaBa BBBaasBBsskaM ASiA ifJbaaauBk DON: II. KEDZIE NOTARY PUBLIC AND OONVESANCKR United States Court Commissioner authorised totranaoot Land OUtoe bualuess. Lordabarg, Now Mexico a ? Mo&e)oo )(9ofto) oto)4ta G. E. MARTEENY ATTORNEY BEFORE U. S. LAND OFMCB! Plats fbbfabbd. Scrip fob Sits ! Crnees, Now Mostea WATCHMAKER 111 JEWELER mf The repairing of watches, elocka and Jewelry a specialty. All work done In a workman like manner and guaranteed or money refunded. Shop locat ed In the Arizona copper com paoy'a store. 2C- IL-EIMIOIiT (Late of London. England) CLIFTON, ARIZONA It. W, PoHTsansbD, J. W. BISI.B VlOO-Pnuldant. rresiaem. C. B. HlOBMAB, boorotarv. GRANT COÜNTTABSTRACT CO. Abstracts of Title to All Prop erty in the County. 10 Texas atreet BILVIB CITY, NEW MEXICO P. 0. Box m.