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r 4k. fey vol. x. FLORENCE, PINAL COUNTY, ARIZONA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1901. NO. U. MINING APPLICATION No. 752. (Survey No. 1580.) United States Land Office, ) Tucson, Arizona, Oct. 17, lUl j Notice U hereby given Miai in pursu ance of chapter 6, title 32, uf tne lie vised Statutes of the United States, U. A. Whlteford, whose post otlije address i Florence, Piual county, Arizona, claiming the Missing Link Loue aim ing claim, beariug gold, silver aud cop per,9'J feetiu length, being 638 ft. N 11 deg 10 min W fruiu tue discover) shaft and 454 ft S, 11 deg 10 mm K therefrom, with surface ground 000 ft io width, situate in Mineral Creek uiiu- i log district, Pinal couuty, Arizona, has made application fur a United States patent for said mining claim, de&unued in the official plat and notice posted ou the claim, and by tue held notes on Sle io the United Slates land office, in Tucson, Arizona, as follows: Beginning at corner No 1, identical with the SW corner of the location, a. ,d with corners No 1 of the Burbank ami i'arsou lodes, survey No 1241, U S locu tion monument No 1 ovars S 32 deg 20 lain E2060 ft (no other bearings avail able), a pine post 4x4 in. 4 1-2 ft loug set 18 in. iu the ground, scribed Cor No 1, M L No 1580, with niouutl of stone alongside. Thence N 78de, 50 iniu K (variation 13 deg 45 iiiio E; 300 ft to S end center of the cluiui, identical with N end center of the llurbauk,a piue post 4x4 io.41-2 ft long, set 18 inches in the ground, scribed SIS Cr M L 1580, with uiound of stone alongside. A sycamore tree 10 inches in diameter scribed St! Cr M L 1580 B T hears S 7b deg 15 uaiu W115 ft. 310 ft to E bank uf Miueral creek ;550 ft top of hill ; 600 ft to cor No 2, Identical witn Hie SIS cor of the loca tion and with cor No 2 of tne Burbank, a pine post 4x4 inches 4 1-2 ft loug, set 18 Inches in the ground, scribed Cor 2M L 1580, with mound of stone along side. Theuce N 11 deg 10 min W (vari ation 13 deg 45 min K) 115. bo ft inter sect line 14 of the Vindicator, survey No 1581, at N 71 deg 30 min E 162.5 ft from cor No 1 ; 496 ft to Eside hue ceo. of claim, identical with the louatiou, a pine post 4x4 iucbes, 4 1-2 ft long, set 18 inches in the ground, s.-riued IS S L Cr M L 15S0, with mound of stone alongside ; 992 ft to cor. No 3, identical with the NEcor. of the location, a pine post 4x4 inches, 4 1-2 ft long, set 18 in. in the ground, scribed Cor No 3 M L1580 with mound of stones alongside ;tiieuce 8 78 deg 50 min W (variation 13 deg 45 - inio E) 270.62 ft intersect line 12 of the Vindicator, survey No 1581, at N 18 deg 30 min W 904.48 ft from cor No 1 ; 300 ft to N end center of the claim, identical with the location, on top of mall bluff, a tine post 4x4 inches, 4 1-2 ft long, 18 in. io the ground, scribed NE Cr M L 1580, witn mound of stones alongside; COO ft to cor No 4, identical with location, pine post 4x4 in, 4 1-2 ft lone, 18 inches iu the ground, scribed Cor No 4 M L1530,with mound of stones alongside; thence 8 11 "eg 10 mm E (var 13 deg 45 min E) 150 ft to E bank of Mineral creek ; 3j2 ft to cor No 4 of Parson lode, survey No 1244; i'-kj ft to VV side line center of tue claim, identi cal with the location, a pine post 44 in 4 1-2 ft long, set 18 in. in the ground. scribed W S L cr M L 1580,with moun J of atone alongside; 692 ft to E end cen. of the Parson lode, survey No 1244; 993 ft to cor No 1, Ihe place of beginning. The Missing Link lode is adjoined on the E by the Vindicator, sur No 1681; on the N by the Globe, oosurveyed ; on the VV by the Parson, survey No 1244 ; on the S by the Burbank, sur. No 1244. A BE A. Acres The total area of tne Missing Link is 13 .6039 Leas conflict with Vindicator. 4.4094 C. D, 1590, with mound of stone alongside. 1'heiice N (Vurlidez in min E) SwO feet to top of Mea and W end center of thecliin.identi cal with W end center of location, a piue post 4x4 inches. Vi feet lonK, 18 iuche iu the eround. wribed W.K.Ct I). 1MW, with mound of none alonxside ; 800 feet to Cor No , ident i cul with NW (Jorof locution, a pine post 4x4 inches. 4' feet Ions, set 18 incite tn the Kroimd, scribed Cor. 4 D. 151. with mound of ttone.ulotiRide, Thence K (Var 13 dee 10 min E) 750 feet to N side line center of the claim, identical wit h locution, a pine post 4x4 inches, 4'j teet long;, set 18 inches in the Wound, scribed N S. L. Cr 1M0 1), with mound of stones alongside; 1100 feet toft bank of Min eral Creek; 1375 feet to ii bunk of Mineral Creek ; 15UI feet to Cor No. 1, the place of be- Linniiig. otul and net Area of Dunham Lode is 20.68 Acres. The Dunham Lode is located on unsur veyed land, approximately in Township 4 S. K 13 K ii. A S. It. H. & M. iu Mineral Creek Mining District, final county, Arizona, about one mile northerly from the town of Kelvin, The Dunham lode mining claim is recorded in Book lf, at Patfe2UH, of Kecords of Mines. Kecords of IMiml county, Arizona Territory. Any and all person claiming adversely any portion of said mining claim or surface ground thereof are required to Hie their ad verse claims with the register of the United States Land OhTce at Tucson, Pima County, Arizona, during the sixty (60) days teriod of publication hereof, or they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the Statutes. MILTON K. MOOK&, Kejfiater. First publication Oct. ltf.WOl. A Fig ht with Outlaws, From the St. Johns Herald. The report came io that a posse fol lowing six outlaws ran on to them at sundown last Tuesday night, where a hot battle look place and tha report claims that Will Maxweli, who wis wiyi the pursuing party, was shot through the head aud killed, Carlos Tafolla was shot through the right aide below the rius. Perhaps fatal. Owing to the darkness coming ou tue posse was unable to go nearer tne out laws' position. But it is supposed l bens was one outlaw killed aud ooe wounded. The posse afterwtrd gained possession of the outlaws' horses. Mr. E. T. Holgate, meinoer of the posse who met tueSuoiths ou the even ing of the 8th, returned home yesterday Mr. Uolgat says he wn in the tight and was near the side of Mr. Tafolla when he wat shot. Mr. Tafolla is ia a very serious condition. Lite bole in Lis side is so Urge in it nea be drinks the water runs out through it. lie was not expected to live over an hour or so when Mr. Uolgaleleft, Mr. Maxwell h.i the top of his head shot off and was instantly killed, lie was also but a short distance from Mr Holgale. They ran tbe outlaws from the ir camp, which was situated in a hole, and gained possession of their camp and horses, but be did aot luiuk aay of tbe gang was bit. Just as we were reidy to go to pres the lifeless body of Mr. TtfolU .vas brought into town . THE GREAT SILVER KING. The Story of its Romantic Discovery. Great Wealth of Native Silver. By Harry Ellington Brooke, inLos AngelesMinins Review. In the spring of 1881 theSilver Kirg place, and called it the Silver Queet. ; also one known as the G.obe ui'ue, in the district no at cal ea by that name. Net area of tbe Missing Link lode is 9.1945 Tbe Missing Link lode claim is locat ed on nosurveyed land, approximately inT3S, B 13 E, OA S R H&. M,iu Miu eral Creek mining distrct, Filial Co.. Arizona Territory, about 6 miles N of th town of Kelvin and the confluence of Mineral creek with the Gila river. Tbe discovery shaft, 5x6 ft. 35 ft deep, bears 8 11 deg 10 min E 6.J8 ft from the N end center of the claim. Tbe Missing Link lode mining claim it recorded in book 16, Kecords of Mines, Page 302, Records of Pinal county, Arizona Territory. Any and all persons claiming ad versely any portion of said mining claim orsurface ground thereof are re quired to file their adverse claims with tbe Register of the United States Land Office at Tucson, Pima county, Arizona, daring the 60 days per.od of publication hereof, or they will be barred by vii tue of the provisions of the statutes. MILTON R. MOORE. Register. First pubiWtio"0-t 19 1901. A Typical S)uth African Stre. O. R. Larson, of Bay Villa, Sundays River, Cape Colony, conducts a store typical of South Africa, at which can be purchased anythrog from, the pro verbial "needle to an anchor." Tnis store is situated in a valley nine miles from the nearest railway station and about twenty-five miles from the near est town. Mr. Larsjn says: "I tm favored with the custom of farmers within a radius of thirty miles, to many of whom I have supplied Cham beriaiu's remedies. All testify to their value in a household w here a doctor's advice is almost out of the queslioo. Within one mj'.e of my store the popula tion is perhaps sixty. Of these, within the past twelve mouths, no less than fourteen tiave beeu absolutely cured by Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.. This must surely be a record." For sale by Brockway's Pharmacy.. Johnny: PawT Paw : Weil, my son. Johnny: S.iy, paw, what is the eighth wonder of the world t Paw: Wonder what Morgan buy next. Baltimore American. will MINING APPLICATION No. 755. Survey No. 1W0. UNITEDS UiU a..j OFFICE. I Tucsoit. Arizona, Oct. 17, 1901.1 Notice Is hereby given that In pursuance of Chap . Title i, of the Revised Statutes of the United Stutes, G. A. Whiteford. whose post omce address is Florence. Pinal county, Arizona, claiming the Dunham lode mining- claim, bearing cold, silver aud Hopper, 1MJ0 feet in length, extend ing 750 teet W and and tM E from the discovery shaft, with surface ground 6U) feet in width, situated in Mineral Creek Mining District, Hnol county. Arizona, has made application for a United States patent for said mining claim, described intheoth eial plat and notice posted on the claim, and by the field notes on tile in the United States i.ana uince. in tucson. Arizona, as lonown; Beginningat Cor No. 1, identical with NK Cor of the location, a pine post 4x4 inches, 4' j feet long, set IH inches in the ground, scribed Cor. 1 D. 15M0, with mound of stones alongside, from which U. S. Loc. Mon. No. 1SW1 Brs. S 65 deg min W, 68 feet. Thence S (var IS deg 10 min E) 3uO feet to E end renter of the claim, Identical with the loca tion, a pine post 4x4 inches, i'i feet long, set IB Inches in the ground, scribed E E. Cr. 11. 15UU, with mound of stone alongside; 8 to E bank of Mineral Creek : B00 feet to Cor No.2, Identical with SE Cor of location, as thu fulls In the bed of the Creek, a Cor is estab lished at a point 135 feet E, on high ground, w here a post 4x4 inches, 4 'A feet loug. is set 1H Inches in the ground, scribed W. C. 2D, )MO, for a witness corner of Cor No. i. with mound of stone alongside. Thence W from exact Cor point in bed of Mineral Creek, (Var IS deg 10 min E) 75 feet to W hank of Mineral Creek ;TS feet to small gulch: 750 feet to S side line center of the claim, identical witfi location, a pine port 4x4 inches, 4U feet long, 14 inches in ground. Scribed S. S. L. Cr D. 1S90, with mound of stone alongside; 1500 ft. ascending high Mesn, to Cor No. (.identical with SW Cor of locution, a pine post 4x4 inches, i j feet lone-. IS Inches in the ground, bribed A new remedy for bl.ionsness is now on sale at Brockway's drug store. It is called Cba.u beriaiu's Stomach ai.d Liver Tablets. It gives quick relief aud will prevent Ihe attack if given as soon as the first indication of the disease appears. Price, 25 ceu.ts per box. Sampies free. mine was, the tnot, talked-of roiue io the south west, with tbe poshi- ids exception of some of the Tombstone mines, which had recently been dis covered. Thrnugliout the Wet-tcrn Hemisphere there has only been '-u other mine in recent times whii-h has yieli'.ed so great a wealth of native sil ver that is the B.itopilns tniue, of liuss Shepherd, in Chihuahua, Mexico. At tbe time of whL'b I write the Sil ver King mine gave employ ment, di rectly aud indirectly, to thousands of people at tbe mine and mill, the latter, of twenty stamps, being located at PiualCity, formerly known as Picket Post, five miles tiUtant from the mine. Here a town of over fifteen hundred population was built op in the early eighties. Big sixteen-mule teams, with two immense wagons and a trailer,, brought down th heavy loads of beautiful gray ore from the mine. In some of the chunks tbe briirlit na tive silver could plainly be seen glisten ing. It was so rich that id assay of the dust at any poiut on the road be tween the mine and the mill would bave given handsome figures. Some of the teamsters gut into the habit of tos.-ing off pieces of rich rock for their friends to pick up after the wugon had passed, and quite a trade was done by some of the unscrupulous among the miners io secreting and selling speci mens. Aaron Mason, brother of one of tbe locators of the mine, who was at that time' superintendent ue died a few years ago in Los Angeles would sometimes come down from the mine whith bis big sombrero twisted, all around with wire silver, and on ooe occatiun the compauy gave away new silver dollars which bad been manu factured direct from the silver, witu oul any refining. The oiiue was in many respects i remarkable one, being tbe shape of a cote, only uufortunate ly thesmull point was at the bottom, so that at a depth of about eight hundred feet the rich ore gave out Since then it bas either be n aoau don. d or worked In a desultory manner, without auy great results. The mill was pulled down sever.il years ago and removed from Pinal City, wiiicu bas been for ten years one of the deserted camps of Arizona. Tbe romatic 'discovery of the Silver King mine has often been told, but it may be news to many readers of tue Mining Review.- To tell it in full would need more tbau a page, so I only make a brief outline. In 1872, when Ueu. Stouemso, who was later Uover nor of California, was endeavoring lo check the murderous propensities of the bloodthirsty A,iactiea, lie establisu- ed a camp in tne Pinal range, and built a pack-trail which is stilt kuowo as the Sloueman grade. One of toe soldiera, named Suilivan, who was engaged iu cutting tbe -rail, sitduwo to rest on a rock uear camp, aud picked up some loose fragments of rock, among whicu were some small, heavy, black, metal-lic-lookiug lumpn, reoemb.ing leud. lie gathered a few of these, wbicu he pre served withuui realizing the ltnporlsuce of hh find or spying auyuuug about, it to his comrades. Siioi tiy af lei- wards, bis term of service expiring, he so journed for a time at the iar.cn t f Charles O. iMa.on.ou Salt River, near tbe preseut location of Phoenix, lie showed Mr. Masou toe nuggets, but did not tell uiiu where ttiey came from. Oneuay Sullivan disappeared and was uol beard of for uiau years after. For several years protie.i.og parties were uude up at frcqueut iulervals to scour tbe P.nal Mountains iu search of the "pure stuff," as tue ranchers called the black nuggets. They even made a location only a mile and a half from the In 1875, Mr. Musou und one of his neighbors, llenjtiiiiin W. R gan. form -d a party of five to go with a train of animal-, to Him tilom- mine Io lake out some ore. On their way back, March 21, IS75, they were attacked by the Apaches, end one of the party was killed. His body was buried at the Stoomau Krude. Copeiand weut to fetch a mule which had strayed, and found it standing on some croppings at one sideof me trail, some of which he broke off. The parly at once realized tbat they had struck tiics long-louked-for "pure stuff." Hurrying back to the river, they returned on Hie follow ing d iy with supplies, aud, on Marcn i'2, 1875, located the celebrated Silver King mine, which produced millions of dollars and for several years paid regu lar mootuly aividends, the stock Sell ing at $2J per sliAre or more. Ye r after the discovery an old man walked into the Silver King rail' at Pinal and anounced himself us Sullivan. He proved his id. utity aod was given work in the mill. The discovery of t'lis rich mine naturally led to a . great rush of pros pectors in that direction. The hills for several miles around the Silver King were thoroughly explored ; hun- dredsof shafts were u:ik and tunnels run into the mountains, some of them ton depth of several liuaJrel f-'. Quite ali'.tle city sprang up at Silver King, and a. town of some inportauce at Piual Citv, where there was another mill io addition to tb it of the King. Yet, so far as I can remember, not ooe other really profitable mi ie was dis covered witbia b radius of five miles of tbe Silver King. Someold miners have the Vieory that you will never Bud any very ruli deposits of or-s wituia a few miles of another, unless itis a pirt of a cootinuous.lt'dge.' Afterycars of fi ni less, effort, tiiat theory became quit popul ir around Pinal. A few aides southeast of Plnil Ci;y at Miueral Hill, the Pinal Consolidated Company, under Aaron Muson, built smelter to work a large deposit of sil ver-lead ore, and a small town called lintte sprang up. hiiver declined in value;, trtosporldti m was very expen sive, aud the en erprise did not last loniF. I see that this property has sid- oeeo acquired by Calif iron-is. A little f trtusr o!f is diner il Creek, a picturesque region, where fir miles rocks are oriiliaotly suinel wit i l ie pe.ii.ock hues of copper. Tne Ray mine, which has since become so cele brated io tne hands of an i .i,'lisli com pany, was known iu tine day us a lo cation upaa which some work bad been done, bat little wan tluught uf copper at that time. Tne mine belonged to Charles Horn, who named it after Hay Tulles, tue son of a friend of his, a car penter at Piual. Horn sold the mine for a suia 1 sum, aud It lay idle for ,niav years. Copper iudicatious are aouud aut in that section. Piual county wis an important and tlouris.iing division of Arizona twenty years ago, but since then it has been "playing iu bind lUvk." Before many years tuis will come to the front as an agricultural section. vviln the con When using baking powder it is always econ omy to buy the Royal. Royal makes the finest, most wholesome and de licious food. Facts Regarding Brodie'i Appointment. Los Akgklks, Oct 19. The Associat ed Press says:. "Brodie has not been appointed governor of Arizona. Prob ably will be when Gov. Murphy's term expires. The story published to the effect that governor's commission had been issued is without foundation." Col. William Christy was seen by a Phoenix reporter and sho-.vn the above dispatch. "I know President Roosevelt would rather lose his right arm than to see a bitch iu the issuing of the commission as governor ol tnis territory to M)i. Brcdie. I know that the appointment was twice offered to Col. B.-odie aud I was present wheu the position was offered to him for the third time. Col. Brodie on this occasion accepted and President Uoosevelt warmly grasped the right band of Brodie thanking him for his accepting and at tbe same time remarking tiiat he felt satisfied with the way Arizona would be governed during Col. Brodie's term of office. The President then introduced Col. Brodie to the party of Arizonaos who were present, among Diem myself, as Governor Brodie of Arizona. He then said he would Issue the commission in a few days and would seud the same to Brodie at his New Jersey home. I am sure the Assoc:ateed Press is mistaken iu their report." Copper Production of the World. The latest statistics, says the Sun, of New York, show that the copper pro duction of the world during tue last century was: Country. Tons. United States 2,725,000 Chili, Bolivia, Peru 1,870,700 Spain and Portugal 1,180,700 England 855,800 Germany, Sweden, Norway .. . 661,600 Australia 343.800 Japan , 2U2,6U0 Other couutries 860,400) During a singleyear three mines pro-j duced aboat23 percent of thetotalout put, viz: Anaconda, 47,830 tons; Calumet and Heola, 41,101; Eio Tinto, 33,705. If the output of five other mines be added, tbe output amounts to 20 per cent, a full half of the world's production. These five mines are Boston and Montana, 27,700; United Verde, 18.900; Mansfield 18,950; Copper Queen, 15,066; Tharsus, Li.000. second hand and cheaply. II did itff work well for a long time, but as tbe bnsinesa of the road increased new en gines were bought, and this one was finally relegated to the scrap pile. Be--cently when the company commenced its extensive building of new roads more motive power was needed. Lo comotives were scarce and tbe builders could not supply t he demand . Because the company could not get new engines orders were issued to rob the scrap heap, aod this old one was patched up and set to going. That it can go was veil demonstrated ou this trip. Several times when the track was good and the fireman awake the old machine struck a gait of sixty miles an hour, and kept it up. There have been many improve ments io locomotive building in the past forty-five years but there is no doubt bntthe builders could turn out fast machines in tbe fifties.. Stricken With Paralysis. Henderson Grimett, of this place,, was stricken with, partial paralysis and completely lost the use of one arm and side. After beiug treated by an eminent physician for quite a while without relief, my wife recommended Chamberlain's Pain Balm, and after using two bottles of it he is almost en terely cured Geo. R. 51cDosald, Man, Logan county, W. Va. Several other very remarkable - .-eres of partial paralysis have been effected by the use of this liniment. It is most widely known, however, as a cure for rhuma tisui, sprains and bruises. Sold by' Brockway's Pharmacy. For Liberal Irrigation Policy. A policy of arid land reclamation to be effective must be conducted on a large scale. An appropriation of only $1,000,000 would be childish. Two hundred and fifty million dollars was voted without discussion for tbe Arsenic Eaters. Among the peasants of Styria, Aus--tria, the habit of arsenic eating is very prevalent. The habit is gradually acquired until they can consume enough to kill an ordinary man. The habit has to be left off as gradually as it was acquired. The persons addicted to this habit have a fresh, youthful appear ance, but are liable to sudden death. It is interesting to note that the bodies of arBeoie eaters cm be distinguished by their very perfect state of preser vation, even although buried for along period. The excitement incident to traveling and change of food and water often' brings on diarrhoea, and for this reason no one should leave home without a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. For sale by Brockway's Pharmacy. Hot to Be Cnnuht. Sponger What is that expression?' Spanish war. This was for waste. In i .tv ,. .Vml w,nt .mB tructiou of the Sin Carlos dam on the 1 l,iese daysof large undertakings an ex ! to say norns;' and you think that'll When you have no appetite, do not relish your feed and feel dull after eat ing yon may know that you need a dose of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver tablets. Prioe 25 cents. Samples free at Brockway's drug store. upper Gila river by tue Federal gov ernment, an appropriation tor which I was, uufortuii itety, d-feated at tbe last session, there l no reason .vnyt e lower Gila country should not become a rival of tue Salt River valley, espe cially if the louir-l ooked-for and much talked f raiiroad is constructed. As long ago as 1882 there was organ ized aeoinpiny toouilda railroud from Casa Grande to Globe, by way of Piual City. It has not yet materialized, but theu, Los Angeles has been waiting longer than tbst for a railroad lo Salt Lake, and San Diego for a railroad to Yuma. Forry'a Seeds are known the couutry over as tbe most reliaulo Seeds that can bo bought. Don't save a nickel on cheap seeds and lose a doliar on the harvt-st. l iw.il wd Annual free. D. M. FERRY & GO., Detroit, Mich. BARRELS OF MONEY Are wasted every year by farmers in haul ing their products to market. Avail your self of the following opportunity and save your dollars:. For Sale A fine tract of farming land (1G0 acres), together with exclusive water-right, only 2i miles from Tucson. Terms easy.. For particulars address AKDRES KEBEIL, Tucson. Arizona.. - A peoauure oi $ luu,uuU,UUU lor a perma nent improvement which will benefit millions of peop e should not cause hesitation. Such amount properly used would add $3,000,000,000 to the nation al wealth. While it would, make homes for a multitude of settlers the greatest benefits would come to the manufac turers of the eastern and middle west ern states and their employees and to the cotton raisers and spiuners of the south. J. J. Hill. remind me to ask you to have one. Philadelphia Record. TO THE DEAF. A Good Old Engine. From the Lordsburg Liberal. Last Friday Superintendent Cboate, of the El Paso & Southwestern road, and a number of the members of the firm of Pnelps, Dodge & Co. arrived in town in the road's new officer's car, the ' Chirieahua, aud went up to Guthrie where they took the corks.-re rod to ) Morenci. Tbe Cui.-ioaliua was built ' especially, for the use of the olBcisrs of j the El Paso & Southwestern aud is a beauty.. The interior is fioisiieJ in oak and has all thj conveuien -es of the u, to date private car. The ear was pulled by what is prouably the oldest eu gine in. the territory. It wa built in 1857 for the Baltimore & Ohio road. When the Arizona & SoulUoslern, the original roid of this oomp.ny, was built from Fairbanks to ifisbee, it did not require much io the way of motive power, and this engine was purchased A rich lady cured of her deafness and noises in the head by Dr. Nicbol-' son's Artificial Ear Drums, gave $10, 000 to bis Institute, so that deaf people' unable to procure the Ear Drums may have them free Address No. 190c The' Nicholson Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue,. New York. m5-ly In every town I and village LgjlL may be had, II W lea lc.-''.vSMfI-u n kl iFP MIS . ! Modft that makes your j "Sirk horses glad.