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The Florence tribune. (Florence, Ariz) 1892-1901, December 21, 1901, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050572/1901-12-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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NO. 52.
(Survey No. 15S0.)
Usitkd States Land Or riCB, )
Tuckos, Arizona, Oct. 17, 1W01.J
Kotice is hereby given thai in pursu
ance of chapter 6, titla 32, of the lie
vised Statutes of the United States, G.
A. Wliiteford, whose post office address
it Florence, Piaal county, Arizona,
claiming the Missing Link Lode win
ing olaioi, bearing gold, silver and cop
per, 9D2 feet in leugth, being 538 ft. N
11 deg 10 min VV from the discovery
abaft and 454 ft 8, 11 deg 10 min K
therefrom, with surface ground 600 ft
in width, situate in Mineral Creek min
ing district, Pinal county, Arizona, has
made application for a United States
patent for saidminiDg claim, described
in tb official platand notice posted on
the claim, and by the held notes on
31a in the United States land office, in
Tucson, Arizona, as follows:
Bcgioniog at corner No 1, identical
with the SYY corner of the location, and
with corners No 1 of the Burbank and
Parson lodes, survey No 1244, U S loca
tion monument No 1 bears S 32 deg 20
min E2069 ft (no other bearings avail
able a pine post 4x4 in. 4 1-2 ft long
set 18 in.iu the ground, scribed Cor No
1, M L No 1580, with mound of stone
alongside. Thence N 78 deg 60 min E
(variation 13 deg 45 min E) 300 ft to 8
end center of the cluim, identical with
N end center of the Kurbaok,a pine post
4x4 in. 4 1-2 ft long, set 18 inches in the
f round, scribed SECr ML 1580, with
mound of stone alongside. A sycamore
tree 10 inches in diameter scribed SE
Or M L 15K0 It T bears 8 76deg 15 min
W 115 ft. 310 ft to E bank of Mineral
reck ; 550 ft top of hill ; 600 ft to cor No
2, identical with the SEcor of the loca
tion and with cor No 2 of the liurbank,
a pine post 4x4 inches 4 1-2 ft long, set
18 inches in the ground, scribed Cor
2 M L 1580, with mound of stone along
side. Thence Nil deg 10 min VV (vari
ation 13 deg 45 min E) 115.66 ft inter
sect line 14 of the Vindicator, survey
No 1581, at N 71 deg 30 min E 102.5 ft
from cor No 1 ; 496ft to Eside liDecen.
of claim, identical with the location, a
pine post 4x4 Inches, 4 1-2 ft long, set
18 inches in the ground, scribed E 8 L
Cr. M L 1580, with mound of stone
alongside ; 992 ft to cor. No 3, identical
with tbe NEcor. of the location, a pine
post 4x4 laches, 4 1-2 ft loDg, set 18 in.
in the ground, scribed Cor No 3 M L1580
with mmnd of stones alongside ;thence
R 78 deg 50 min W (variation 13 deg 45
min E) 276.62 ft intersect line 12 of
the Vindicator, survey No 1581, at N 18
teg 30 min W 904. 48 ft from cor No 1 ;
300 ft to N end center of tbe claim,
identical with the location, on top of
small bluff, a pine post 4x4 inches, 4 1-2
ft long, 18 in. in the grouna, scrioea
NECrM h 1580, with moundof stones
alongside; 600 ft to cor No 4, identical
with, location, pine post 4x4 in, 4 1-2 ft
Uar. ld lnolie Id the ground, tenbed
Cor No 4 M L1580, with moundof stones
ulongside; thence S 11 rleg 10 min E
f var 13 deg 45 min K) l-W it to r. Dank
of Mineral creek ; 392 ft to cor No 4 of
Parson lode, survey M 1244 ; 4! ft to
W side line center of the claim, identi
cal with the location, a pine post 4x4 in
4 1-2 ft long, set 18 in in the ground,
scribed W S L cr M L 1580, with moan J
of stone- alongside ; 692 ft to E end cen
of the Parson lode, survey No 1244; 992
ft to cor No 1, the place of beginning
The Missing Link lode is adjoined on
the E by the Vindicator, sur No 1581 ;
on the N by the Globe, nnsurveved ; on
the W the Parson, survey No 1244 ;
on the Is bv the Burbank, sur. No l&H
area.. Acres
The total area of tha Missing
Link is 13.6639
Less eonflict with Vindicator. 4.4694
C. 3D, 1590, with mound of stone alongside.
Thence N (Var 13 deg 10 min B) 300 feet to top
of Meuv and W end center of t he claim,identi
cal with W end center of location, a pine
post 4x4 inched, i'i feet long, W inches in the
eround, scribed W.E.Cr D. 1S90, with mound
of stone alongside ; BOO feet to Cor No 4. Uleiiti
cal with MY Cor of locution, a pine post 4x4
inches. 4 feet long, set 18 inches in the
Krouud, scribed Cor. 4 D. 1590. with mound of
stone alongside. Thence E (Var 13 deg 10 min
E) 750 feet to N side line center of the claim,
identical with location, a pine post 4x4 inches,
4l- feet lone, set 18 luohes In the ground,
scribed N. S. I.. Cr 15SKI D, with moundof
stones alongside; 1190 feet to W bank of Min
eral ureeK; feet to u bank or Mineral
Creek ; 1500 feet to Cor No. 1, the plaoe of be-
Total aud net Area of Dunham
Lode is KM acres.
The Dunham Lode is located on unsur
veyed land, approximately in Township 4
S. K 11 K (i. A S. E. B. & M. in Mineral Creek
Mining- District, Pinal county, Arizona,
about one mile northerly from the town ot
The Dunham lode mining; claim is recorded
in Book 15, at Page 298, of Records of Mines,
Kecords of Pinal county, Arizona Territory.
Any and all person claiming adversely any
portion of sutd mining claim or surface
ground thereof are required to file their ad
verse claims with the register of the United
States Land Office at Tuoson. Pima county,
Arisona, during the sixty (60) days period
of publication hereof, or they wilt be barred
by virtue of the provisions of the Statutes.
MILTON K. MOO KB, Register.
First publication Oct. 19,1901.
How It Originated Three Quarters
of a Century Ago.
Tke reader's First Money Was Mad
wit a Oyster Boat Hla
Wife's Aid tiettlngr
e Start.
Net area of the Missiotr Link
lode is 9.1945
Tbe Missing Link lode claim is locat
ed on tinsurveyed land, approximately
inT3 8. B13K, Ui&oUilJfc M.inMin
ral Creek mining district, Piual Co.,
Arizona Territory, abont ft miles N of
tb town of Kelvin and the confluence
ct Mineral creek with tbe Gila river.
The discovery shaft, 5x6 ft. 36 ft deep,
ears 8 11 deg 10 min E 538 ft from the
N end center of the claim.
Tbe Missing Link lode mining claim
is recorded in book 16, Records of
Mines. Psge 302, Records of Pinal
eonntv. Arizona Territory,
Anv and all person claiming ad
tersely any portion of said mining
claim or surface ground thereof are re
quired to file their adverse claims with
th Register of the United States Land
II ffieest Tucson, Pima county, Arizona,
4orincr tbe 60 days period of publication
tiereof, or they will be barred by virtue
f the provisions of thestatutes.
MILTON R. MOORE. Register,
First publication Oct. 19, 1901.
Surrey No. 1590.
Trego. Ariiona. Oct. 17. 1901
Hotice Is hereby given that in pursuance
of Chap . Title 2, of the Revised Statutes of
the United Statee, G. A. Whiteford, whose
peat office address 1 Florence. Pinal
county. Arlaona. claiming the Dunham
lode mining claim, bearing gold, silver
and copper, 1500 feet in length, extend
ing 750 feet W and and 750 K from the
discovery shaft, with surface ground 00
feet In width, situated In Mineral Creek
1 ,1 . I DI..1 1.mi. ka.
kilning ui.vrii-, iiiimwiiii.j. ' .v,,, .
made application for a United States patent
for said mining claim, described in the offi
cial plat and notice posted on the claim, and
by the field notes on file in the United States
Land Office, in Tucson. Arizona, as follows:
Beginning at Cor No. 1, Identical with NK
Cor of the location, a pine post 4x4 inches,
feet long, set 18 Inches in the ground.
scribed Cor. 1 D. 15U0, with mound of stones
alongside, from which V. S. Loc. Mon. No.
1590 Brs. S deg min W, 5B8 feet. Thence
u ..r 11 4i 10 min B) 100 feet to E end
center of the claim, identical with the loca
tion, a pine post 4x4 Inches. 44 feet lonK, set
II inches la the ground, scribed B . E. Cr. D.
mon .with mnnnd of stone alongside: 395 to
tki.bnf Mineral Creek : 600 feet to Cor No. 2,
identical with SB Cor of location. As this
falls In the bed of the Creek, a Cor Is estab
lished at a point 135 feet E. on high ground,
i..r r...Uil inches. 4 V feet long. Is set
18 inches In the ground, scribed W. C. ID.
1590, for a witness Corner of t or No. 2. with
...... I nt unna n km l' Id p. Thenre W from
exait Cor point in bed of Mineral Creek. (Var
11 dee 10 min E) 75 feet to W hank of Mineral
Creek ;72S feet to small guch: 750 feet to
aide line eenter 01 tne claim, loemicai wnu
location, a pine post 4x4 inches, t'i feet long,
18 inches in ground. Scribed S. 8. L. Cr I).
15WI, with mound of stone alongside; 1500
ft. ascending hiirk Meso, to Cor No. S.identicai
with SWCor of location. a pine post 4x4 inches,
'-i feet lung, ii inches in the r mnml, scribed
On the high cliffs which skirt the
Raritan river just below the canal out
let is the famous old) Bellonia hotel.
where Commodore Cornelius Vander-
bilt made his start in life and laid the
foundation of hia great fortune. The
building is dilapidated, but as solid as
in the ea-'y years of the nineteenth
The hotel was built in 1803 by the
New York & New Brunswick Steam
boat company. With boatmen and
shippers it became a favorite resort,
and country residents who drove into
town hardly felt satisfied till they had
dined at the Bellonia. Twice a dey the
coaches ot the Trenton line pulled up
before the inn.
In 1823 tbe Bellonia passed into the
hands of Cornelius Vanderbilt, who was
unknown, except that every day or so
he would sail up from Perth Amboy
with a boat load of flih and oysters and
hawk them about the town.
Bow did VanderbUt get the money
from fish peddling to buy the Bellonia?
He didn't.
Early in 1822 William Gibbons, a cap
italist, mode a night drive from New
York to Perth Amboy. It was imper
ative that he should cross Arthur Eill
to Tottenville, S. L Thj night was
stormy. Gibbons besought the ferry
man to take him across, but he refused.
Be then wandered into an old ferry
tavern where hardy boatmen were
"Where's the mat with the nerve to
row me across?" ha called out
One old salt said?
"Why cap'n, you're daft!"
Gibbons cried: "Name your price;
J've got to go!"
Just then the door swung open and
"Corny" Vanderbilt stalked in.
Vanderbilt ordered a drink and swal
lowed it in silence; then he responded:
"Well cap'n, I'm your man; let's
Buttoning up his coat. Corny got out
his boat, with a pair of oars, an oilskin
and a lantern. The capitalist climbed
upon the rear seat and held the Ian
tern. Perhaps an hour later tbe two
men, after a perilous voyage, trod
Staten Island, soaked to the skin.
Vanderbilt had just been married.
and Gibbons could not persuade him to
remain over night on the island. The
rich man handed him a eard, with some
money, and toldi him to call at the-
steamboat company's office in Battery
place when he visited New York.
Some weeks later Vanderbilt did go.
and was cordially received), When he
was about to leave Gibbons gave him
a package and told him to go to
wharf, where he would find an oyster
smack for his own use.
With this boat Vanderbilt began to
make money. Not many months later
he had saved $200 and leased the Bel'
Ionia hotel. Fortune seemed to hove
smiled upon him, for about the same
time he was made captain of the first
steamer between New York and New
Brunswick, the Bellonia, through the
aid of Gibbons.
Vanderbilt had plenty of competition
Opposing lines were started and he had
to hustle to maintain his preeminence.
While he was on the water Irs. Van
derbilt cared for tbe guests who came
to the Bellonia. She frequently took
a hand in caring for their horses and
divided the rest of her time in look-
lug after the hoifse and bar. She, one
of whose descendants was to be a
duchess, washed and scrubbed to ac
cumulate a fortune. She, bad a good
eye for business.
After awhile Mrs. Vanderbilt felt a
desire to live more like the aristocrats
about her, and moved her household
into a bouse yet standing in Burnet
street. Here it was that William II.
Vanderbilt was born. Capt. Vanderbilt
was promoted and wanted to give up
the tavern, but his wife was not willing
to kill the goose that laid tbe golden
egg, and continued to welcome trav
elers. The good cheer of the hosteirv
was famous.
Charles Spaulding kept an excellent
private school at No. 370 George utreet
in those days, and to this wa young W.
II. Vanderbilt sent, having for school
mates boys known later in life as Gov.
Ludlow, Bishop Richard Goodrich. Col.
Jacob J. Janeway, Judge Charles IX
Deshler and other prominent Jersey
men. In 1834 the steamer Bellonia was
burned. Vanderbilt was immediately
transferred to anotber boat, which be
ran for several years. Eis shrewdness
won the confidence of bis employers,
and when a vacancy occurred in the
New York olBce "Commodore" Vnnder
hilt was made superintendent of tbe
line. Upon the death of Mr. Gibbons
Mr. Vanderbilt became president of tbe
lie moved to New York with bis fam
ily and the Bellonia hotel passed into
the hands of CoL Peter Chenry. who
Inter served with tbe Jersey Iroops un
der McClellan in tbe civil war. It la
sow a tenement. Boston Journal.
Interesting Experiments Conducted
by Government Officials.
War Be Dsat Get Wssrr.
The wonderful physical endurance of
Gen. Fukushima, who is in command
of the Japanese troops in China, was
thus explained to Frederick Palmer the
other day by an officer who is over six
feet tall and rather thin: "No wonder
Fukushima does not get tired; his
heart has to pump blood only about
half as tar as mine. It is the difference
between supplying water to a two and
four story building."
Velnable Facta Revestiest fcr the Use
ot Floating Dottles Set Aarlft la
the Ocean Resume of the
There are several thousand com
mon beer bottles floating about in
the northern Atlantic and Pacific
ocean, drifting with the currents, in
the interest of science. The pur
pose is to determine the drift of
bodies coming under the influence of
the currents of the ocean, 'ihousands
of these, bottles, costuming minute
descriptions printed in sevt-u differ
ent languages, are annually thrown
into the sea under the supervision of
the navy department, with the ex
pectation that many will be found by
passing vessels, their location noted.
and the fact reported to Washing
ton, Fays a recent report.
Each bottle contains a written di
rection as to what shall be done by
the skiiper who finds it. He is sup
posed to note- the latitude and longi
tude where it was found, where it
was thrown, into the sea, and the.
probable distance, traveled since it
was originally thrown overboard.
Reports received at the navy de
partment for the last fiscal year in
dicate that much valuable informa
tion is being gained by this method.
Recent reports present some re
markable drifts of bottles, several
having gone as far a the distance
across the ocean and one double that
distance. They vary from only a few
miles to over 35 a day, which is al
most the average of the usual dere
lict exposed to the wind and often
borne along rapidly by the small por
tion of woodwork above water serv
ing as a oatch for the breezes. One
bottle has the record of ,200 miles
traversed in 557 days at the average
rate of seven and one-half miles a
day.. Thla bottle was thrown over-
For overTWenty-fiveYes Americas
Standard HiggYde ter-ceit CigaT.
HAAS BARUCttiaiCO. .Distri butors.
! !
fifj SUNSET -
. . Southern Pacific Co. .
The Scenery is Unsurpassed
The Accommodations are- Unexcelled
v Trouble
' To Show
E. O. MeCormick. Passenger Traffic Manager, San Francisco.
T. H. Goodman, General Passenger A tent, San Francisco.
C. C. Srotife, Superintendent, Tucson, Arizona.
M. O. Ricknell,Citv Passenger A sent. Phoenix, Ariiona.
J. Moores, Local Ticket Agent, Casa Grande, Arizona.
ABE fwLmBm
YOU tfSttf.KEM
The Finest Cake
Is made with Royal Bak
ing Powder. Always light,
sweet, pure wholesome:
board from the' ship" Comliebank, off!
the- Spanish merchant service; an
other drifted 3,000 miles in 694 days,
at the average of five and one-half
miles a day, while a third traTeled
3,000 miles in 476 days.
The most remarkable drift of all,
however, was that of a bottle that
went 70 miles in two days, or at the
rate of 35 miles a day. Another trav
eled 200 miles in eight days, at the
rate of 25.8 miles a day, while still
another 3,100 miles in 164 days, at the
rate of 19 miles a day. The latter
hows the quickest drift for long
distance of any bottle reported.
Long-distance drifting in the Pa
cific is especially noticeable in the re
ports received here. March 24, 1897,
a bottle was tossed into the sea
from the ship Rockhurst, and,
after drifting for 742 days, was
picked up, having covered in a
direct line 8,180 milesi or the
entire distance from Ran Francisco
to Chin. Its average rate was 2.9
knots a day. Another bottle thrown
into the sea from the Spanish ship Bel
mont on October 10, 1890i and report
ed June 24, 1899, traveled 700 miles
in the interval at the rate of 7.7 knots a
day. Still another thrown iuto the sea
September, 1898, and reported 14
months after, had sailed S,200 miles at
the rate of 12.3 knots a day. The num
ber of bottles picked up and investi
gated increases each year.
The main features indicated in the
drifts are that bottles thrown into the
sea near the equatorial and trade wind
region tend to tlie westward and usu
ally bring up in the West Indies, cr on
the Mexican coast. Along the Amer
ican oeast,. north of the fortieth par
allel, these conditions are reversei?-
Here the general direction of the wa
ters is to the northward and eas.tv.ard,
and bottles thrown into the Xorth At
lantic find their way to the north coast
of Ireland, or farther north.
Retween these two main drifts, and
occupying a stretch if ocean extend
ing in latitude from 25 degrees north
to 40 degrees north, and in longitude
from 30 degrees west to 60 degrees
west, lies a debatable region crossed
by numerous steamship and sailing
routes, and within which many bot
tles are cast to determine the drift of
the waters. The recovery of such bot
tles is rare, and the records of the hy
drographic office show bnt six bottles
recovered from this section since 1SS8.
The average velocity daily of the
70 bottles which landed on the coast
f Europe was five miles- The bot
tles which drifted entirely across the
ocean from west to east unite in giv
ing an average somewhat higher than
usual, the last two having traveled
11.4 miles and 9.9 miles per day, re-'
spectively. For those thrown over
board in the north equatorial drift the
average wan 10.8 miles a day, while
those traveling along the north coast
of South America averaged 21 miles a
day. A chart of the North Atlantic
shows hundreds of bottles drifting
about the ocean, which may some time
be reported by ships crossing the seas.
Over One Thousand Dollars In Premiums
Will Be Distributed at tha Tucson
Opera House, December
23, 190t.
above date distribute to its subscribers, vix:
"On exhibition at the Ze liner Piano
"On exhibition at Ronstadt's Car
riage Works.
CLE 60
"On exhibition atK. L. Hart's store."
"On exhibition at the Singer Manu
facturing Co's office."
Yo's.J 65
"On exhibition at Star office."
"On exhibition at K-L. Hart's store."
tmtd br M.dlesI Authority to B. a
Bad as Mosqnitoc lm That
Acting Assistant Surgeon 8. Hodg-
son, of the marine hospital service, be
lieves he has discovered a valuable
remedy to be usd in yellow fever'
cases, says a special dispatch to the.
Chicago Inter Ocean. Dr. Hodgsoiv
has been stationed at Progreso, Mex
ico, for two years, and he has made
a thorough examination of yellow
fever cases there. In a letter to Sur
geon General Wyman, of the marine
hospital service, he calls attention to
the fact that while valuable work has
been done in China in demonstrating'
beyond question that yellow fever can
be and is transmitted by the mosquito,
another '.-cct almost as numerous,
and certy a! y as pestiferous, which,
may be quite as active an agency in,
spreading this disease as the mos
quito has been entirely overlooked,
namely, the cimex. or, as it is popu
larly known, tbe bedbug.
"In the tropics, Hodgson says, "the
bedbug is all-prevailing, and his steal
thy movements are more liable to ac
complish the desired end than the buz
zing mosquito.
"Among the remedies used in Cen
tral and South America as an antidoto
for the stings of insects and bites of
snakes, the zed, or bean of cedron, has
been found to be a specific. A tincture,
is made from the grated or mashed
ed, which is also made into a fluid
extract. I made a tincture from tho
bean and used it as an antidote for tha
stings of insects and the bite of a
snake, and found that the action was
almost immediate and the relief com
plete. The antitoxic properties of
this remedy were so great that I
thought it might be of some benefit,
in yellow fever, and had opportunities
to try it in several cases of that dis
ease, and from the results concluded
it is as specific for yellow fever as qui
nine is for malaria."
Dr. Hodgson says the eases he treat
ed were in Costa Rica, when he was
government physician at Jiminez. and
while he kept no notes of the cases,
everyone treated with the tincture of
cedron recovered.
It relieved the headache, stopped tha
nausea, and in the cases where it wa
injected early in the disease there was
very little congestion. He used the
tincture by hypodermic injections of
about 20 minims three times a day.
Financial Formaldehyde.
Milkman Say, yon paid me in coun
terfeit money.
Citizen Well, you've been bringing
us counterfeit milk. Detroit Free
i ri
Knolvn and solvit
bhereber good crops
are grown.
Sold everywhere.
igo Annual FREE.
by our new invention. Only those bora deaf are incurable.
Baltimore, Md., March .10, iooi.
Gmfiemen Ht?iny entirelv cured of deafness, thanks to vour treatment. 2 will now arire voo
ft full history of my cas.e, to be used at your discretion
About lave year ago my right ear began tosiug. and this kept on getting worse, until I lost
my hearing ia this ear entirely
j unucrwent a treatment jur catarrn, ior wircc mourns, wiiironi any rucccs, coiikqucu a num
ber of physicians, among others, the most eminent ear specialist of this city, who told me that
only flii operation could help me, aud even that only temporarily, that tbe head notieft would
nen cease, nut tne ne:ir-nr m me auraeo ear wonia ne 1051 lorerer.
I then saw vour ad-t nibemcut accident allv in a New ork inner, and ordered vour treat
ment. After I had ttsed it only a few days according to your direr, ions, the noises ceased, and
to-d?y. aiter five weeks, my bearing in the diseased ear has been entirely restored. 1 thank you
ijeartuy ana Dec to remain cry uuiy yours,
F. A. WERM A.N 730 S. Broadway, Baltimore, Md.
Our treatment does not interfere with your usual occupation
Every subscriber to Th Star who pays for
six months' subscription in ad Vance, which
is 1 4.00, will receive a ticket entitling him
to participate in the distribution. Parties
subscribing for one year and paying their
subscription in advance will receive two
In the first plac- you get The Star de
livered at your door or mailed to you. and
thereby receive all the latest telegraphic
and local news of the day, t he same day of
publication, and one chance to secure
premium. The Star is an up-to-date paper
of Tucson.
The Premiums are onexhibition as stated.
A full Inspection of them is invited by all in
terested. Any information desired will be furnished
by communicating with The Star office.
Subscriptions sent by mail must be re
ceived on or before December 23.
A rich lady cured of her deafness
and noises in the head by Dr. Niehol
soQrs Artificial Ear Drums, gave $10,
000 to his Institute, so that deaf people
unable to procure the Ear Drums may
have them free. Address No. 190a The
Nicholson Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue,
New York. m5-ly
Address all
orders to
communications and money
CO., Tucson, Arizona.
Some Reasons
Why You Should Insist on Having
Unequaled by any other. '
Renders hard leather soft. Z0
Especially prepared. J
Keeps out water.
A heavy bodied oil.
Au excellent preservative.
Reduces cost of your harness.
Never burns the leather ; its
E fficiency is increased.
Secures best service.
Stitches kept from breaking.
s sold in all
Localities Manu-vtnmiby
Standard Oil Company

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