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IK ST. JOHNS HERALD IT WIJL. PAY YOU TO TAKE "THE IIER Uyu don't take the HERALD, you veH't ewe us for ft. If you take the HERALD and pay for it, you won't we us. CAN you AFFORD to bo without your Countv Paoer? OFFICIAL DlBECTdRY. TERRITORIAL o. Murphy Phoenix. C. H. Akera Phenlx. . ...TW. Pembertou.... Phoenix -wr.- tWbt'h..IL L. Lone Phaenlx. rJSJL0XKR,.. I mime. .... G. W. VIckera. Prescott VSSXh'arv....C.T. Alaswartlt Phcealr Iwi. QtxznxL. Allyn Lewis ... Phocuix SUPREME COURT WZMrn Stexct. Chief Jtic Phoenix tt Jt. Djlyib. Associate Justice Tucsoh fr t EcotBte Justice Florence iwcinte Justice Prescott C. Xmiios, TJ.S.Dlst. Attaraey, Prescott. ,i . a. Kiim"! CtUJiTY OFFICIALS. i A. V. Glbbona ! Chairman "jLMFSorKRTiaRS L. J. Brown. . . ; . i t T . P.ttreon.Clerk nirlymeetincsofthoBoard will Lc held first Hoaday in Jan.,Apru.JUjymi uci. HEBirr Edward Beeler, vZiZZZZ?, " Ben. Bchuster jraaa or tkVdistict cmct., . .R. Sloan ...r. ?mrT. ..John T. Hogue -.. f i District Court, third Monday ArilandthfirBt Monday in OcUber, Local Hiws of till Week. Mr. Antony Long, Sprihgerville'e bopular blacksmith, was transact ing business in our midst Tuesday. Mr. Julius Cropaa lefi yesterday forCHftori where he goes to join Chris. Thompson with their herds. Every citizen of this great Re . public should read the President's message. A Keen Clear Briain. Yorir frest. feeling, your social position or business succbss depend largely on tho pertect action your Stomach and .Liver. King's Now Life Pills give of Dr. in- creased strength, a keen, clear brain,, high anibitioii. A 25 cent box will make you feel Tiko a now being. Sold by Stl Johns,druggist, Mr. Hyrum Chapman, and son Welcome, from Blue Water N. M., rhtr&jiaiting frie.nda and rela- 'Treasuref elect, Hill was ink the .city"$Ion'dayirtnd rented the Nicoll ' mansidnTwhere lie, will dwell the next two years. TTorltVs Champion , "I tried many romodies to cure piles," W. R, Smith, of Latham 111., "but found no roltef till 1, tisod Bucklen's Arnica Solve. I have not beontroublod -with piles .inco." lt's.the onl' champion pile cure on earth and the best salvo in the -world. 25c por box, guaranteed by 'St. Johns druggist. Mr. Dionicio Duran, one of Apa che's "leading sheepmen, is back from a trip to Graham Co. and oth er parts south. He recently made a very advantageous sale of several thousand fine sheep. Qait a few of our readers will receive this week copies of the 'ifational Advocate" or "National Irrigation." This is . a most beautiful magazine and is d voted to the subject nearest every West ern citizen's heart. The regular price is $1.00 per year, but if you will send cash eithr for a reuewel or new subscription or pay for one in arrearage, adding 15c wev'will send you National 'Irrigation one yar. Mr. Christeh8en, who has recent ly been to Utah for medical treat ment has returned much improved, and with a fine set of side whiakers. He says people there complain of hard times, but he says it seems to bim that business ib rushing com pared with St. Johns. 4 Woman's Awful Peril . "Thre is only one' chanco to save your life and that is thru an operation'' -woro the startling words heard by Mrs. 1. B. Hunt of Iiime Ridge, Wis., from her doctor after he had vainly tried to care her of a frightful caso of stomach trouble and yellow jaundico. Gall stone had formed and she constant ly grew worse. Then be began to use Electric Bitters which wholly cured her. It's a wonderful Stomach, Liver and Kidnov rinod-v. Cnma 7 Dyspepsia, Loss of Appetite. Try it. Onl v 50 nts CT.nnrf sale by St. Johns-Drug "Co. Mrs. W. H. Gibbons has been very sick for several days past, but we are very glag to learn that she is much improved. She has been suffering from a severe attack of inflamatory rheumatism, and it may be that she is not entirely out of danger, though it is hoped that she will be out again soon. Tortured A Witness. Intense suffering was endured by witness T. L. Martin, of Dixio, Ky., before he gave this ovidence: "I coughed every night until my throat was nearly raw; then I tried Dr, King's New Discovery which gave instant relief. I havo used it in my family for four years and recommend it as the greatest rem edy for coughs, colds and all Throat, Chest and Lung troubles. It would stop the worst cough, and not only prevent but absolutely cures Consumption. Price 50c and $1.00. Evory bottle guaranteed. Trial bottle free at St. Tohns Drag Store. Pres. D. K. Udall came down from Spnngerville Saturday night on the mail. He has been attend ing to business in the mountain city for the past week. Don. Teodoro Chavea and fami ly left lst week for an extended visit to friends at Wmslow. He will probably remain thru the holidays. Asa cure for rheumitism Chamer lain's Pain Balm is gaining a wide reputation. D. B. Johnston of Eiehmond, Ind., has been troubled witb that ailment sincd 1862. In speaking of it ho says: "I never found anything that would relieve me until I used Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It acts like magic with me. My foot was swollen and paining mo very much, but one good ap plication of Pain Balm relieved me. For sale by St. 'Johns Drug Co. Mr. Townsend. Principal of the San Antonio School walked over from his place' of abode and took the examination on Monday and Tuesday. Mr. Townsend has all the necessary industry to make a successful teacher. It is not every fellow who has the nerve to tackle a 16 mile walk on a cold mornincr. My son has been troubled for years with chronic diarrhoea. Somotimo ago I nor3uadod him to tako so me of Chamberlain's Colic Cholera and Diarrhea Remedy, After using two bottles of the 25 cent size ho was qured. I give this testimonial, hoping some one similarly afflicted may read it and be benefited. Thomas C. Bower, RloncoOj.O. For sale by St. Johns Drug Co. luisB israeia Li. Hernandez came in from the Tuces on Sunday to attend the teachers' examination. one reiurnea vveanesaaj' morning early in order to meet hBr school .l it nr -r . . on mat aay. miss j'ernanaez is a wide awake teacher and is careful to see that her pupils havo all the benefit of the school. The St. J ohns Drng Co. guaran tees evory bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and will refund the money to any one who is not sates fied after using two-thirds of the contents. Thi is the best romedy in tho world for lagrippe, cough, cold, croup and whooping cough and is pleasant and safe to take. It prevents any tendency of a oold to result in penumonia. Climax Jim was in to see us Thursday. Climax has been down on Black River and reports cattle fat, and the cow boys doing well. A SURE CURE FOR CROUP. Twentyfive Years' Constant Use Without a Failure. Tho first indication of croup is hoarseness, and in a child subject to Ithat disease it may be taken as a sure sign of the approach of an attack. Following this hoarseness is a peculiar rough cough. If Chamberiain's Cough Remedy is given as soon as the child becomes hoarse, or even after the croup cough appears, it will prevent the attack. It is used in many thous ands of homes in this broad land and never disappointed the anxious mother. Wo havo yet to learn of a single instance in which it has not proved effectual No other preperation can show such a jrecord - twenty - fivo years' c I use without a failure. For constant St, Johns Ux'ug Uo. Santa Clause has sent his ad vance agent around to look up suitable locations for his Xmaa stock. He has established head quarters at A. & B. Schuster's store. Young folks should address their letters to Santa Clause in care of B, Schuster who will see that ail your wants are filled. Assistant P. M. Jensen sa3'8 that about $500.00 goes out of St. Johns each month to various mail order houses of the country. This is quite a neat sum to go out of one little town for goods, but the merchants are more or less to blame for tins state of affairs. The price asked for certain classes of goods by home merchants is enough to couse people to order from abroad. So far as this journal is concerned we are glad that customers of some stores treat them thus. For there are merchants who will actually send away for the letter-heads and other printing which could be got ten at home at a slight advance in co3t. Now if the merchant has a right to this sort of thing why has he a right to kick at his neighbor for ordering from Sears, Roebuck & Company, or from any body else ho many choose to patronize? Proposals for County Printing. NOTICE is hereby given that the Board of Supervisors of Apache Coun ty, Arizona Territory, will receive seal ed bids for doing the County Publish ing and furnishing printed stationery for said county for tho year 1901, up to 12 o'clock noon, January 7th, 1901. The work to consist of First: Publishing tho proceedings of tho Board of Supervisors, delinquent tax notice, and such other notices as are required by law to be published or ordered by said Board. Second: Printing and furnishing all necessary stationery, such as letter heads, memorandum heads, envelopes receipts, property tax receipts, warrant blanks, and such other stationery and receipts as may be necessary for the use of the various county officers for the year 1901. All receipts to be put up in book form with stub, and properly number ed, and all letter and memorandum heads to be in tablets. The Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Byorder of the Board of Supervisors John T. Patterson, Clerk. ' St, Johnt?. Arizona, Dec. 7, 1900. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. LAND OFFICE at PRESCOTT, ARIZONA. August 17th, 1900. Notice is hereby given that the following-named setller has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Clerk of the Probate Court at St. Johns, Arizo na,on December 29 1900, viz: Richard M. Bleak of Greer, Arizona for t he EJNE, &NE1SE1- Sec. 14 T. 7, N. R. 27 E. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of, said land, viz: Jas. W. McDaniel, of Greer, Arizona. Samuel H. Howell, " " George Wiltbanks, " " " Michael Hale, " Frederick A Tritle Jr. Register. (Fp:st Publication, Nov. 24 , 1900.) SUMMONS. In the District Court of the Fourth Judicial District, Territory of Arizona, County of Apa- cbe. Alfred Ruiz Plaintiff. VS. J. H . Hart C SUMMONS No. 420 e Defendant ) Action brought in the District Court of the Fourth Judicial District, in nnd for the County o Apache, Territory of Arizona. Territory of Arizona sends greeting to J. H. Hart. You are hereby summoned and required to appear in an action brought against you by the above-named plaintiff in the District Court of the Fourth Judicial District in and for the County of Apache, in the Territory of Arizona, and answer the complaint filed with the Clerk of this Court, at St. Johns, in said County, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service) after the service upon you of this- Summons, if served in this County; but if served out of the County, and within this District, then withintwenty days; in all other cases, thirty days. And you are hereby notified that if von fail to appearand answer the complaint, as above re quired, the plaintiff will take judgment by de fault against you, as prayed for in plaintiffs complaint and costs and disbursements in this behalf expended. uiven under my hand and the seal of said Di-trict Court, this 12nd day of November A. D. 1900. JohnT. Hogue, Clerk. By Alfred Sulz. Attorney for Plaintiff. - SEAJL (First Pub. Nov. 17, 1900;) 'Aiaarleaa Slaagr Abroad. Attempts to express the meaning of slang phrases in use in this country ( have produced two amusingly curious words in Europe one in German and the other in French. The German word is "spredeeglisme," our "spread-eagleism," and is used for the emperor's policy. The French word is the verb "tomater" which means to "stone a fellow with tomatoes." PoMlbflittM la Steamboats. The Hamburg-American line is now having constructed a steamship 750 feet long. If this sort of thing con tinues, says the Chicago Times-Herald, it may some day be possible, by start ing on the rear end and finishing the trip at the front end of the steamship,' to cut down the time-for an ocean joy-' age to about a day and a half. (seail) HOME FOR SCHOOL-TEACHERS. SvrltserlaKd Will JTonad a Place Where Ther Caa Spend Tkalr Vaextloa. The Swiss educator are taking: ac tdre measures looking toward the founding- of a lehrerheim, or home for school-teachers during their holidays, upon the model of the admirable eisen-bahner-heim, or home for railwav workers, on the Gru biirbalm, upon the slopes of the Itigi, midway between Vitznau and the Kaltbad, says a for- j eign correspondsent of the Chicago ' Chronicle. The hotel on the Grubis-j balm, which ow its initiative entirely j to a committee of workers on the j Swiss railways, has now been open for three or four years. Any railway man, I or member of a railway man's family, j may be excellently lodged and boarded ' there at a cost of three to three and : one-half francs a day. The economical . question is exhaustively treated, in a little pamphlet circulating amongst the teachers in the Swiss common school. If the railway workers can i "help themselves" to so successful a! cooperative hotel and pension, why cannot their educators do the same? asks Herr Walt, the writer of the pam phlet. The railway workers' home on the Rigi not only pays; its expens&s, but at the end of the last season showed a profit of 1,300 francs, which is ex pected to increase as -it becomes more widely used. The German school-masters in Silesia hare already provided themselves with a similar cooperative hafcel and pension in the Schreiberhau. THE RUSKIN COLLEGE. ' Movement Started by Walter Vroo nas In Interest of Labor BSalxlnfir Satisfactory FrosrciB. Walter Vrooman, founder of Buskin Hall, the labor college at Oxford, Eng land, has returned to New York from' Trenton, Mo., where he has secured complete control of the old Avalon college and has changed its name to Ruskin college. The new college starts with a building worth $40,000, entirely free of debt, 1,600 acres of land ad joining, and $30,000 in cash, $20,000 of which was contributed by the trade unionists of England and 510,000 given by friends of the movement here. Prof. George D. Miller, late president of Av alon college, has been retained as pres ident of Kuskin college. Prof. Thom as Will, late president of the Kansas state agricultural college, has been ap pointed general secretary of the la bor college movement. The college- of social science, organ ized at the Buffalo conference of so cial reformers last year, has also con solidated with Mr. Vrooman'a move ment and turned over its headquarters in the Unity building in Chicago, from which the western extension work will be conducted. At Ruskin college a four years', course will cost only $100, but the stu- j dent will have to work, under skilled! direction, being considered one of the most valuable features of the train ing. Mr. Vrooman ia now at work Taising a "merit fund" of $100,000, which will be used to provide scholarships. Tren ton, Mo., has promised to raise $5,000 and Kansas Sity and St. Louis $5,000 each. In New York it is expected a resi dence college will be established soon at which young men can live for three dollars a week and pursue their studies while going on with their reg ular work. MILES BELIEVES IN AUTOS. Amz Commaadcr Rcoommenda The r Farther Use for the Military. The use of the automobile for mili tary purposes has proved so satisfac tory that Lieut. Gen. Miles, command ing the United States army, will re new his recommendations for a more general introduction. The three au tomobiles now ajt Tort Myer, Va., are -not recommended, however, on ac count of lack of facilities for recharg ing them with electricity. J Gen. Miles and other officers inter ested in making the automobile use ful for the army have been making investigations of other powers! than electricity with a view of obtaining a practical method of making the ma chine available for military purposes.' Gen. Miles says that automobiles may be adapted for use as couriers, carry ing uispatches, movement of staff offi cers from one command to another, for small reconnoitering parties, for investigating the topography of the country in which the armj' proposes to operate, for small' detachments en gaged in constructing britiges or es tablishing depots, for rapidly supply-' ing ammunition and for the movement ' nnd care of the wounded. In fact, in cases where small detachments oper erate the general thinks that auto mobiles will be found. useful., Gen. Miles believes that as the au tomobile is perfected it will grow in favor. REUNITED AFTER YEARS. Cfclcaso Wobiab Meets Her Sister Whoa She Had Given Up BJt Dead. After 35 years separation, in whicb each had given up the other for dead, Mrs. Mary Lee, of 2ib. 837 Brooklyn treet, St. Louis, .and Mrs. Katharine Japana, of Chicago, sisters, are again united. Mrs. Japana came to St. Louia before the civil war with her parents Her father's name was Thomas Schaf fery. Here it was that, ten years later, her sister Mary was born. A few weeks after the war Mrs. Ja pana went to New Orleans to visit her brother. She liked the city and re mained there to engage in business. During her long absence from St. Louis she traveled extensively in the south and lost track of her relatives here. She then took up her residence in Chi cago. After many years a longing to return to St. Louis possessed her and she wrote to relatives there but re ceived no response. Finally she wrote to a priest there and from him learned that her sister Mary had married and was still living. Mrs. Japana then de cided to come to St. Louis and find her sister. The search was successful and the sisters were united. j in fV II I ii i I 111 kMHnftWS.i i ' iiflBirTTlii i ui mu wuui m onaour. m ISTHi? Supreme? Great Tonic endorsed bvFte 1 fa"i rarity YIN Mariani Ttit of CHINESE CIVIL SERVICE. PoJBltlenji In tae Ciitomi Service Are Attractive and Are Z3a serly Sooarnt. There is no fixed limit to the length of time which a Chinese customB as sistant may spend at a port, says H. C. Whittlesey, in Atlantic. The average period is about three years. The chances then are that a man in a southern port will be ordered north, or that one on the Yangtse will be sent south. JFromotion to the next higher grade often accompanies a transfer, and there is also the change of climate and the opportunity to see and learn more of the land, its cus toms and people. In the north the foreigner has an excellent chance to collect a variety of curios consisting of old coins, pieces of porcelain, an tique bronzes, and choice bits of em broidery, while on the Y&ngtse and in- the south he can suit a critical taste in selecting silk piece goods, sil ver and gold articles of native work manship, and wood and ivory carvings. At the end of seven years a member of the indoor staff completes his first period, as- it is called, and is en titled to go home for a two years' hol iday, and also to receive one year's full pay as a gratuity. Upon his go ing back to China for further service the customs pay one-half of the cost of his return fare. He then serves five years more, when he completes his second peroid, and can again go home on two years' leave and re ceive a second gratuity and so on for as long as health and inclination may permit. . . . The conditions of an en gagement in the customs are consid ered usually attractive on account of the generous salary, security of posi tion, and prospect of sure advance ment. Resignations rarely occur, and there are always more applicants than there are vacancies. CHINESE WOMEN SERVANTS. Ther Arc of Common Bmployraont Ataonff the Japanese - Fevr a America, We are accustomed to think only of Chinamen as servants, because it is ai niost unknown for a Chinese woman to go out to service in this countrj', says the New York Commercial Advertiser. This ia not the case, however, in Japan, some of the most efficient sen-ants of that country being from China. A mer chant from this country, who has been doing business in Tokio for several years, returned home recently, bring ing with him two Chinese women as nurses for his young children. He says it is customary in Japan to place the very young children in charge of Chi nese nurses, and when they are older to employ Japanese women. The rea son given is because the Chinese wom en are so faithful in the care of babieg. A Chinese nurse will hang her head with shame if the baby cries. She thinks it is all her fault. She hovera over her charge with anxious care, and makes a great fuss if it appears that anj'one is going to behave imprudently with the child. The stalwart father of the babies referred to used to go into the nursery and toss the little ones high ip the air. But the nurse never failed to remonstrate nervously : "You will kill them in their insidee," she said. The Chinese nurse expects to take en ure cisige oi tne cnnci, preparing every tii.ng that it eats and washing its clothes. The nurse who came to this country with the American babies brought pebbles all the way from Japan with which she cleaned the inr fant's bottle. Chinese servants are re garded in Japan as much more reliable than Japanese. A HISTORIC TOWER. Tie raaoai Landmark on Iltfe Hill I Bain Pat la teo Repair. The famous tower on the summit of Leith hill is undergoing a much-needed renovation. The tower has occupied its present position for 134 years. It was erected in 177G by Richard Hull, of Ledth Hill place, who selected the exposed position as his burying-ptece, and his remains were, on his death in 1772, interred-beneath the tower. Sub sequently a portion of the interior wa3 filled with stone au;d cement, and the entrance blocked. In 1S64, however, the lord of the manor determined to re store it to its original purpose of a prospect tower. The solid cement, how ever, cannot he pierced and in order to overcome the difficulty an outer tur ret for the staircase had' to be built. Since that time, many thousands of Holiday-makers have ascended it for the more extensive view gained from its parapet. The building and the re construction are each commeonorate by stones bearing inscriptions in Latin inserted in the brickwork over the door. The height of Leith hill is 965 feet, and the tower renders the view onf from a height of 1,000 feet the high est point in the southeastern, counties This renders possible a more extend ed view than from almost any poin' near Londbn, reaching from the ten line of the South Downs to Dunstabi Downs, in Bedfordshire a prospec embracing many counties and- com puted -by some as a district' 2C0 mils. circumference. t.w great iwmmmmmm mStMunW'alllS F FA VO KITES FOR HUNTING. fe HHRiKlm Modl i89S' 20 Army caliber, weight 8 T-4 poumda. ft hoot Win 7 Chester Ammunition. Made for ail Kinds of duns I WI3GSESTZ3 sr.d "aroa ar.d Address on REP&IIHQ iiHiS GO., WS ii! Jiff "1 t3L And Wa Concho, Whiskies, Beers, Sodas, Ciders, Mineral Waters and Cigars Drummers and Traders can sret a fine risr a?:d tm her . - Kay and Grain to sell. ' Good service, prompt and courteous treatment. ' Call 4. me. BENIGXO LOPEZ, Prop; ietor." Sim PAINTING, FIRE ARM REPAYING, Xeatly, Satisfactorily, and Promptly B05E. Call or write F. Li DAVIS, St. Jobns,Arlzoa if you want your shies properly REPAIRED TAKETKEfrl TO UTMIQ BACA SII0P OX COMMERCIAL STREET. OPPOSITE THE MONARCH SALOON and Courteous Treatment to all Tax Oolleetor's ;ice. Taxes for 1800. Notice ia hereby given that tbe Duplicate ABEessmont Roll of Apache county. Arizonia Territory, for the year 1900, is now in my possession for the collection of the taxes levied. Taxes will be delinquent on the third Monday of December, 1900, and uulss8 paid on that day or prior there to. Five percent will be added to tlie amount t Hereof as pen alty. Taxes are now'dne, and may be paid at my office in St. Johns, Apach county, Arizona, at any time within .fflce hours, until December 17tfi 1900. B. ScnusTER, Tax Collector. $t. Johns, Arizona, October 5th, 1900, WANTED ACTIVE MAN OF GOOD CHAR A ter to deliver and collect in Arizona for old es abliahed manufacturing wholesale house ?900 a year sure pay. Honetfy more than ex oeriencc required. Our refereuce. any tank 'n any city. Enclose self-addessed stamped inveloped. Manfacturers, Third Floor, 334 Dearborn St., Chicago, 111. A BONA PIDE SALARY $12 WEEKLY. Men and women to appoint agents and represent us, some to travel, others for local work. $12 weekly salary and expenses. Old established house pleasant permanent position, rapid ad vancement and increase of wages Write at once. Address BUTLER&ALGER, Dept. E, New Haven, Conn TEA GARDEN DRIPS is Sugar Sj'rup of highest quality Once uped- always wanted. Deli liously sweet- makes taffy caudy to perfection. Manufactured bv Pacific Coast Syrup Company, 707-719 Sansome St, San Francisco Ask your grocer, THE CRITERION i1.00 a year 10 cnts a cony CHE BEST ILLUSTRATED MONTH LY MAGAZINE OF ITS KIND PUBLISHED. ts pages are filled by a most brilliant rray of writers and artists. Its au horitative and independent reviews of ooks, plays, mpsic and art, its clever stories, strong special articles, humor nri verse, with fine illustrations, make t a necessity in every intelligent horn. 'he very low subscription price $1.00 or year puts it within the reach of 11. v TRIAL SUBSCRIPTION WILL PROVE IT. VRITE TO-DAY For sample copies and particulars. Criterion Publication Co. Subscription Department, 41 E. 21st St., N. Y City. B35 A FEW FAVORITES FOR 1JUNT1NCS. Model 1895. CO Armj caliber, weight 8 T-i poul3. Model! 894. 30 W. CP. cilir, "Extra Ugh:," "vroiolit 6 1-2 pounds. Mods! 1894. 30 "W CP. caliber, "Take Dovra," weight 7 3-4 pounds. MoSsl 1 892. 41 and 33 caliber, " Take Dorm," -weight 7 pounds. Model 1886. 45-70 caliber, "Extra Light," -weight pounds. " Portal for la3-?ig Illustrated Catalogue. - - MEW Mil tm. yside inn,. Arizona, J. B. PATTERSON, Sheep and woo gnir St. Johns. Arirota. . Esr w.rrk rn th t quare- crop rijhla4. nn-iUlnvr ferlc left, revers ed ob wethers. 1'Ire brxitd T&rr brand V ea not 9. ou ruinp. liange, Apa che coru W ty, Arbes. RICHARD GSBBONS. Sheep and irl grower. St. Johns, Arizoaa. Ear mark n nhety U1US on wethera; reversed on ewes. FIr brand O on right ride of nose. Vt 11 on left side. CLARA GIBBONS. Ear mark, crop ofl light- and tw p per bits left, on wethers, reversed cr ewes. Eire brand 11 on right aid i nose. Range: White Mountains, Arizona. JUAN CANDELARIA. CONCnOARIZ. Brand as cut kept vp. Also owns the following brands: upper slops right tad and over bit left. Swallovr forkleft, eircla t the right. SANTANITA CANDELAKIA SwlluW fork left, split aai uir aal. crop the right. T Brand, Range Whit Mountalna.l Apache comity. Arizona. ELLEN CREEK Post Gffice, Concho, An. Ranee Little Colorado and 3Ii!3cy Hallair auouuc cuuniy. Arizona. Horse Brand, 53 on left shoulicr, aad ij uu icii, jaw. P. T COLEMAN, JR. P O. Address, St. Johns, Apache Co., Arisoaa. Range: Cienega, N. M. Own the following trands: FX left .side, Q on left hip fc jaw, O G on right hip and on r'tside, HJWf on ngnt hip fc side. Horses: O .N O on left hip, and following braatfi cn geldings: left thigh, left thtek WKt 71 onl rifl hir. C 1 a;r,44 left thiga Also run following brands Bon left ribs. ff7!on left hip. Range, Lit ggjtle Colorudo river. Post effice. bt. Johns. Arizon&Terr! WALTER BAIRD. ilain brands On horses W slash, on left tbljV On Cows W slash, on left ribs. Also runs the following brands: Hor&e Brands, HX bar and DK.n left liljV E$jHon thC left hip' ' Cow Brands, left slit both sides, JEW bai both on left sida. tfti both sides. Kange JiaipaLs Gap and suit LaE. Post office, Cienega. Am arill N. iC HOW'S YOUR HARNESS? Do Your SHOES Need Fixing? IF YOU SEED AXY THING IX ILYE0F LEATHER COOBs ' BEFAIBINGr, Gai! On Cruz Navarett: r &m m mm V lppl 11$ 3 It -v -.ajtet:-1f ' ."-"r ' -- IT'