Newspaper Page Text
THE EPITAPH: TOMBSTONE, ARIZONA, Saturday, August 20, 18&7.
BOB DRRAGH'S STAGE LINE.
Stage lo connect with western-bouud train lcives
nt 3 30 p. m.
a,e tocoinjot w.th cistern-bojnd tnln 1 eivcs
at 3 30 p. m.
Stvge to connect with Guaynus tnin leaves
at 7"30 a. m.
Stage for Charleston leaves at 7 30 a ra.
BttDSSOTS STAGE LINE.
Stage for Bisbee letves at 1 p. m. (except Sun
LevreS Uisbee at 6 a, m.
Ofhce 406 Allen Street, under Occidental
This paper Is kept on file at E. C. Dake's
Advertising Agency, 64 and 65 Merchants' Ex-
hange, San FrancUco, Cat , where contracts
or adrertlstnents can be made for It.
Pete Behan, late guard at the peniten
tiary, is visiting friends in this city.
Virgil Earp, city marshal of Colton,
Cal., was in Fairbank last Sunday, look
ing for train robbers.
The tourists from our town are re
turning, and the universal verdict is,
"There is no place like home."
Morning services and Sundav school
as usual to-morrow at the Methodist
Church. No evening service.
Charlie Bagby, well known in this city,
left Silver City last week for Alaska.
He was accompanied by Horace Gerber.
Mr. and Mis, H. A. Tweed and their
daughter, Miss Flora, returned yester
day from a pleasant sojourn in Califor
nia. Rev. G. L. Pearson and Mr. Robt
Eccleston left yesterday for Willcox.
They will return Tuesday or Wednesday"
Hugh White left Nuyjles this week
for Oakland, Cal., which city, the Record
says, he will make his permanent resi
The Erie Cattle company recently
purchased four windmills with which to
raise water for cattle on their on their
W. D. Scribner, WelU-Fargo's agent
tn this city, returned this week from a
month's visit to the bay, much improved
Wells, Fargo & Co , have applied to
the old reliable Bob Paul, ex-sheriff of
Pima county, to take up the railroad
The damages caused by the washouts
on the New Mexico and Arizona railroad
have been repaired, and trains are again
running on time.
Charlie Salari of the Phenix hotel, has
sued J. Addison Reavis for $900, claimed
to be due for board while on a former J
visit to this city.
A citizen of Upper Salt River says that
Bagley was killed in his sick bed by a
deputy sheriff. The man calls it a mur
der. Prescott Courier.
The election of city officers for Nogales
Sonora, will be held on the last Sunday
of this month, August 28th. All the
elections in Mexico are held on Sunday,
Miss Kate Sweeney, the well known
news dealer of Bisbee, took her depar
ture this week for East Berkley, Cal.,
where she will reside permanently. Miss
E. Taft succeeds to the Bisbee business.
F. N. Wolcott's Cash Store is now
ready for business at the new location in
the Otis building, on Fremont street,
near the, Postoffice. The choicest and
freshest groceries at the lowest cash
The Epitaph has the very best
facilities for doing every variety of job
printing. Work will be finished when
promised, in the highest style of the
typographic art, and at the lowest living
The Santa Fe will give one fare for
the round trip from El Paso to St. Louis
and return on the occasion of the G, A.
R. encampment in September. The lim
its of date have not et been fixed. These
tickets are to be
on sale to the public
There are several of Hon. 'Mark A.
Smith's constituents who would like to
know his address. Star.
A letter received by the Epitaph
from our Delegate to Congress, dated
August 9th, locates him at the Hoffman
House, New York. Mark writes that
the grass is quite short on Broadway,
and that he may be expected home soon.
Mr. Will Gird arrived in town Thurs
day evening from La Bota ranch, Sonora.
He reports frequent and pouring rains in
that Wgion, and the grass excellent.
This rdnch lies immediately adjoining
"Pima and Cochise counties on the south
for a distance of eighteen miles, and is
one of the beHt in Sonora. Contracts
have been let for fencing the same. A
large force of men are now at work, and
the wire is on the way from the east.
H . G. Howe, the architect, has about
completed the plans and specifications
for theparge hotel.to be erected at Tempe,
and bids upon the same will soon be re
ceived. The plan of the building is
similar to that of the Farragut Hotel, at
Rye Beach, which is conceded to be one
of the most elegant nui complete sea-
side canvansrrics on the Eastern coast
The'wide verindas and halls peculiarly
adapt the'building to the climate of Salt
Encouraging Railroad News.
Globe Silver Belt
The following letter relative to the con
struction of the Arizona Mineral Belt
Railroad, has been received from Vice
President A. A. McDonell.
Arizona Mineral Belt R. R.,
Auxiliary to Ailaiic & Pacihc.
Flagstaff, A. T., Jmy 28, 1887,
Mlssus Holmls and Kinney, Com
mittee, Globe A. T. Gentlemen: In re
gard to our railroad, lor cvhich you hive
so patiently waited, I can state it will
come without fail. I am afraid the en
terprise is mistrusted generally in con
sequence of continued delays, but the
herculean task of raising so many thous
ands of dollars, to penetrate a country so
little known, has taken until now to com
plete that pirt of the uudertaking, but it
has Leen accomplished in a manner
which all will agree reflects abundant
credit on its promoters, and now we are
assured, with no delay, except by incle
ment weather which may retard our ad
vance from Flagstaff to Benson, we will
accomplish the end in view.
The feelling here is that Globe with
her wonderful resources, which we know
are to be found in her surrounding hills,
and the large acreage of farming and
stock-raising country in its vicinity, when
connected with the mighty railroads,
north and south, will realize that glorious
good time so long and so patiently wait
ed for. To-day we have twenty-five miles
of track completed, twelve more will be
in place by the middle of August. We
are hastening the work to the Rim with
all possible speed, and hope to reach it
before snow flies. The company now
ownes three engines which will be run
running in a few days, also sixty new
box and flat cars loaded with steel rails
are en route here for us. Our daily ship
ments over first ten miles of completed
road, from Flagstaff, averaged forty cars
per day in ties, wood, logs and merchan
dise, a larger freight business than ever
before reached by any railroad for a like
distance ever built in the Southwest.
Our pay roll consists over three hundred
names, and the Company has plenty of
money with which to promptly square
accounts on the 15th of every month.
Four trains run daily from Flagstaff to
the end of track.
We learn that some of your influential
citizens assert and affect to believe that
we arc only trying to tap the timber here
and that thirty-five or forty miles will
witness our finishing point. Please tell
those knowing ones that we have not
reached it yet, and if they will take the
trouble to go over the route and if cover
ing the timber belt fixes the terminus of
our route, they will find the distance be
fore clearing the pineries nearly double
their highest approximation.
Secondly: We are a feeder of the A.
T. & S. F. Co. Their line at Benson is
isolated, and has no connection with
their svtem. and therefore if there was
not a stick of timber in these mountains,
for the sake of placing the Mexican route
in working order with their chain, they
would build the A. M. B. R. R., which
is neccessary to render their Sonora
road an available and profitable route by
which the end in view can be accomplish
ed. We trust that with the assured success
of the measure that even those in Globe
who have so persistently decried the ef
forts to resurrect Globe from her impov
erished condition and make it the
leading city of the south will be satisfi
ed. Have patience. We, at times,
lost ours. But, mark my words,
comining at last without fail.
Very Truly Yours,
A. A. McDonell.
An Elegant Establishment
Undertaking rooms, as a general thing,
are not cheerful places, but when ele
gantly fitted up as are those of A. J.
Ritter in the Grand Hotel building, on
Allen Street, they go far towards remov
ing the gloomy surroundings. The
office, which occupies the entire front of
the large room has been carpeted with
rich body Brussels, while the furniture
is correspondingly elegant. A. portiere,
hung with heavy drapery, sepitales this
parlorlike apartment from the stock-room
where a large and varied assortment of
burial caskets is to be found. Still
further to the rear are two other large
rooms, one of which is used as a store
room and the other as a morgue. Every
thing about the place is as neat as wax,
and taken altogether it is undoubtedly the
most complete establishment of the kind
in the southwest.
The following new books have been
recently added to Sol Israel's circulating
Mark Twain's English as She Is Taught.
Bret Hart's Millionaires of Rough and Ready.
Bret Hart's The Crusade of the Excelsior,
Marion Crawford s Saracinesca.
Balzac's The Alkahest, or the House of Claes.
Dalzac's The Two Brothers.
Balzac's Caesar Birstteau,
Balzac's The Country Doctor,
Balzac's Eugene Grandet.
George Meredith's Noels .
Lusk s The Yoke of the Shorak,
StinU's Buchholz Family. (Second Part.)
Dudley Warner's Their Pilgrimage.
Subscription $1 a month; single copies
loaned for 25 cents.
The resignation of Pete Bolan as a
member of the Territorial board of equal
zation, is now in the hands of Governor
Zulick and in all piobabihty will be
Around this property the same activity
exists as reported last week. A large
force of men are at work upon the new
buildings and machinery. Underground
work continues at the 300 foot station,
and ore is being hoisted from the 100
level. The usual progress is being made
at the Emerald, State of Maine, Boss
and other properties of this company.
t. m. and m. CO.
The Charleston smelter is still in full
blast, but expects to close down next
A large force of men are at work upon
this property grading for their mill, which
is being removed from Ash canyon, in
the Huachucas. The main shaft, 260
feet deep, in being straightened up and
made double compartment, and will be
sunk to water as rapidly as possible, in
order to furnish the necessary supply for
the mill. The hoisting works are on the
way and pumps have been ordered. The
new owners are going to work upon this
valuable property with a will that war
Rich ore is being extracted from the
125 foot shaft, and shipped to Socorro.
This property, which is owned by Fred
Austin, post trader at Fort Lowell; Capt.
Whitesides, of the army, and the heirs
of the Winchester estate, has been work
ed by chloriders for the past year, and
has produced in that time about $10,000.
It lies in an excellent location, and de
serves thorough development.
Three shifts were put to work this
week sinking, and a new shaft was start
ed on the ledge east of the main shaft.
A station will be cut out at 100 feet and
a drift started. Sinking is progressing
at the rate of abaut three feet a day.
Ore of good quality is being taken out.
Charley Melgren, Frank Engalls and
A. T. Gattrell are chlonding the Great
Eastern group, owned by S. L. Hart and
Dr. Dunn. They are following a rich
stringer from the bottom of the 90 foot
shaft, and are in 80 feet, making wages
and with good prospects before them.
Drifting continues from the 400 foot
level to conect with the winze from the
300. Rock is hard and slow progress is
being made. Steady shipments of ore
are being made to Charleston.
The Epitaph violates no confidence
when it suggests that the mining develop
ments shown in this camp at the present
time are such as would warrant every
man, woman and child in taking off his,
her or its hat and giving one prolonged
whoop. The showing is great, and no
mistake. But mum's the word.
On Wednesday last there were eigh
teen wagons loaded with ore at one mine
alone in this camp. It took six sixteen
mule teams (three wagons to a team) to
haul the same. Each team hauled be
tween fifteen and eighteen tons, and
hence there must have been about 100
tons shipped. We are on the eve of a
From Messrs. Bruce and Town it is
learned that at the recent meeting of the
Live Stock sanitary commission Dr.
Chandler, the newlyselected veterinarian,
was duly installed. They say he comes
highly recommended and they estimate
that his services will be of incalculable
benefit to the stock interests of the Ter
Cochise Hardware & Trading Go,,
Clothing, Boots and Shoes, Flour, Grain and Hay,
Shelf and Heavy Hardware, Iron and Steel,
MDfflSfG and EANCH SUPPLIES, Etc.
ALLEN STREET, BETWEEN THIRD AND FOURTH.
By buying goods for Cash in Carload lots and taking advantage of discounts in Eastern and West
ern markets, we are enabled to give our customers the benhtit of the VERY LOWEST PRICES.
Agents for SMeMer Wagons anft Vitro Safety Powder.
ritory. His first official act was to advise
the Bowl 10 authorize a qiurtantine
against Mexico, requiring all cattle be
ing brought into the Territory from that
country, to be held on the line for ninety
days before being allowed to cross over.
In accordance with his recommendation
the board authorized the quarantine and
the Governor has issued his proclamation
accordingly. This wis deemed neces
sary to the protection against the lmpor
tanon of diseased cattle into this Terri
toiy, as it would be useless to declare
quarantine against other countries and
allow Mexican cattle free access. Phe
Oochise Hardwaro and Trading Company.
Attention is called to the mammoth
announcement of the Cochise Hardware
and Trading Company, in this issue.
'Ihis company has recently purchased
the general merchandise stock of Mac
neil and Moore, have consolidated the
two stores, and removed to the commod
ious quarters recently occupied by Both
in & Co. Under the new arrangement
the company will be one of the heaviest
concerns in Arizona. Messrs. Macneil
and Moore remain in personal control
of the business, while Mr. L. W. Blinn
continues as managing director. The
Company have leased the entire building
with the exception of the bank corner, a
portion of which, however, they will not
get possession of before Spring.
C. W. Leach and wife
terday from California.
B . A. Packard took a lixilcpasear be
yond the Huachucas this week.
J. P. Cooper, who made a raise in this
camp by selling the "87" mine, has em
barked in the mercantile business in
The election of B. S Coffman as Com
mander of Burnside Post, G. A. K.,
gives general satisfaction to the members,
as does the appointment of Henry Camp
bell to the position of Adjutant.
Mrs. C. J. Ulmer, leaves to-day to
join her husband at Tempe. The Epi
taph regrets to see such estimable peo
ple leaving us, but wishes them the best
fortune imaginable all the same.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W Blinn and their
son Irving returned this week from Cal
ifornia. Irving recently graduated from
San Mateo Military Academy and has
taken a position in tl'j office of the L.
W. Blinn Lumber Company.
The Elite Theatre under the manage
ment of Joe Bignon continues its hold
on popular favor. Miss. Lily Mason,
and Buckley and Bernal were the new
additions this week, and have proved
drawing cards. The old standbvs re
The Old Reliable.
The Pioneer Stables of this city arc
always to the fiont. Messrs Hare & Page
spare no expense at their stables on Al
len street, above the Occidental hotel.
Thtir carriages are the bet and their
horses compare favorably with any on
the coast. Horses bosrdtd by the day,
week or month. Their saddle lioraea are
the best in the city. Mining men wish
ing to visit Sonora can be supplied with
good outfits, at the most reasonable rates
and in fact cheaper than any place else
in the city or county.
Leave your orders with Joe Brown for
any book, paper or magazine wanted.
Publications in Spanish, French, etc.,
furnished on short notice.
(Successors to MACNEIL & MOORE.)
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
' Train Hobberies.
There has been more train robbing in
the southwest this year thin Ins tver
been know before in the sa'me length of
time, and the robbers have been more suc
cessful than is usual in such cases in
evading the officers. On April 27, the
west bound Southern Pacific train was
robbed near Pantano station, about 20
miles east of Tucson, and three robberies
followed in quick succession in Texas.
List Wednesday night the Southern Pa
cific train, going west, was stopped
and robbed near the place where the
robbery was committed last April. Pre
vious to these robberies, train robbing
has been neither safe nor profitable, on
the lines of the Pacific roads. The over
land train was stopped near Verdi, Nev
ada, November 6, 1870, by five men and
$40,000 secured . The robbery was plan
ned and carried out by H. A. Davis, but
the money was nearly all recovered and
Davis and his associates went to the
Penetentiary. Davis was afterwards par
doned out, but was killed while attempt
ing to rob a stage near Eureka On
November 7, 1S70, the day following the
Verdi robbery, the overland train was
stopped near Pequad, Nev., by six men
and five of them were sent to the peniten
tiary. On August 31, 1881, five men
threw a train from the track near Cape
Horn, but did not succeed in committing
a robbery. The overland train was
stopped at Mansello January 22, 1883,
but Messenger Ross, successfully resis
ted the robbeis. There was a large
amount of money on the train, and had,
if not been for the heroic action of the
messenger, the robbers would have made
a large haul. The last robbery commit
ted on any of the Pacific roads previous
to the Pantano robbery last April, was
the Gage robbery committed between
Gage and Deming November 24, I883.
In addition to robbing the train the rob
bers murdered Engineer Webster, after
the locomative had been thrown from the
track. They secured about $27,000, but
were all caught and lodged in jail in this
city. They subsequently broke out and
were all killed except Kit Joy, who is now
serving a 99 year sentence in the
Territorial penitentiary. This year, the
train robbers have been more successful
in their work, but they may yet be caught
and suffer for their crimes.- Southwest
To the Public.
Having purchased the entire inteiest of
Jos. Pascholy in the undertaking busi
ness in this city, I will hereafter devote
my especial attention to said business.
Embalming and the preparing of bodies
for removal a specialty. Orders filled
in any part of the county.
A. J. Ritter.
TheLate3t and Greatest Discovery.
Dr. J. De Pratt's Hambug Figs a
crvstalized fruit cathartic. A boon to
every household. A most delicious
laxative or purgative, prepared from
fruits and vegetables. So perfectly
harmless that they may be administered
with entire safety to an infant. So effi
cacious to adults that a single dose
will prove their value, and so elegant a
preparation that it needs only to be pre
sented to the public to become a neces
sity in every household throughout the
land. For liver complaints habitual
constipation, indigestion, dyspepsia and
piles, they are a specific. To travelers
by sea and land they will be found in
valuable; they are positively unfailing in
heir action, and this is the only medicine
ever offered to the public that is accept
able to the taste, and so pleasant that
children will eat the figs as eagerly as
candy. For sale by every druggist
throughout the world. Price 2$ cents a
box. J. J. Mack & Co., Prop's., 9 and 11
Front street. San Fiancisco, Cal.
Tho Train Robbers Again.
Mr. Lyman H. Smith, an old time
trailer, after an interview with the Yuma
Indians that accompanied Sheriff Shi
bell and posse, decided to look into the
matter himself. He therefore telegraph
ed to Yuma for Indian trailers with
wnom he was well acquainted. They
were sent here on the next train. He
was by kindness of Major Noyes, furn
ished v ith in escort often soldiers. On
Tuesday night last they camped at the
Mountain Spring. Next morning
when looking around, to their
surprise they found the trail of a
man that had come down from the
mountain to the spring for water.
Having apparently secured it the tracks
led directly up the mountain in the di
rection of the cave discovered by the last
posse. The trail was followed up and
about 400 yards north of the first cave a
second and much larger one was found.
The mouth of this cave is not more than
two feet square, but inside it is of un
known proportions. Some of the party
present explored it to the depth of about
300 yards, but reached no end. This evi
dently was the robbers' headquarters.
Finding themselves pursued the robbers
mounted horses and went farther up the
range with Jndians and sodliers in pur
suit. The robbers were well mounted,
and after traversing nearly the length of
the range they entered a canyon leading
directly towards the San Pedro. Un
fortunately, before the river was reached
the track of the robbers' horses were
obliterated by a band of horses that were
running loose in that direction. The
party then returned to town.
Another posse will be immediately or
ganized for pursuit. Citizen.
The following letters remain uncalled for in
the post-office at Tombstone, Arizona, for the
week ending August 20th, 1887.
Blankinship Link Rodg James
Davis John G. Smith Miss Mattie
Ewing, Thomas Suggs E E
Hoar Wm Wicks Thos 2
King Mrs Kate Woods Mrs Jane
Lang Jacob H Young John S
Any person calling for any of the above left
terawill please say "advertised" and give the
date. C. S. Clark,
Leave your orders with Joe Brown for
the S. F. Chronicle and Examiner
daily and weekly.
The American Bakery will be closed
on Sundays from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
For any style of lubber stamps goto
Joe Brown. All oiders filled at cata
Read the hospital reports, read the
mortuary reports, read the medical pub
lications, read the daily newspapers, and
learn how wide-spread is heart disease,
how difficult of detection it is to most
people, how many and how sudden are
the deaths it causes. Then read Dr.
Flint's Treatise on Heart Disease, and
learn what it is, what causes it, what
diseases it gives rise to, what its symp
toms are and how it may be attacked,
If you find that you have heart disease,
ask your druggist for a bottle of Dr.
Flint's Heart Remedy. The treatise
may be had on application to
J. J. Mack & Co ,
Nqs. 9 and . 1, Front,
TOMBSTONE, A IZ0NA:
GEORGE BERROTT - - President
GEO H CARREL - - - ,Vice-President.
R. W. WOOD Cashier,
WILL TRNSAC1 A GENERAL
KING BUSINESS, EXCHANCE, RECEIVE DE
POSITS COLLECTIONS, ETC.
L. M. JACOBS,
A. E JACOBS.
Transicti a General Einkmg. Exchange and
Espvcial attention given to all Business of Cor
respondents and their interests
Prompt attention guaranteed to all business
entrusted to our care
Foreign and Domestic Enchange
Bought and Sold.
G. w. swain,
Attorney-at-Law and Notary Publio
Offices 113 lonith Street.
CHAS. D. REPPY,
TVTOTARY PUBLIC. EPITAPH OFFICF.
1 Jl Tombstone, A. T.
APPLICATIONS FOR PATENTS.
Hrst publication August I3,lflp
UTMCATION FOR I'. S. PATENT . 4M.
otlcc or Application or the Cotf- Qurea
loiiHulldaleil Mining toinpnu) lor
ul.ts 1'atenl fttr I lie Ilrlie lIc
llluliiS 4 in i in.
1 ut-iON, Ariz , Aug. 6, A. D. 1887. J
Notice is hereby given that the Copper
Queen Consolidated Mining Comoanj, by Ben
Williams, its agent, uho-c po t (.uki a cliuss is
Tombstone, Arizona, lias fi'ed in, application
in this office for a patent to 1.173 S hnear feet of
the Belle Hie ein, lode or mineral deposit,
bearing gold, silver, copper or other minerals,
with sur.'-ice grcund 578 5 feet in width, lying
and being situated within the Warren Mining
District, in the County of Cw.hie, Territory of
Arizona. And the said Coaipauy by iu slid
agent being .ibout to make apphcitiOT tl rough
tln office to the United btatcs for 1 patent to
said mining claim, which claim is more fully and
particularly described as to nieles and bounds,
by the pi it ind field n ..tes of the official survey
thereof now on file in the office of the Register
of the U. b land office at Tucson, in the Ter
ntoiyof Arizona, which field notes of surrey
dcsuioe the boundanes and extent of aid claim
on the surftce with mtgnetic variation at ia
14' east, as follows, to-wit.
Commencing at the imtul monument
situated at the West-end center of claim
at a post 4x4 inches, five feet long, set in a
monument of stones, post marked I. M, Belle
Isle M C. No. i ; thence N. 6' 46' W. 378.5
ftet to a post set in monument ol stones, mark
ed a I M C. No 2 thence N. 8a 09" E.
1435 5 feet to a slake set in a monument of
stones, stake marked B. I. M. C. No. 3; thence
5. 1 29' 300 feet to a stake set in a monu
ment of stones and marked B, I. M. C. No. 4;
same course 153 feet to a stake set 'n a monu
ment of atones, stake mked i I. M. C No. 5;
thence S. 77 00' W. 1462 feet to a stike set in
a monument of stones, and marked B. I. M. C
No. 0, thence N. 14 29' W. 300 feet to a stake
being I. M B I, M, C. No 1 the place of
beginning containing an area of 17.22 acres,
baid mining claim being also of record in the
office of the County Recorder of the County of
Cochise in the Territory of Arizona. The pre
sumed general course or direction of the said
Belle Isle vein, lode, or mineral deposit being
snow n, as near as can be determined trom
present developments, upjn the official plat
filed with the Register of the land office afore
siid, and this claim being for 1473.5 linear feet
the-eof, together with the surface ground as
shown upon said plat; the said Vein, lode und
mining claim hereby sought and intended to be
patented being boanded as follows, to-wit: On
the north by the Atlanta M. C. (lot 49); on the
east by the Barter M. C. (lot 52), on the south
by the Fastside anj Copper Crown mining
claims, and on the west by the Copper Globe
and Hendricks mining clums; tins claim is
designated on said plat as lot No. 59 and survey
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
mining giound, vein, lode or prtnvses, or any
portion thereof, so described, surveyed, platted
and patent applied for, are hereby no'ifi-d that
unless th"ir adverse claims are filed according to
law with the Register of the U. S. Land otnee
at Tucson, in the Territory of Arizona, during
the sixty days publication of this notice they
will be torever barred from assorting any such
And I hreby order that this notice be pub
lished for a perio I of sixty dajs m the Tomb
stone Weekly Epitaph, a newspaper published
at Tombstone, 111 the County of Cochise and
Terntory of Arizona.
A. D. DUFF, Register.
First publication August 6, 1887.
AI'rUt'ATION I OK II. S. PATENT No. 4TS.
otlr- or AppllrflftoH or Onirics TV. sach
for n r.H. rntciil for (lie last Chance
u.'i Mlntug Claim.
United Statks Land Officf, 1
Tucson, Ariz., July 28, 1887. J
Notice is hereby given that Charles W.
L-.ach, whose post office address is Tombstone,
Arizona, has filed his application for a patent
to three hundred and fifty nine linear feet of the
Last Chance No. 2 mining claim vein, lode or
mineral deposit bearing silver and gold, with
surface ground three hundred and ninety-five
and eight-tenths feet in width, lying and being
in the Tombstone Mining District, in the county
of Cochise and terntory of Arizona, and that
said Leach is about to make application to the
United States fora pa'ent for said mining claim,
which claim is more fully described as to metes
and bounds by the official plat and survey
thereof now on file in the office of the Register
of the U. S. land office at Tucson, in the terri
tory of Arizona, which field notes of survey
describe the boundaries and extent of said
claim on the surface, with magnetic variation, at
n" 43' E., as follows to wif
Commencing at the initial monument, a four
inch post in a monument of stones, post marked
I. M. Last Chance No. 2 M. C. No. 1, from
which U. S. M. M. No 1 bears & o 20' W.
1572 feet distant; corner of sections 1 and a N.
boundary T. 20 & R. 22 east bears N. 70 55' E.
9,286 feet distant; thence N. 33' 4a' W. 295.8
feet to a 4-inch post marked L. C No. a M. C.
No, 2, thence N. 43 06' E. 359 feet to a 4-inch
post in a monument of stones, post marked L.
C No 2 M, C. No. 3, thence a 33 42 283
feet to an iron pin, from which 4-inch post in
monument of stones, marked L. C No. 2 M.
C. No 4, bears S 4130' W. 6 feet distant on
the south line of Sulphuret M. C; thence S. 28
20' 141 feet to a 4-inch post marked L. C No. 3
M. C. No, 5; thence south 47 13' W. 341 feet
to a 4-inch post marked L C No 2 M, C. No.
6, thence N. 33" 42' W. 100 feet to post No. t
the place of beginning containing an area of
3 24 acres. Said mining claim is also recorded
in the office of the County Recorder ef Cochise
county, in the territory ot Arizona. 1 ne pre
sumed general course and direction of the said
mining claim, vein, lode or mineral deposit be
ing shown, as near as can be determined from
the present developments, upon the plat filed
with the Register of the land office at Tucson as
aforesaid. This claim is for 395 linear feet
thereof, together with the surface ground shown
upon said plat, the vein, lode and mining prem
ises hereby sought to be patented being bound
ed by abuttals as follows to wif south by the
Herald M. C, west by the Boss M C, north by
Sulphuret M. C, and east by the Ma)flowcr M.
C. Said I.astChaiice No 2 M. C. being des
ignated m said plat as lot No. 191 and survey
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
mining ground, vein, lode, premises or any
portion thereof so described, surveyed, platted
and applied for, are herebv notified that unless
their adverse claims are duly filed with the Reg
ister of the U. S land office at Tiuscn, in the
territory of Arizona, during the sixty days' pub
lication of tliis notice, they wVl be forever
barred from asserting any such advere claim.
And I hereby order tint the foregoing notice
be published for ten weeks in the Tombstone
Epitaph, a weekly newspaper pub'ished at
Tombstone, in the county ot Cochise and tern
tor) of Arizona. A. D. DUfF, Register.
Notice of Homestead Proof.
(Homestead Application No. 575 )
UmtfdStatcs Land Omen, 1
Tucsov, Ariz., July 29, 1887. J
Notice is hereb) given that the following
named settler lias hied notice of her intention
to make final proof in support of her claim, and
tint said proof will be made before the Register
and Receiver of the U. S. land office at Tucson,
Arizon-i, on the 15th day of September, 1887.
viz. Maiy Klnnear, of Pantano, Arizona tern
tor), for the southeast quirter of the northwest
quarter, and northeast quarter, southwest quar
ter and north hall southeast quarter, all in sec
tion 11, T. 18 S , R. 18 E. Gih and Salt River
mctdiin She names the following witnesses to
prove her coitinuous residence upon and culti
qation of said land, viz: H. W. Gerwein and T.
B Robinson, of Benson, Cochise county, A.T. ;
and M McAH ster and Kirk hpsy, of PanUno,
Pima county, A 1.
A, D. DUFF. Register,
The undertaking business heretofore earned
on in this city by Jos. Pascholy & Co , has been
this day dissolved by mutual consent, Joseph
Pascholy retiring and A. J. Ritter remaining.
All bills due Jos. Pasi-hol) & Co will be paid to,
and all debts contracted by loa. Pascholy & Co.
will be paid by, Jos Pascholy.
Josfi it Pascholy,
A J, Rittfr.
Patei Tombstone, June 28, 18S7.