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EGYPTIANS TIDE OF
NATIONALISTS STRONGLYY PRO TEST AGAINST SPEECH OF SECRETARY CAIRO. Sept " The national .sts nr- very Indignant over Sir Edward Grey's latest declarations in regard to Egypt and the executiw committee of the part', through the medium of its vice-president. Aly Eahmy Kamel, has dispatched a tel ■ gram to Sir Edward Grey strong ly protesting against his latest de claratlons In the House of Commons relative to the subject of the llrit ish occupancy of Egypt Such declarations, the telegram states, ere altogether incompatible with tite honor of Great Ilritain. in view of the promises that have been made in speeches front the throne and by English statesmen, "who have d«t hired that the' would evacuate our country It only means that such statements as those of the foreign minister will have the effect of making the people attach themselves more closely to the interests of their country as far as independent e and liberty are concerned." The tele gram com hides "In continuing our peaceful strug ale we will without doubt secure our rights in spite of the onslaught that may he made against the prin ciples of Justice and of humanity. Certain it is that the future resists nobody " The situation here continues to improve but one does not quite know whether to ascribe this to the pronouncement of the foreign secre tary or to the lack of political inter est that follows on the great heat that we experience here at this per iod of the year, when sufficient energy even for a complaint is dif ficult of generation. Stung! Two strangers met at one of the small tables in a dining car. says the New York Sun They found a common bond in the effort to secure something to eat. and by the time the coPee came they were great II iellds I wonder if you will do me a fa vor." remarked the first one as lie covered !u~ ilii i k with a substan tial bill Tlie other man seemed I<eeptiVe and be i ontintied Have >011 a lower berth for to night The man :n rnss the table nodded "Well. I'm traveling with my mother, who is rather well along in life, and I'm anxious to make her comfortable Would yon he kintl enough to give her your berth?" I slmtllil be deligh' ed. ' respond ed the stranger They went haek to the sleeper, where the aerommodating man was pre-entid to the other's mother, a white haired old lady with a charm tug fat c The good Samaritan had exchanged his lower for the upper belonging to the old lady, anti lie was radiating with a sense of eharit title kindness It led him n> re mark affably to the other man Hut where are you going to sit ep?" Oh. that's all right.' was the answer, "that's my lower berth over there " An Infantile Composite. "Well. ivall>. I can't say that I think that he looks like any one in particular." said the mother of Master George Herbert Sanderson Spriggins. four weeks old. to a call er who was Inning the privilege of seeing George Herbert Sanderson Spriggins for the fir>t time I do not think that he has his father’s chin, and his nose i- just like m> father's, and his eyes remind me of my sistt r Helen's. The shape of his fare is a good deal like his fa th.tr’s brother doe's and sometimes when h laughs he reminds me of my brother Ted Often when he is asleep I think that he resembles my unt ie George, and again he has a way ot half closing his eyes, that makes me think of his grandfather Spriggins. I think he is growing to look nu re like my side of the house excepting for the upper part of his face, and that reminds me of his father's family Still. I can’t say that he really looks just like any one but himself unless it i> my sister Kvu’s little hoy Strange how fam 1 ily resemblances < top out in mere .babies, isn't it'1" Pittsburg Chroni cle-Telegraph. Pat Was Ready for Her. Lady (who has just returned with a livery rig) I will never patronize your stables again That horse walk ed every step of the way. Pat (Celtic assistant)- Yez didn’t expiet the haste to ride, did yez. i madam? National Monthly "“TLJCr PTOV *) A Story Mediaeval Italy X X X X-i 1 V^/ *t By ! e I ostcr All over Italy there are towers or small cattles that were in mediaeval time* the strongholds of different factions, headed hv a noble family. There is a story of one of these castles on the banks of Lake Mag giori. The Asconti family once oc cupied this castle. There were in tervals of warfare when the family l'ved peacefully on the top of the hill, feasting and dancing while their adherents tilled the soil or tend ed their flocks in the country about them. During one of these oases in the desert of war a young soldier Giovanni Caspi. on whom the head of the family lavished many fa vors, made love to Theresa Asconti As soon as the baron heard of this affair lie dismissed Caspi. lor the young man was not of noble birth. In time Giovanni Caspi became known in warfare as one of the boldest and most ingenious leaders. When he attacked a tower it was sure to fall. This was not because his men were more brave or strong er. but because their captain was full of arts by which he outwitted his enemies. Indeed, the Italians of those days were prone to ac complish their objects rather by their wits than by ordinary meth ods. Now. the Asconti family belonged to the Ghebelines, one of the two prominent factions that contended for supremacy in Italy in those days, the other being the Guelphs. One of the Guelph leaders, named Blan dova, whose castle was on Lake Lec co, heating that Asconti was away from his castle with all his adher ents. resolved to cross to Menag gio. pass through a defile leading to the east bank of Lake Maggiori, march up and around the north end of the lake and down on the west bank of the Asconti stronghold, hop ing to occupy it during Aseonti's absence. One day Asconti was at Strezzia. directly south of his castle, with a small portion of his force when Caspi appeared and rode up to him. Asconti frowned and asked him what he wished. "To tell you that a Guelph force is marching northward on the other bank of the lake intending to come down through Locarno and occupy your castle.” "How do you know that?” asked Asconti. "Because I saw them from an eminence.” There was no reason for Caspi giving false information, so Asconti sent couriers in hot haste to the several portions of his force, some of whom were at a considerable dis tance. with orders that they should hasten to the castle. Then Asconti made a forced inarch himself in the same dlrectoin. Caspi asked permission to go with him and help him win a victory over those who were <>n tin way to attack him ami Asronti reluctantly consent ed. S«> they roue on side by side "You will he within your gates.” said Caspi. "before the (Iuelphs can sin round the castle, but you have not fifty men with you. and your enemies number a thousand. Before the either portions of your army can reach you your ramparts will he stot mod and taken." "My hope is that my reinforce ments will come in time." "I hope* so. too. but it may be well for you to think of some plan by which to hold your enemy in check in case you are left without support." Asconti rode on moodily, occasion ally turning to hurry his followers When he came within sight of his castle he was relieved to sec4 his ! banner still floating there. Pushing on, he entered with his hand and ; c losed the gates. The sun was shin ling on the armor of the (Iuelphs, I just leaving Locarno. They were not a dozen miles distant, and as •vet no word had come from any other portion ol Asconti's army. As* conti gave tip hope. "I have a plan that may save you," said (’aspi. "What is it?" "I must have a reward if I suc ceed.” "My daughters hand?” "Yes.” Aseonti considered for some time, then with evident reluctance con sented. Caspi told him that he could do nothing without the command, and it was surrendered to him. Then Caspi chose one on whom he could rely and told him to go to the Guelph leader and say that Gi ovanni Caspi was in the Ghebeline fortress and in command. The message was delivered. Blandova started. "Oh," he exclaimed, “if that fox is in there we must beware!” Front this point lie marched slow ly and cautiously, expecting at any moment that an army of Ghehelines would pour down out of some ravine and overpower him. Rut nothing unusual occurred. At last he reali ed a point where he eauld plainly see the castle. To his astonishment, the gates were open, no sentries were on the wall, and from within came sound of revelry. “A stratagem!” he exclaimed. " That wily Caspi has his men con cealed within the walls. Should we enter the gates would be closed be hind us. and we would all be mur dered.” Blandova spent so much time try I ing to find a way to outwit “the fox” that one morning two divisions of Aseonti’s supports came, fell upon him and annihilated his army. Them there was real feasting in the castle at the wedding of Gio 1 vanni and Theresa. SAYS KAISER THEY MAY BE LAWYERS OR DOCTORS. BUT POLITISIANS —NEVER IJKltl.lN. Sept ft The kaiser re . e. ttrly seized tin opiiortunity oi ventilating his views on tlte femin ] ist movement, anti the general trend ; of his ntteranee lias been matle pub lit . presumably with his majesty's permission lie views with profound sympathy •lu general movement proceeding iti all the civilized countries of the world for the amelioration of the position of women, int lading higher ediu at ion His majesty believes in technical education for women ami the inva sionof different businesses and profes sions by women and the inva present numerical proportion of the sexes this is inevitable, ami could mu lie denied to women withou' grave injustice to them. Consequently, women lawyers. wo nun doctors, women dentists and wo men in many other branches of ac tivity may count on the kaiser’s aj>- 1 proval In brief, the kaiser is a supporter of every phase of the new woman movement, with the single exception of its political aspect. He is a reso lute opponent of woman suffrage. He abhors the idea of women in pol itical life. i he introduction -of woman suf frage in any country appears him to be an unmistakable sign of hope less decadence and decay. Women in politics would, he thinks, be the be ginning of the end of any country. Consequently, his majesty has an aversion tor the eccentricities and ex travagances perpetrated by the suf fragists in various countries. YELLOW [HOST AT TALL THIN MAN APPEARS AGAIN IN THE CHAMBER OF DEPUTIES PARIS Sept d. The session ol tin* cha.aber of deputies which hn. just ended lias bet n marked by an uii| 1« asant incident. The ghost of the chamber of deputies lias been I seen agi in. This ghost is known as the 'Yellow Man.” li is the shadowy j appearance of a tall, thin man. with! a curiously yellow* face. Round bis j neck is a mark, which the more uniginative deputies, and others w ho ! have seen the apparition, describe' is being "pale blood color.” The apparition is transparent, and it does not appear at stated times, but has been, seen by many depu ties of the chamber intermit tenth during the last sixty years. It was first seen in November. 1851. In 187u it was seen by the colonel of tin* chamber's guard, and by several | of the men just before the war , with Germany broke out. It was seen a few evenings before Gant betta died in 1X82, and it was seen again two days before the murder of I resident Carnot. The ghost usually appears either in the ball of the four columns or in the gallery leading to the pri- I va*e apartments of the president i |-d the (hander, and people are won-i i deting what disaster its appearance] presage-.? this time. — CEN. GRANT PICHTS CANTEEN — FINE I'AMI’. Sept. ii. — Gtneral j Frederick Itent Grant. U. S A., coni manding the department of tiie east and now in charge of the combined army and militia maneuvers here, has given out a statement of his ex perience with the workings of the j present prohibitory canteen law at ithis encampment. The general's ex j perlence confirms bis former opinion j in which lie differs from many other army officers, that the law as it stands works on the whole for the good of the enlisted man. "When 1 say I think the canteen is better left out of the army." said j the general, "I believe I am taking 'he correct view. Take this camp for an example. Many people have the idea that because there is no way under the present law for a soldier to get liquor within camp limits, dives and low saloons about the outskirts of the camp must thrive. Such is not the case, as 1 have taken care to learn. "The other night 1 made a round of all the grog shops and I found that, wherever there were customers, they were generally civilians. Wher ever 1 found a soldier, he was almost always a militiaman and not a reg ular.” A Witty Reply. Whenever the United States Su preme court on hearing the argu ment of counsel for plaintiff in er n*r is entirely satisfied that he has no ease the chief justice \< apt to >a> to «ounsel for defendant in er ror that the court does not care to hear further argument. At one CjS*pent Wisconsin, wa- counsel f« *r plain tiff in error and opened the case Before he got through the court was safisfit d that there was noth ing in if. and so when he had con rluded and counsel for defendant in error arose Chief Justice Waite said. The court does not care to hear an. further argument” Counsel for the other side was a little deaf and. although noticing • hat the • hiel Justi< el spoke, did not hear what he hau said and. turning to Mr Carpenter, who sat l>e<ide him. asked what had been said "Oh, hang it! replied Carpenter in tones audible to the bench "The chief jn.-tice said he would rather give you the case than hear you talk ” Henri Bourassa Discusses the Desti nies of the Dominion. ANTKIONISII. N S. Sept. Annexation of Canada in the I’niled I States. Iiv Canada, was advocated | in an address liy II-nri linurasaa, M P., the Nationalist leader *of Quebec before the summer school'of science of St Francis Xavier college. The speaker dwell at length with the four pns-ihlc destinies of Canada, namely tctnainlng in the position in which she is at present, which he regarded as very improbable; im p-rial federation, which would be an unwieldly and unworkable condition; j annexation to the I'nited Stales and1 independence. "Imperial federation meant an im perial council with a preponderant ] British influence." said Mr. Bourassa. i Conditions today in Canad% make fori annexation ratliei than imperial fed (•ration. The penetrative influence; of trade hj tail and roast lines, the mental propensity of the two peo- j pies living under the same or sitnl- I lar industrial and social conditions. - the constant inter-communication of Canadians and Americans, a-e ail powerful factors making for annex- i at ion. CA! PAREE INOFFENSIVE CITIENS ARE KILLED AS RESULT OF QUARRELS. I PARIS. Sept. The readiness ' with which certain persons now use j a revolver in public is really alarm ing. It a tram guard offends or a box-oltice clerk i.-> not sufficiently! polite, he is settled with a revolver, just as they do things in Silver creek, or some other Wild West ; mining tamp. Perhaps it would he advisable hereafter to he well clad in protective armor before leaving one’s house, A serious affair of this kind hap pened yesterday afternoon in the Houle vat el Sebastopol, near the Hue Reaumur. The details as given by e?>vwitn*" se s are still very confused, hu: the* result is that an inoffensive • itixeti who was taking his afternoon walk is elead and a policeman is ly ing in tin* hospital with a bullet | wound in his Jaw. According to one j story, a policeman was taking to j iask a man with a handcart, and was writing down a report. Two men who were in a cab. which came to a stop alongside, took the part of t ne man with the handcart against the policeman. Hot words were ex changed. and one of the* men sud denly whipped out a revolver and died. The bullet passed through tin* jaw of the policeman and struck in the head a passerby, who was killed on the spot. According to another story, the cal) blockaded by an automobile and the occupants got into a quar rel with the chauffeur. The police man stepped it]) to separate the parties and make them move on. It was then that not only one but two shots were fired. However that may be. one man is dead and another is wounded as tlu result of an im promptt quarrel. The crowd at tacked tlie man supposed to be re sponsible for the shot and thorough ly thrashed and mobbed him. after which he and his companion were marched oft, or rather dragged to the polio; station. Mill Operatives Locked Out. MANCHESTER. Eng. Oct. 1. The Federation of Cotton Spinners has declared a lockout, closing 700 mills, and 130,000 operatives will be forced out of work. The action follows a strike declared by the workers it. several of the mills last month. Taft Stands by Ballinger WASHINGTON. Oct. 1. — At the conclusion of the Cabinet meeting today it was announced that Pres ident Taft had asked Secretary Ballinger to refrain from tendering his resignation and that the latter would remain in the Cabinet. The President will leave for Heverly to morrow and remain there until the 17lh 1.title more was done at the Cabinet meeting than the laying of plans for the pruning of appropria tions in several of the departments looking to a more economical admin 1st rat ion Feeble Proxy of Roosevelt. llOCHKSTKR. Oct 1 — At last night’s session of the Oemocratlc convention. Herbert lilssell. the per manent < halrman. made a speech in which lie caustically criticised Roose velt and Taft, calling the latter a •feeble proxy of Roosevelt Mining Congres Adjourns I.OS ANGKLKS, Oct 1 The American Mining Congress adjourn ed its session today, to meet next year in Arizona John Hern, of Salt Lake, was elected president for the next twelve months. Butler Hotel Sinks Some. SKATTLK. Oct. 1 Guests at the Puller hotel were somwhat alarmeo when it was discovered that the building was slowly settling. An investigation by the building inspec tor showed that there was no cause for alarm. Gathering for Consecration. NEW YORK. Oct. 1 Many nota ble Catholic divines are gathering in readiness for the consecration of the new St. Patrick’s cathedral. Notice to My Creditors. Within the next 30 days I will he in a position to pay all my out standing accounts. Leave same with Miners’ and Merchants’ Bank, Idit arod, Alaska, for collection and oblige. W. C. M A DING. LEGAL NOTICE. NOTICE OF MARSHAL’S SALE. In the District Court for the Terri tory of Alaska, Fourth Division. Z. A. Scouse. plaint ill vs. .1 S. Bibby, defendant. No. 1310. L’nited States of America. 'Territory ot Alaska, ss. Public notice is hereby given that by virtue of a writ of fieri facias or execution, and order of sale dated the 7th day of October, 131m, and i 1 sued out of the District Point for the Fourth Division ot the Terri tory of Alaska on a judgment ren dered in the said court on the full, day of October. lHlo. in favor of X A. Scouse and against .I. S Bi!»h\. I have this 7th day of October, 11* 1«», j levied upon the following described ! real estate situate in the Fairbanks j Precinct. Territory of Alaska, to- j wit: An undivided one-sixth interest in tlie t'al'fornia Association claim sit unto on the left limit of Gold.-’ream creek, opposite number seventeen; i also an undivided one-eighth interest j in the Eagle Association claim on Engineer creek, a tributary of Gold streatn creek, all in the Fairbanks Precinct, Territory of Alaska. And that 1 will accordingly offer said real estate for stile at public vendue to the highest and best bid der for cash on the 12th day of November, 1910, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. in., at the front door of Hie Federal Court House in the town of Fairbanks, Alaska. Dated at Fairbanks, Alaska, this 7th day of October, 1910. H. K. l.OVE, IT. S. Marshal. By M. O. t'AKl.SON. Depot y. Date of first publication Oct In. 1910. Date of last publication November 7. 1910. co-owner's notice of for FEITURE. To Emma 1,. Kelly and Edna O. Phis-; cator, their heirs and assigns: You and each of you are hereby notified that the undersigned co-own er with you of placer-mining claim numbered three (3) below Discovery on Gilmore creek, in the Fairbanks Recording District, Fourth Division, Territory of Alaska, has expended the sum of six hundred dollars (Itioo.oo) in labor and improvements upon the above described placer min ing claim under the provisions of section 2324 of the Revised Statutes of the United States. being the amount of annual labor required by said section 2324 for the years 1904 f>-6-7-8-9, to and Including the year 1909, to hold the said mining claim and if within ninety days after the publication of this notice you or either of you fail or refuse to con tribute your proportions respectively of said sum so expended, as the own ers, the said Emma E. Kelly of an undivided half (14) thereof and the said Edna O. Phiscator of an undi vided one-quarter (14) thereof or their heirs or assigns of a like amount respectively of said $6uo, so expended by me as the owner of an undivided one-fourth (14) interest in said claim, your respective interests or the interest of anyone failing to so contribute his or her respective share thereof in said claim will be come the property of the undersigned co-owner under said section 2324. Dated Fairbanks, Alaska. Septem ber 26, 1910. JAMES McPIKE. W. H. Adams, Attorney for James McPike. Date of First Publication, Septem ber 26, 1910. Date of East Publication. Decem ber 26. 1910. LEGAL NOTICES. NOTICE OF MARSHAL’S SALE. United States of America. Fourth Division. District of Alaska, ts: Public notice is hereby given, that bv virtue of a writ of Fieri Facias lor execution), dated September 6th, A li lain, issued out of the Dis trict Court, of the Cuited States j for the Fourth Division, District of Alaska, on a Judgment rendered iu said Court on the 6th day of Sep tember. A D, 1910, in favor of Dome City Hank, a corporation, and against Ottle l.ittle and Oliver Os mundson, I have, on this Sth day of September, A D 1910, levied upon the following described real estate, situate! in the Fairbanks Mining and Recording Precinct, Territory of Alaska, to wit All of the above-named Defendants’ right, t'tle and interest in and to the following described real property, to-wit: An undivided one-third (S) of placer mining claim Number one (ll above Discovery Claim, on the right limit of Little Kldorado Creek, second tier of benches, and all of Placer Mining Claims Number two (2). First Tier of flenches, and Number two (2), Second tier of benches, above IJls covery Claim, on the right limit of Little Eldorado Creek, all in the Fairbanks Mining and Recording Precinct, Fourth Judicial Division, Territory of Alaska, and that I will, accordingly, offer said real estate for sale, at public vendue to the highest and best bidder, for cash, on (be lltth day of October, A. D. 1910. at 3:00 o'clock P. M , at the front door of the Federal Court House in the town of Fairbanks, Alaska. Dated Fairbanks, Alaska, this 9th day of September. A. D, 1910. H. K LOVE, C S. Marshal. Fourth Division, District of Alaska By A H HANSEN, Deputy. JOHN F. DILLON, Plaintiff's Attorney. First Publication, Sept. 13. lOln. Last Publication, Oct. 3, 1910. NOTICE OF FORFEITURE. To E. 11. Weber, his heirs, personal representatives and assigns; and all persons claiming by, through or under him. Vou are hereby notified that dur ing the years 1907, 1908 and 1909, we expended three hundred dollars in labor and improvements upon Placer Mining Claim known as Num ber Two below Discovery, in the First Tier, and on the Left Limit of Coldstream Creek, a tributary of the Tolovana River, in the Fairbanks Recording Precinct, Territory of Alaska; sanl Claim adjoins Creek Claim Number Two below Discovery on Coldstream Creek, on the Left Limit thereof, and the amount was so expended and such labor and improvements made for the pur pose of holding said Claim under the provisions of section 2324, Revised Statutes of the United States, and constituted the annual assessment work upon said Claim for the years 1907, louts and 19o9. And if within ninety days after the last publication '■ of this notice, you, E. H. Weber, fail or refuse to pay the undersign ed, as co-owners, your proportion of the expenditures legally required to hold said premises as aforesaid, for the years 1907, 1908 and 1909, to gether with the costs of this adver tisement, your interest in said Claim will become the property of the un dersigned under said section 2324, Revised Statutes of the United States. ARNE ARNESON, CARL MEYER. Date of First Publication, August 13, 1910. Date of Last Publication, Novem ber 19, 1910. TANANA ABSTRACT CO., Agents NOTICE OF FORFEITURE. To Edward Jacoby and Hugo Ja coby You are hereby notified that 1 have expended one hundred dollars, in labor and improvements upon creek placer mining claim known as number ten (10) below discovery on Fairbanks creek, in the Fair banks Mining and Recording dis trict, Fourth Division of the Dis trict of Alaska, in order to hold said premises under the provisions of section 2324 of the Revised Stat utes of the United States, being the amount required to hold the same for the year ending December 31st, 1909. And if within ninety days after this notice by publication, or ser vice hereof, you fail or refuse to contribute your proportion of such expenditure as a co-owner your interest in said claim will become the property of the subscriber un der said section 232 4. JOHN SOLEN. Co-owner. First publication Saturday, July lti, 1910. Last publication Saturday, Octo ber 24, 191U. NOTICE OF FORFEITURE. To Jennie Sullivan, Edith L. Wilson, Edward Jacoby and Hugo Jacoby. You are hereby notified that 1 have expended, in labor and im provements upon creek placer min ing claim known us number eleven (11) below discovery on Fairbanks creek in the Fairbanks Mining and Recording District, Fourth Division of the District of Alaska, in order to hold said premises under the provisions of section 2324 of the Re LEGAL NOTICES. ;---—_ , vised Statutes of the 1'ntted State* I the following sums of money. to wit: One hundred dollars during tha year 1905, being the amount requir ed to hold the same for the year ending December 31st 1906 One hundred dollars during th* year 1906, being the amount requir ed to hold the same for the y*ai ending December 31st, 1906, One hundred dollars during the ^ year 1907, being the amount requlr ed to hold the same for the y*ar •ending December 31st. 1907 One hundred dollars during th* 'year 1908, being the amount requlr ' 0<1 to hold the same for the year ending December 31st, 1908 And one hundred dollars during the year 190 9, being the amount re quired to hold the same for the I year ending December 31st, 190* And If within ninety days after this notice by publication, or ser vice hereof, you fall or refuse to contribute your proportions of such expenditures as co-owners your In terests In said claim will become the property of the subscriber uu der said section 2324 JOHN 301,KN Oo-owuer First publication July 16. 1110. East publication October 24. 191n ALIAS SUMMONS. In the Dietrict Court for the Terri tory of Alaska, Fourth Judicial Diviaion. Charles Hardin. Plaintiff. vs. John Vlnney, Defendant No 1129 Alias Summons. THE PRESIDENT OF THE EXITED STATr.S OF AMERICA To John Vlnney. Defendant WHEREAS, on the 19th day of July. A D 1910. the plaintiff Charles Hardin Hied his complaint In the altove entitled court wherein he prays Judgment against the defend ant for the sum of Two thousand two hundred fifty-seven and 32-100 dollars t $2,217.321. damages, and all ol the costs and disbursements of the action; and WHEREAS on the 17th day ,,f September. 191n. an order was eu tered by the said court for the er vice of the summons In this cause by publication once a week for sit consecutive weeks, in the Alaska ( Itizen, it news patter of general circulation, published at Fairbanks Alaska. NOW. THEREFORE .. the said John \ iune>, are berebr sum tunned and notified that you must appear in the said court and answer t lie said complaint within thirty days after the completion of such publication, that is to say, within thirty days from the 31st day of October. 1HI<>; otherwise .our default will tie entered and the said plain tiff "ill apply to the court for the relief demanded in hi- complaint, viz: for a personal judgment In his favor and against you. for the sum of Two thousand two hundred llfty seven and 32-100 dollars (12,237.22). and all of the costs anti disburse merits of the action. Witness the Honorable Peter 1> Overlleld. Judge of the said court, by the Clerk of the said Court, with h's seal of office on tills 17th da* of September. 191o. [SEAT] C C PAGE, Clerk By GEO K GATES, Deputy Date of First Publication, Sept 19th, 1910. Date of East Publication, October 31st. 1910. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. IN THE PROBATE COURT POR FAIRBANKS PRECINCT. FOURTH DIVISION. TERRITORY OF ALA8 KA. In the Matter of the Estate of Eu genio Adorni, Deceased. No. 97 Notice to Creditors. Notice is hereby given by the an derslgned. Administrator of the es tate of Eugenio Adorni, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons hav tug claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within six months from the date of this notice, to the said Administrator, at his office In the United States Court House, in the Town of Fairbanks. Alaska. Dateil this 14th day of September. A. D. 191U. I'BRCY G. CHARLES, Administrator. First publication. Sept. 19. 191u. Last publication October 17, 191". NOTICE OF FORFEITURE. John Ambling and Bertha Bellows or Fair: You and each of you are hereby notified that the umh rsigned ed has expended in labor and im provements, your proportion of the assessment work for the year Lt"tt upon the following named placer mining claims, to wit : The Ajax As sociation on Steele ( reek in the Fair banks mining district. You are further notified that if. at the exp'ration of ninety (90) days after the last publication of this notice, you fail or refuse to con tribute your proportion of such ex penditure your interest in said c'aims will become the property of the undersigned, your co-owner, un der Section 2324 of the Revised Statutes of the United States. Date of first publication Octolx r 3. 1910. Date of last publication January 2. 1911. ARTHl'R THOMAS.