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regarded by many as an authority on mining law, and took a prominent part in many of the cases involving apex rights in the day when the law on this subject was being developed by the courts.
William Henry Bryant died at Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore on April 6, 1914, in his fifty-first year. His death can not be regarded but as a calamity to the State and a distinct loss to the legal profession, which he constantly adorned and which found in him one of its most brilliant members. His love and devotion at home, his professional courtesy and ability, his uniformly genial, pleasant and accommodating manner, and his devotion to and energetic work for the community in which he lived. and whose welfare he ever sought, will always be missed.
Charles Wesley Franklin
Charles Wesley Filin die
ber 26, 1913, aged fry five years.
Booneville, Missouri, at *I at his do go 4 g↑ Sedalia, th
Early in life he entered a pong estabest gent at Salt so, l after service as "devil", ty sitter, and reporter and editor. He was eques
the public schools of Sedalia, Misson S and studied at Central College, Fave versity of Missouri at Columbia,
ry schools and
In 1880 he came to Lead ile g ely mining boom, and there merkes a all", and as manager of the b petite The following year he resurged the
a time vas in the office of Patterson & Thome
and the Uni
do muist of its repon the the "Chronhaw and for
14,5 Ville and of
G. G. Wai e at the same place. He was also assistant district atterrey in those tredent days of Leadville's history. Equipped with an excellent practical Knowledge of the law, hence more cok up its technical side, the time at the University of Michio and, upon graduation ** tt: Leadville and was
Suted assistant disti
Franklin had been one
camp of Aspen. He was
hat country over the Indepenin
tatorship for the practice of law
at Aspen, which shared in all the suces