Newspaper Page Text
inday, September 1,1907
GLOBE SIGHTS AND
rjnont News of Busy Glb d In
(From Tuesday ' )(ul")
L II. Polk of San "" S1" Sun
iv with Globe friends
Mrs. M. D. Gibson 1m- .roue toRush
Ho, Nob., for a visit with ralnttVos.
Alex Blake leaves th morning for
.3 Angeles to tnen di Aw woks'
Fred En dl of tko 01 1 nonunion re
rncd last evening from a two wcoks
E. Connor, the well known El
o fuel salesman, w ' o"3ie via-
:r in the city.
Tom Kellv has returutd to Lower
ntD after spending -voral (lays in
e city on mining busings.
Mrs. Dolph Baatz an.1 baby wont to
o Indian Hot Springs ysterdny morn-
Mw. .Tnrk Martin retimed Inst even-
g from Los Angeles, whero she spent
eral months with truius.
Judee A . Baker of Phoenix is in
e citj on legal basinet arriving horo
sterday morning irom Los ngeies.
W O. Tattle of Rice who operates
e Fort Apa. he stage . ne, arrived in
e eit List evening for a short busi-
Superintendent Frank Ringald of the
nal Mountain Water ooaipnny re-
kirncu last evening irom uusihbss
sit f.t hftcn
Mrs f J Pennington arrived last
.-cm-,, f- n Los Agelea to join hor
ujbo "o is employed as a press
as s'lver Belt offlee.
II fc H.land. president of the
:obo . . "Inlated company, ion yea
t ;t t r Bwbee after spending sev
a J-ts hi-e n company bnsinage.
O D oltustead of Washington, D. C,
o iw r m the eity. Mr. Olmstoad
c cr v i with the interior depart
ed t ' b. visit here i3 not of an
i!. a ta'virc
MmtL, the well known mining
.. r i n'jrned from San Francisco,
to went on business conneoted
c ' 'cewall-McMillin company,
b !: u the head.
-.ttnntendaat R. G. Goodwin
vis'crday atorntag from a two
n spent on the coast. He
ws r Ejanied home by Mrs. Good-
0 rv; has been spending tho sum-
' o Lcs Angeles,
jrjp H Smaller, olork of the court,
rciT-J yesterday frem Los Angeles,
v-t-.o t- s .ut two weeks. Mrs. Smal-
rK:r.cl in Los Angeles to care
ur tnjher, who is in a critical
K a and who is not expected to
'From "Wedficday's Daily)
-way Mail Olerk Mrse, whe was
jcnc fo make Ms sal raa Moaday
C3 c ..at ot lllaeaa waa ab4 to be
b out t's-criay.
V- - aaley is ia towa itm hw oat
: tie Tici b on th Iadiaa raeervatiB.
Hc s a' present iasialliag a pttaMdag
Ij!a d his ranee.
It t Sturgeoa and bride are es-
ppec;c i ' arrive in the eity oa the first
rrai rra a."g here from Bowie. Tay
la-o ex- ected to arrive ia Bovne tws
zzg from the east.
S -ersrisor W. C. Colcord hag returned
tj Lm home at Parson, where he waa
.r, c! Ly business Matters. He does at
cs - t to retura here aatii the aext
. -r session of the board ia Septea-
anl Mrs. Roge Headeraoa ace
g ver the arrival of aa elevaa
S rl baby, who joiaed the faatily
erday moraiag. Mother aad
tr ar ereported to be doiag splea-
A P Zachert, who has been employed
vs a ' ormaker at the Old Doanaloa,
l.f 'J n .ay moraiag for Ogdea, Utah,
w- Lc will lastail several boilers
; i3 a new sugar refiaiag plant whieh k
' b-g erected in that eity.
H II Bru has moved his brokerage
; office frjni the store room oa the aaia
ifljcr cf the Trust building to the ear
rer la err nt room. The farmer mur.
tcr3 w-ro much too shmII. A aew beard
nu-h lirgor than the foraier eae has
Locn in-taded m the aew ollee, whieh
is at i resent supplied with every thug
(From Tharsday's Daily)
Tho weekly meeUas ef the eitv mhr.
cil w ii te held tbta eveaiag. There was
no mcrt.nz last welr u a An.i
tcoull be secured.
Mr; George Aadraa ease ia last
evci .4 from C rowley, where she spent
severe days with Mr. Aadrae, who ia
snr-'-E-eBjPnt of the Calumet & OJobe
Devf fctit company.
1-2 c m-an hae retaraed from the
viciz f Fort Apache oa the White
river, c re he speat several weeks.
He l- horsea while oa the trip and
was f-rpp !Pd to bay a aew team.
Tt- f.oraI of the late Lee Abbott
b'- i yesterday afternoon at 2
L from the CathoJie chureh, Rev.
cffi-.atmg. There was a large
as o . f relatives and frienda of
.,-r)D s orchestra will go to Pima
rung, where they will play for
Tomorrow evening they will
' r a similar oeeaaion at Thatehor
r v will furnish musie at Safford
23 reported yesterday that four
' wore drowned in a milch near
i tne in nf th. w-.;n. r--
Ipany Taoaday afternoon, while trying
1 " " v.uiiuni .-in
i -or, ine g,j,cn wh,eh wa3 flo0(lea
from ao heavv raina in thr, aaat;nr.
It Was net lpnrna.1 -!. m.1 it.-
horses ttaiCh were attached to an ore
A committee composed of Josn Vn.
qucz 9 w Simpson and Anotnio Hoi
qtnn is soliciting subscriptions fnr n
eeictration here of the ninety-seventh
-"".rsary or the independence of
l"xieo on Septembor 13 and 10. The
;ilca-an colony of Globe expects to
celebrate the national holiday of the
southern republic in fitting style.
ALLEGED INSANE MAN
IS FOUND TO BE SANE
CFrom Thursday's Daily)
In the probate court yesterday n com
mission of phyaioinns and "Probntc
Judge Robertson decided that Uriglmm
Slilolds was not insane and ho was re
leased from custody. Shields was ar
retted several weoks ago becnuse of
his peouliur notions and on account of
the nbsenco of .Tudgo Robertson he
could not bo tried at once. Ho comes
from the Upper Gila country and is 29
years old. Ho claims thnt ho ia subject
to "spells," but the doctors decided
that these wero not even fits of tem
Do you know thnt Pinesalvo Carbol
ized nots like a poultice in drawing out
inflammation and poison It is nnti
soptic. For cuts, burns, eczema, cracked
hands it is immedinto relief. Sold by
llnnna's Drug Store.
BOOM IS BUKGLAEIZED;
SUITS OF CLOTHES STOLEN
(From Thursday's Daily)
Tuesday night W. G. Delaney, who is
employed nt tho gns works, reported to
tlio police thnt his room in the Inter
national rooming houso had been en
torod and two suits of clothes stolen.
Ono man was arrested on suspicion yes
tordny and is being held in the city
jail ponding nn investigation and search
for tho missing garments by the city
TAX RATE INCREASE IS
NOT QUITE SO LARGE
(From Thursday's Daily)
It was erroneously stated in yoster
day's issue of the Silver Belt that the
inereaso in the county tax rate over
last yoar was 30 conts. The rate last
year was 3.30, and as the now rate
fixed by the board of supervisors is 3.30,
the raise is only .20. The board of
supervisors is at present hearing com
plaints from persons not satisfied with
the assessment oa their proporty and
the session will continue until Septom
This is an agent for which Chambor
lain's Pais Balm has proven ospeeially
valuable. In alaost overy instance it
affords prompt and permanent roliof.
Mr. Luke LaGrange of Orange, Mich.,
says of it: "After using a plaster and
other romedios for three weoks for a
bad lamo back, I purchased a bottle of
Chamberlain's Pain Balm, and two ap
plications effeeted a -cure." For sale
by all druggists.
Eight Days for Two
(From Wednesday's Daily)
J. R. Gareia and Ed Jerome were
given eight days in jail yesterday by
Judge Thomas for being drunk and dis
orderly. Tor;to Deck Draw3 Sixty
(From Tuesday's Daily)
"Toato Doc" Percy, who "loft sev
eral days ago to pMot a party of hunt
tst taroagh the White mouutai&s and
who la tor rotarned because the party
had aegleeted to provide, itself with
saaveieat saaJcebite preventive, w&s
-?--- !,-.. j. ; u- ..,- ;i'"--S ''
u tj- tti" rr.i ..4--i.- i
US HVR I 1 I HUfirUKM VBI WTlim 'It
haviag beea arretted for draakeaneM.
Ed Riley, who k ala-oet as good as
Doe ia keopimg polluted, waa giver, a
Death of Child
(Froai Tneaday'3 DaHy)
Eda, the ten moatha old daughter of
T-J". y?.S ?"?'.."!"? nea-
m , vwoe seaow, mm auaaay or
seoaMca irovme aaa iae laaerai was
aeM yeswuay auemoon irom tNuu-
oue eaarea. xs. was very jargeiy at-
Electrical Workers Union
The newest labor organization in
Globe is the Eleetrieal Workers union,
whieh has been orgaaiaed with a mem
bership of about twenty. W. E. Ken
nedy, district organizer 'for the Inter
nationa Brotherhood of Electrical
Workers, ergaaized the union, coming
here from Los Angeles for that pur
pose two weoks ago.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy One of
the Best on tho Market
For many yearj Chamberlain 's Cough
f Remedy has constantly gained in favor
and popularity until it is now one of
the Blast staple medicines in use and
has aa enormous sale. It is intendod
especially for acute throat and lung dis
eases, such as coughs, colds and croup,
and can always be depended upon. It
is pleasant and safe to take and is un
doubtedly the best in the market for
the .purposes for which it is intended.
Sold by all druggists.
An Error Corrected
(From Tuesday's Daily)
A mtastatement was made in Sun
day's Sillvor Bolt regarding the sale
of the Mountain Viow saloon by R. H.
Daaiel. Thomas Donovan, who ia a
membor of the firm of Donovan, Davis
& Co., who are now in possession, is
a half owner in the Daniel property
and Mr. Davis has taken a lease on
Daniel's interest. Tho stock of the
saloon was sold to the firm.
Had Tetter for Thirty Year3
I have suffered with totter for thirty
years and have tried almost countless
remedies with little, if any, relief.
Three boxes of Chamberlain's Salve
cured me. It was a torture. It breaks
out a little sometimes", but nothing to
what it used to bo. D. II. Beach, Mid
land City, Ala. Chamberlain's Salve is
for sale by all druggists.
O. Franco, the old reliable stono ma
son, has returned from Rico and is now
ready to take contracts on all kinds of
(stono work. P. O. Box 376. 47tf
Victim of Consumption
(From Tuesday's Daily)
Mrs. Ida Chartier, wife of E. Char
tier, died Sunday night at her homo on
South High street of tuberculosis. She
was 21 ycar3 of ago and camo hero two
months ago with her husband from
Michigan in tho hope that tho change
in climate would benefit her. Since
that time Mr. Chartier has been em
ployed at tho Old Dominion. The fu
neral will be held this afternoon at 2
o'clock from the Catholic church.
Tncsoa Printer Wants Damages for Loss
Tho law firm of Worsloy & Drachman
yestordny filed suit in tho district court
in behalf of Harry Coldarrens against
the Star Publishing company for dam
ages nmounting to $3,300, which it is
clnimed toldarrens sustained whilo in
tho employ of thnt company, says a
Coldnrrens is n printer and held tho
position in the Star office commonly
known as makeup man, thnt of .arrang
ing tho position of tho type set for the
paper, and sotting tho headlines. Ono
night in January last, while working
nenr a piece of machinery, Coldarrens'
left hands was caught in a flying belt
and tho thumb nearly torn away. The
young man was taken to a hospital suf
fering severo pain, and later- tho thumb
Ordinarily the loss of a thumb is a
small matter, but in the business that
Coldarrens was following, it made it
absolutely impossible for him to do his
work, as ordinarily it printer picks up
typo between the thumb and first fin
ger. As stated, tho suit was riled yester
day morning, and will procably come up
in tho regular October term of court.
The Star Publishing company is the
corporation which formerly published
the Tucson Star and of which L. C.
Hughes is tho head. The present com
pany publishing tho Star is not a patty
to tho suit.
Judge Baker Associated with
Attorney Jacobs To Try
for Habeas Corups
(From Thursday's Daily)
Judge A. C. Baker of Phoenix, for
merly chief jastice of the supreme court
of Arizona and one of the ablest attor
neys in the southwest, will dofond R. H.
Daniel, who is charged with the murder
of James G. Brown, together with At
torney F. C. Jacobs, who has been act
iag as counsel for Daniel since his in
carceration. Judge Baker arrived here
from L03 Angeles, where he has been
spoading his vacation, on Monday morn
ing and since that time he has been in
daily consultation with Daniel and At
Just what the dofense of Daniel will
be is not known at present, but possibly
bofore thr attorneys who have charge
of the eae will determine their method
of procedure, they will make another
attompf to soeure the release on bail
of the,r client. The only manner in
whieh Daaiel ean be liberated now is
tbrovch a writ of habeas corpus and it
is nado.-stood that an application for
sevh writ will be made before one of
taa district judges in the territory.
Judge Nave of this diftriet is absent
from the eity oa his vacation and it is
understood that the only member of the
supreme court now ia Arizona h Judge
Dean, who will probably hoar the ap
plication at Tombstone within the noxt
1 Ac-no Changes Hands
H. S. Duncan, formerly deputy sheriff,
and Steve Boehm, have pur-hased the
Aene cafe as bar and are now in
i Both have excellent reputa
M bugineM mcz anJ suoud ,j0
we in their Bew ventnre.
Former Consul at Nogales Is
Consul General in Cen
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, August 2C The
state department today announced the
following changos in the consular ser
vice: Albert A. Morawetz of Arizona, now
consul at Bahia, Brazil, to be consul
general at large for the district of Cen
tral South Amorica at a salary of $3,
000, succeeding Richard M. Bartleman
of Massachusetts, transferred at his own
request to Madrid at a salary of $2,300.
Mr. Morawetz was formerly United
States consul at Nogales, Sonora, Mex
ico, and is well and favorably known
throughout Arizona. Ho was trans
ferred to Brazil a little over a year ago
and his rapid advancement in the con
sular service is a source of much grati
fication to his many Arizona friends.
Party Given in Honor of Miss
Hull, Who Is to Wed Roland
Jacobs in October
(From Tuesday's Daily)
Mrs. Frederic C. Alsdorf was tho
charming hostess at an announcement
partf for her sister, Miss Eula Hull, at
her homo on Hill street last Saturday
nftcjnoon. From 3 to 0 o'clock the
cucx.8 enjoyed playing hearts. The
fi'-ti tables were arranged on the porch
and in the parlor. Refreshing punch
wub scrveu octween games.
TliQ elaborate decorations wero
uniquely carried out in every detail, all
siggestivo of Cupid. The tally cards
FDD i ARiZGNAN
ARIZONA SILVER BELT
wore heart shape, whilo tho table mark
ors wero arrows. Gold and silver hearts
wero used as tallies. Tho parlor and
dining room were artistically decorated
with hearts, arrows and Cupids. From
tho chandelier to the four corners of tho
room strings of red hearts wero grace
fully festooned. Pepper tree berries and
ferns arched the parlor windows.
Tho prettiest effect was produced
when tho curtains wero thrown aside,
rovenlmg the dining room. In tho door
way hung Cupid with his bow and ar
row in a cirelc of hearts. Over the cen
ter of the long tablo hung a large heart
shaped box covered with red silk pop
pies and above this was suspended a
huge red tissue parasol. To the parasol
were nttached tho festoons of hearts
which were draped to tho corners of the
room. From inside the parasol hung a
shower of hearts.
As tho twenty ladies were ushered in
thoy found their places by pretty gilt
nrrows, each containing tho name of a
guest. To the arrows long red ribbons
were attached leading to the heart
which hung over the center of the ta
ble. Miss Hull requested tho guests to
pull the arrows and as they did so a
bhower of hearts fell from tho large
heart. On these small hearts were
couplets which the ladies read nloud in
turn. A clever poem resulted telling of
the meeting, courtship and engagement
of Mr. Roland Jacobs to Miss Eula
Hull, also announcing their marriage
A dainty supper was served. Tho
table with its white damask and red
satin ribbons. In the center stood a
bowl of red roses and whito carnations
and at each plate was a very pretty
heart box of almonds.
An interesting feature was the cut
ting for prizes, as .every guest was com
polled to cut. Mrs. Laurie Brown won
a beautiful dresser tray on a cut with
four others for first. Mrs. G. S. Van
Wagenen won second, n hat pin holder,
and tbore wero ten to cut for the booby
prize, a small silver mirror, which Mrs.
The guests present at the delightful
affair wero Mesdamcs Purdum, Rawlins,
C. P. Jacobs, G. S. Van Wagenen, T.
E. Wales, A. G. Smith, II. Campbell, J.
Weinborger, L. H. Brown, F. G. Henna
T. E. Barrett, M. Lantin, F. J. Elliott
and the Misses Van Wagenen, Cowles,
Sparks and Felicia Smith.
OF GILA MONSTER
Almost Unbelievable Talo of Cochise
County Occurrence Startling Effect
Caused by an Omelet of Gila Monster
Eggs and a Sad Death.
(Now York Tribune)
After a round of hot weather stories
from the sitters on ''Meditating" Mi
chael's bench, in City Hall park yes
terday afternoon, "Non-Assossable"
Smith, who "went broke" in mining
spoeulation, spoke up:
"But that ain't nuthin' to what I
run across in the shape of hot weather
down in Cochise county, Arizona,
twelve years ago.
"I had for a pardacr a man named
Bolger Bill Bolgcr and he was pow
erfully addicted to the use -ot ardent
spirits. Well, we was up in the Dra
goon mountains, not far from the Black
Diamond camp, when me nn' Bill run
out of grab. I went to Black Diamond
for supplies, leaving Bill to run our
1 ' Our shack was on a flat rock. Whilo
I was gone a greaser came along and
sold Bill some eggs fresh eggs, he said.
Bill was drunk or ho would 'a' knowed
hotter, but he bought tho cgg3, an' as
he was nigh famished, ho made ready
(o cook them.
"By accident he dropped one of them
eggs on the rock, and it was that hot
that day that before he could scrape it
up it was fried to a turn. That give
Bill an idea. Ho took nil the eggs
and broke 'cm into ono glorious omelet.
After leaving them on the rock for fif
teen minutes in the sun they was done.
"When I got in about 10 o'clock that
night, Bill was all doubled up an' a
groanin'. I seen the reason for it as
soon as I seen the egg shells, and I
knew Bill hadn't long to live. Y'sec,
instead o' them egg bcin' hen's eggs,
they was Gila monster eggs, and deadly
"I hustled for a doctor, but it wa'nt
no use. Bill was dead before midnight.
When we came to lift him into a pine
box we had tho surprise of our life.
Ho weighed about sixteen hundred
"Well," continued Non-Assessable
Smith, "we was knocked plumb silly
about his weight till the doctor got to
lookin' him over. 'Ho seems to bo
ossified,' sez he.
" 'I've noticed it on Bill before,'
" 'I mean scientific ossification,' scz
tho doctor, gittin' mad.
"It was all a mystery to us till we
took him to the Copper Queen assay
office in Blsbee. The engineers found
that all but 172 pounds of Bill wa3
gold 95 pure.
"Ye see, them eggs done it. Bcin'
tho eggs of a Gila monster, they was
full of cyanide, and the rock on which
Bill fried the eggs was gold-bcarin '.
The cyanide in the eggs got in its work
and drew tho gold out of the ore, so
that Bill was a cyanide plant full of
gold when ho got tho eggs down.
"That started a rush of people ex
tractin' gold by tho new process, but
tho eggs soon gave out, and they had
to go back to the old way. I inherited
Bill's carcass, an' ever since then I've
been on Easy street at least I ain't
done a tap of work," said Non-Assessable,
After a long pause Michael said:
"Wo believe your story, especially
tho last part."
"I once lived on water, lady, for
"You don't look it. How did you
"1 was a sailor." Chips.
It's nil well enough to ask advice, but
occasionally a man make3 tho mistake
of, following it.
IK OODNIY DAIE
Tax Levy for Gila County 3,30,
Thirty Cents Higher Than
Last Year's Rate,
RESULT OF THE ANTI
New School Bonds Also Cause
of Increase in Rates, as Is
the Largely Increased Cost
of the New Courthouse,
(From Wednesday's Daily)
The tax levy for tho county of Gila
for the ensuing year has been fixed by
the board of supervisors, now in ses
sion. It is 3.50, higher by .30 than last
year's. Tho increase was necessary be
cause of tho abolition of gambling in
the territory primnrily. Last year tho
revenue from gambling in Gila county
paid all of the school expenses and
left the snm of $15,000 in tho treasury.
Even with this falling off in the revenue
the tax rate would probably have not
been higher but for the fact that bonds
amounting to $10,000 were voted recent
ly for two new schoolhouses in Globe.
The following is tho manner in which
the levy was made:
Territorial levy .. .75
Interest funded indebtedness Gila
General fund .. . . ..1.90
School fund . . . . .50
Road fund .. . . .14
Interest new courthouse bonds...- 03
Globe precinct school bonds ......... .10
Tho school fund levy last year was
but .10, although it is mandatory that
it should not be less than .50.
Tho general fund levy was decreased
from 2.00 to 1.90 and the levy for the in
terest and principal on the old court
house bonds is thrown off this year as
the bonds will be taken up this fall.
Another reason for tho increase in
thi3 year's rate is the increased cost
of tho new courthouse in exenss of the
initial estimate. The new county edi
fice was to have cost $32,000, according
to the architect's estimate, and al
though the complete cost including the
furnishing of the various offices has not
been definitely ascertained, it will un
doubtedly come to about $Cj,000.
Chairman Butler of the board of su
pervisors stated that the board figured
in every manner possible to cut tho rate
down, but it could not be done.
Doctor Convicted of Land Fraud In
'Frisco Was Largest Cattle Owner Jn
Arizona at One Time Story of Deal
ings Woald Make Good Book.
The conviction of Dr. Edward B.
Perrin of lands frauds is of interest to
Arizonans. He is tho hoavjest land
owner in Arizona, but his operations
have bcon confined to the northern por
tions of the territory. He was alvo, at
one time, one of the largest cattle and
sheep men in tho country, but thieves
"stole him blind." When the writer
was superintendent of the territorial
prison the doctor came there for the
purpose of interviewing a cattle thief
ho had bcon primarily interested in
convicting. The fellow's name was
Hutchinson. For two years ho had been
foreman on the great cattle and sheep
ranges of the Perrin Land & Cattlo
company. Tho doctor was anxious to
learp how 2,500 head of sheep had
been taken from a certain corral and
spirited away. Ho promised Hutchin
son all the joys of an early paradise if
ho would "put him next" to the way
tho thing was done. At first Hutchin
son refused to "peach," and when he
was urged by tho writer to do so, he
said: "You do not know Dr. Perrin
33 well as I do. His promises are not
made to keep." But finally he told
him that it was not 2,500 head of sheep
that were taken at the timo referred
to, but 5,000; that they had never been
in the corral, but had been horded be
low. They were driven into tho tim
ber and divided among the thieves. As
they did not have enough to make a
good division, they went back and stole
800 more. These were mostly disposed
of to the butchers in Prescott and sur
rounding camps. Perrin stated that ho
had at one time about 100 cow ponies
on the ranch, but they had teen stolen
down to about six or seven. Hutchin
son told him that sixty had been driven
to California in ono band and sold.
Among other bits of information ho
gave the doctor was of a bunch of
eighty beeves that had been sold to par
ties in Jerome. At the timo those
beeves wero taken to Jeromo Micro were
three men and a woman, all employees
of the doctor, interested in the tran
saction. As thoy spent money freely
and as tho woman and her husband
wished to return east, they forged tho
doctor's signature to a draft and "had
money to burn." The doctor was par
ticularly anxious to know tho names
of the parties that were present at the
time of the forgery and when told tne
old man shed tears, for amng the names
was one of his most trusted employees.
Before leaving tho doctor pressed Hut
chinson to tell him about what was tho
value of the property taken while he
was foreman. After considerable hesi
tation he said "about $12,000," but in
a later conversation with the writer
ho said that $112,000 would not Cover
tho loss, as the doctor might know if
ho could get a true statement of the
condition of his herds. Evidently ho
did know, for ho said that his great
herds of cattlo and sheep had nlmost en
tirely dicappenred and ho had nothing
but tho "baca float" left and probably
that would have been gone also but for
tho rocks that hold it down. The doc
tor felt particularly grieved over tho
loss of a pair of valuable mules owned
by his son and driven to a buckboard.
Tho son was advised ono day that some
of tho missing cow ponies wero to bo
found in a certain wood. He drove to
the edge of the wood, tied his mules
nnd entered to look for the horses. Of
course they were not there, but when
ho returned to his buckboard the mules
wero gone.. They had bcon stolen dur
ing tho short timo he was away from
Among his many grievances thd doc
tor told of being in ono of the towns
on tho A. & P. railroad when a train-
load of sheep camo in to go through.
Being interested in sheep, he went down
to look nt them. To his surprise he
found three carloads with his brnnd on
them. As he could do nothing there, ho
went on tho same train to the next
town, where he swore out a complaint
and had tho sheep turned into a corral
in charge of nn officer. They wero all
there when "night drew her sable cur
titin round," but tho next morning they
were gone and ho never heard of them
If it were possiblo to put into print
a tmo story of tho actual losses the
doctor sustained while cattle and sheep
ranching in northern Arizona, it would
mako a book stranger 'and more inter
esting than fiction. But according to
the late decision of the courts the doc
tor was the most accomplished rustler
of them all. In company with a man
named Benson ho stolo 12,000 acres of
government land, the only ono thing,
as he himself said, tho other fellows
could not steal. Tucson Post.
Brotherhood of Trainmen Replaces tho
Men Who Walked Out In
Tho walkout of switchmen in the
Tucson yards of the Southern Pacific
has not resulted in any further trouble
to the company than a few hours delay
in the movemonts of cars until new men
coudl be procured to tako the places of
those who quit. A number of men wore
sent out from El Paso last night on
tho California Mail and it is now
thought that, no further trouble will be
had in securing yard mon, says the El
There has bcon no evidence of a dis
turbance around the Tucson yards and
most of the mon who demanded their
time Sunday night have drawn their
money and left for othor division points.
The company refused to listen to the
demands of the men that they bo given
time for lunch on company pay, and as
they refused to work under the new rule
that thoy would be paid only for the
time that they worked, the switchmen
nuit nnd walked out in a bodv.
V Tmrolimt Encrinnnr Khnllv nt ihn Tni.
son division of the Southorn Pacific ar
rived this morning from Tucson and
stated that the company was experienc
ing no difficulty because of the walkout
of switchmen and that they had all of
the onginos in the yards working with
The strikors are members of the
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen,
which haa replaced them with new men.
They did not belong to tho new switch
WASTE OF THE WEALTHY
Bcmc Reflections on tho Useless Splen
dor at Newport
Of all the appalling waste of -wealth
at Newport, there is none more inex
plicable to the outside world than the
leaving idle of the enormous establish
ment! that cost millions to build and
Gold 75 Cents Gold and Silver $1.00
Lead 75 Cts. Gold, Silver, (opper,$1.50
Samples by mail receive prompt
attention. Placer Gold, Retorts and
Rich Ores Bought. Send for Free Mail
ing Envelopes and Price List Ogden
Assay Co., 133G Court PL, Denver, Colo.
Shareholders' Liability, $50,000
Total Liability, $100,000
S. F. SULLENBERGER, Cashier
C. M. CUSHMAN, Ass't Cashier
The Right of the Public to Know People who deposit tnoir money
with a bank want to know something of its financial strength. The United
States fully recognizes this right ana causes us to publish fivo times a year
a sworn statement of our condition and in addition to this, sends from Units
to time a bank examiner to thorougly examine and investigate the condition
and management of the bank, which shows the interest the government
takes in all national banks and is a safeguard for the benefit of the people.
We offer you every facility of a vell equipped national bank and solicit
Chinese Chop House
Connected with Bank Saloon
Open Day and Night
Chop Suey, Chicken and Club'
House Sandwitches ,
Everything in season in the way of delicacies
always on hand.
u.i. " rm
v $ v KKm7MSK W r $ , 11rTOE!9BnMBnvannnnaaBnnBnBnHnnBannnnnnnnnnnS
' ' rage SevenVJgaMM
. i , if t i.l1MGaiBMi
millions more to keep up. Some pf theso
palaces have surrounding lawns and gar
dens covering ten acres; but most of
them lie close together in bewildering
succession. In Europe sueh magnificent
structures would each own a spacious
park of many hundred acres. Tho New
port villa is built, however, but purely
for show. It is a strango -setting, gor
geous surely, but suggesting noithcr sol-1
idity nor permanence.
One is surrounded by a tree-covered
wall, whieh cost over $100,000. It is
empty; the owner is away in Europe.
Thrt white marble palace, a Vandcr-.
bilt's residence, is also unoccupied.
There's "Tho Breakers," also owned -by
the Vanderbilts, tho maintenance of
which costs n half million dollars a
season. And the Berwind villa, the "
garden of which cost hundreds of thou-
sands, and yet eo displeased its mistress
that she turned it over to her servants,
and will not enter it, is also idle.
You note splendid trees in some of
the yards. They have been transplanted
most of them, from many miles inland.
That beautiful tree, with the great
trunk and spreading branches, was
hauled thirty miles by fifteen horse,
with many tons of earth clinging to its
roots. Its removal cost nearly a thou
sand dollars. But that is a mere item
in tho sum total of Newport extrava
gances. Broadway Magazine.
Hysteria in Cats
It is known that the cat has an ex
tremely ncryous temperament and is
very sensitive to the most varied ex- '
ternal influences. Whon they are young,
says M. Grobon, excitement, often of
variable origin, is suflicicnt to provoke
a veritable attack of hysteria in cats.
In these conditions these animals aro
uneasy and scared and hide thcmsolves,
or spring at everything they come
across, biting, scratching, rolling on tho.''
ground, with clenched jaws and foam
ing at tho mouth, while thoir limbs are
racked with nervous convulsive move
ments. The nttaek docs not last long
and is followed by a lQngor or shorter
poriod of stupefaction or lopros3ion, af
ter which tho animal returns to, its nor
mal condition. Those attacks frighten
people in the neighborhood of the ani
mal and causo them to fear an attack
of rabies. Thus, a great number of cats
are destroyed for this cause, although
they are not suffering from rabies.-r-Revuo
Ca3o Is Postponed
(From Friday's Daily)
The trials of LeeVojocich and Batisto
Nogaro, charged with fighting in a
North Globe saloon, has been postponed
until Monday. Nogaro is confined to
his bed because of injuries suffered in
tho fight and the other scrapper was
released on $50 cash bail.
Will Try to Leavo
(From Friday's Daily)
N. C. Cotteo of the Globe Elcotric
Light Si Gas company will try to got
out of town today. lie expects to loave
on tho Roosevelt stage this morning and
will take the train at Phoenix for the
coast, where his family ha3 beon spend
ing the summer.
Men who attempt to buy religion need
not be dissapointed if they got a gold
A few doses of this remedy will in
variably care an ordinary r.tt-ol: of
It can always be depended npon,
even in the mora soveie attacks of
cramp colic and cholera morbus.
It is equally successful for summer
diarrhoea and cholera infantntn in
children, and is the means of raving
the lives of many children each yent
When reduced with water and
sweetened it is pleasant to take.
Every man of r family should keep
this remedy in his home. Buy it now.
Price, 2Sc. Larqe Lize, 50c.
Bank of Globe
J. N. PORTER, Fresldent
J. C. PURSLEY, ViceTres.
Smoko tho Old Reliable
La International Cigar
- - v