Newspaper Page Text
THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW, BISBEE, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 24, 1906.
Events of the Past WeeK in Society
TRUE LOVE'S COURSE.
A. 'pretty -wedding occured on Wed
nesday in the Presbyterian church
when 'Mr. James Christian and Miss
v uuu iiiutuiacu luc uuujiiLUUS Iber
ian. Rev. Frye, to "Love and cher-
tllli'deatb us do part."
ra musical program under the direc-
ot jars, aims, was wen received
by the audience in waiting. Mrs.
AHorvitz, sister of the bride presided
i-at the organ proving herself to be
' un .artist In Instrumental music.
A.vlarge palm with flowers arranged
on either side gave a pretty effect to
the .-rostrum of the church.
At the first notes of Mendelssohn's
weHdlng march, the bridal procession
moved slowly up(the aisle. The'ush
ers, Messrs. E. 'C. Campbell, H. A.'
Schwartz. ETW. Spiers, W. A. Swartz,
formed a semi-circle on either side'
and were followed by the bride's mat
rons. Mrs. E. S. Shaw and Mrs. F.
BleUsoe, iwho joined them. The
-matron of honor and Mrs. J. E. Tbomp-ra-and
maid of honor was Miss Sarah
Master William Sims, dressed in white,
carried the ring on a silved balyer
The bride and groom with Mr. Corey
"best man completed the half circle.
After the solemn service Mr. and
Mrs. Christian departed for their new
home on Mason's Hill.
Crepe de chene over taffeta silk was
the .becoming gown worn by the bride.
The long bridal veil of tulle, beauti
fully arranged with orange blossoms,
and lilies of the valley, hung in grace
folds over the bridal dress to the
floor. The bride carried an exquisite
Douquet ol Illltes of the valley.
tt-j.!-- -. .. v-i.1-, .':
becomingly gowned in flowered mnlle
with pink rosebuds and fort-me-cots
WE GIVE MOST SILK FOR LEAST MONEY. .
WE SELL DIRECT FROM WORKS TO WEARER. -"
Our silks are right fresh off our own looms. Dependable silks.
Worth $L50 a yard Demand growingsevery day because- of their
Tull width. They cut to best advantage, from 8 to 10 yards being
sufficient for dress; 2 1-2 yards for waist.
Don't be deceived. We have no store. No connection with
any jobber. We sell direct from loom to consumer. Mall orders
promptly filled at l a yard, charges prepaid. Your money back If
on receipt or goods you are not satisfied. Samples sent FREE upon
Pioneer Broad Silk Manufacturers of California, 509 So. Broadway.
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
In their hair, with shower bouquets
In the hand, and each woro a gold clr
slet pin. with settings of emerald,
amethyst or rubles, gifts from the
bride. The ring bearer is the proud
possessor of a Buster Brown pin.
Over two hundred friends were pres
ent to witness the ceremony and wish
them a long. Joyous life together.
On Friday evening the Anona club
met at the home of the President,
Mrs. Nolan, to arrango for the linen
shower to be given hy them and other
invited friends in honor of Miss Cloyd
Thomas who Is to be married very'
The linen shower will be given on
Monday evening at the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Thomas, Tomb
stone Canyon. Miss Thomas Is one
of the popular members of the Anona
club and will be missed by them all.
The fireless stove is the latest useful
household necessity. In Chicago Mrs.
Cody has prepared a book of directions
which will be beneflclal to those in
terested. Ninety women gathered In
one of the Chicago churches recently
to learn the method.. The Women's
club at the Fellowship House attend
ed a demonstration recently. Another
assembly met at the Noonday Rest.
This hot box or fireless stove is a
very simple thing and it takes but
a short time to make one. A box
stuffed with anything that will keep
in the heat and close up tight. Heat
the food to be cooked to the boiling
point. Then put into this box, close
the lid and let It stand according to
direction. At the end of the required
time the food will be found to be
well done. This department of do
mestic science ought to become ery
popular in Arizona-
This is an age of condensing, reduc
ing, saving and producing. If some
genius could just learn to store up
the wasted rays or the sun to be used
for bringing the pot to the boiling
point the burning of coal and wood
would soon become a lost art and the
gas pipes would rust away.
At a recent meeting of Pearl Chap
ter of thet order of Eastern Star the
followlng'ladles were Initiated: Mrs.
Alfed Paul of Douglas, the Misses
Perry and Sllverthorn and Mr. Stew
arc Mrs. Benriet of Naco gave sev
eral of her excellent readings. During
the very pleasant social hour ioe
cream and cake were also enjoyed.
Mr. George Woods and Miss Lil
lian Mosher were united In marriage
on the evening of the 19th. The
ceremony was performed in the Epis
copal church by Rev. Harvey M.
Shields and in the presence of lmiue
liEte friends and relatives. The
bride's mother, Mrs. George Mosner,
was unable to attend, being confined
to her home for several weeks on
account of illness. These worthy
young people have the cordial good
wishes of all.
Mr. Pollard of the Y. M. C. A.,
accompanied by his family and their
friend. Miss Hicks of School Hill, took
baggage, and leavfng careB behind, de
parted to the Pannalee camp on Thurs
day. Mr. and Mrs. Pollard, are two
friends of the boys who will hail their
arrival with delight.
Mrs. G. Mosher and son Maxwell
left Blsbee and friends behind to
spend a few weeks down on the beach
where they will listen to what the
wild waves are saying.
The boys and men are having their
own way this summer as regards -recre-atlon
In the mountains. It has "been
suggested that' some ol the ladies in
town take ten or fifteen of the girls
up for two weeks after the men return.
The Society Editor win be pleased
to hear from any who are Interested
In Ti4 tnqttoF
am vo "v.
..Ref Sm fJrff1? f
i jiij i "w-j ..t,
The cook Is no doubt contemplating
a strike for longer hoars In order that
the boys may have plenty to at.
Some of the boys have been dncked
and blanketed a game most enjoyable
thot tc tn iYit fttllrtirc ot I'M -fYA
blanket. The phonograph was an un-'
Mr. Buckner returned Friday having
left the camp with Mr, pollard who ar-
rived there on Thursday with his family.
Mrs. Howell, who is visiting with Mr.
and Mrs. H. MWoods, was unusually
fortunate In recovering her silverware
which was stolen eight years ago.
There is something almost weird about
such un occurrence. That after eight
yearn of time Mrs. Howell should hap
pen to be sitting In the same car and
across the aisle from her stolen prop
erty. Although she Is near four
score years yet her eyesight and
memory Is better thRn many others
of younger jears.
The commencement essays written
by the High School graduates were od
Jhe fojfowlng subjects: "The Pio
neer," by Ekle Tojes; "The Tender-
Mvth(cal Pait of Arlzon-- by Ml93
Newman. The paper by M!,s Wes
cot i on "The Path Under." came out In
a former number of -the Review.
A brief sketch of th others may be
cf interest to those w!jc were unable
"The Pioneer" begins thus: "Twen
ty Centuries ago John the Baptist,
standing bv the River Jordan, 'the
voice of one crying In the wilderness,
was the pioneer of the greatest rellg
ious movement ever witnessed by
"Mohamniefi. Franklin, Fremont, the
Pilgrim Fathers all were mentioned us
pioneers seeking liberty aud freedom
John Sevier and James Robertson
were mentioned as pioneers in the
Middle West, and stand a3 symbols of
courage, hardihood and daring.
Kit Carson and Dave Crockett typi
fy the adventurous, indomitable spirit
of the West.
The prospector is a pioneer. An
zona's history is the hisjry of IK
In 4he years to come, when Arizona
shall have entered the sisterhood ol
states and gained the right to a place
In Statuary Hall Tor statues of her fa
vorite son3, her first contribution will
bt the statue of the prospector. And in
tl' flag on .which our scar shall than
be placed, "the red cf its stripe's will
symbolize the blood those pioneers
shed for Arizona: the white the
purity of their lives and intentions.
"The Tenderfoot." by Miss Siudley:
"Is it nistory you seek? Then throw
aside the dull list cf states and dynas
ties and read the story of the tender
foot. Is it romance that you would have?
Romance with thrill and grip? Then
follow the page telling the doings of
.his wime western figure, "The Man
With the Sore Toe." There is nothing
in the world to equal it, and there can
never bo again. But now all tne wild
regions are discovered and there is
l.ctbing left tu di.
Everything in the world lr relative.
Today our tenderfoot travels west In
palace cars and builds a cottage in one
of our western cities, when he wat
tles down ad calls nimself Western,
In spite of his Easterness.
No one knows the inglorious Web-
ster who first Invented the generic
title. . But it could not be Improved
upon in a score of dictionaries, and
could not be defined in a page or ex
planations. It has not always been
the man with the head, but. the man
with thefeet who has done the work
of the world.
We are becoming a nation of tendei
fcet. The man in the auto uoe uui
compare In historic or commercial vhI
u with the man on foot.
The big mines, the cattle ranges, the
newspapers, all have been accomplish
ed by the tenderfoot. Slow, but sure,
the tenderfoot acquires his western
education, and is forever adding new
words to his vocabluary. The great
j teuderfoot motive is that of hope, and
I A, , ,. .. i. - i ,. If
. is theland of hope, or. at least, it once
"ias. The hope of obtaining wealth
1 and position holds him up and ltufe
him on. The tenderfoot thinks that
success and luxury await him just a
little farther on. The smile of hope
will ever go with the spirit of the west.
"The Mythical Past of Arizona."
iie lire ol a nation can oe comparea
---"""'. " i, . ch Hon
and the real."
the -veil of mystery tempts the his'
torian to Incorporate it3 legends in the
real history of a nation. But America
sprang into life like the fabled Athe4hich ""ras even hetter than usual, But
na with sword and shield to battle for.
liberty. For our mythical we are-
forced to visit our red brothers of the
forest and plain for thefr.story of the
jrapt. "Montezuma's Well," a wonder
ful body of water, may return within
Its solemn depths the riches of that
j stmaicr of the southwest. The cave
' dwellings, which may have been inhab
ited when the great conqueror of the
cast returned from his conquests, are
still In existence, though In ruins.
They are the remains of a departed
trace a race about whom much is
written, but little known, for their
writings are preserved for eternity
In books of stone.
In Dixie Canyon are the hleroglph
Ics of an unknown race. They may be
the history of a warrior, recounting his
deeds, or St may be that af a medl
clte man, proclaiming his scientific
feats. Or the lost Egptian art of em
balming. As to whom the first trav
eler across the deserts of Arizona was.
I it Ja all mythically realj Even the-life
of race individuals, as lar as ne is
personally concerned, containing a po
sition of time that Is truly mythical.
It Is a wonderful phenomena from
the Unreal to the real. And the myth
ical past or Arizona has now given
place to the real present.
The Knights of Pythias entertained
the Rathbono Sisters on Thursday
evening last in Pythian Castle. On
the second Monday of the month the
Rathbono Sisters will elect new offi
ct? and "adjournfor the -summer.
Mr. nnil Mts. Hill of School Hill
will leavo soon for New Mexico, where
Mr. Hill will bo engaged In instituting
the Knights or tho Maccabees.
Miss Jackman of Tucson Is visiting
her brother, who isNw the employ of
the Blsbee Water Company. Miss
Juckman Is at present with Mrs. H.
M. Xooda of School 'Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. JackNolan will leave
during tho week for on extended visit
to points or Interest in Colorado, Ne
vada, California, Oregon and Wash
ington. Mr. and Mrs. Eddleman will
join them later In California.
Catherine and Theodore Hoy left
yesterday to enjoy a visit with aunties
and uncles In San Antonio, Texas.
The farewell dancing iarty given by
tho Anona club on Wednesday even
ing was well attended as usual. Many
Hew, faces were seen and all passed a
Rubv Bovce of Douglas returned
with her aunt, Mrs. Henkel. and dur
ing tho week will enjoy the mount
ains for a time.
Mrs. Edith Brown and Mrs. Curry
will leave on Thursday for Los Ange
les and Catallna. They expec' to be
gone for several weeks.
Miss Oule Rundell, who has ueen at
tending school in Oberlln for the past
two years, returned for visit during the
summer with her parents ana sisters.
DOUGLAS SOCIETY NEWS.
We want to change the order of
things a bit, and Instead of calling
June the "month of roses," we want
to say the month of weddings. At
least this is true of this particular
June, and this particular town. Last
Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Dawe left
mid showers of rice and good wishes
for a delightful honeymoon In Califor
nia. On Monday Clarence O. Thomas,
assistant cashier of the Bank of Doug
las, left for Kansas City, where, on
Jane 26, he will be united in marriage
with Miss Grace McCrosky. a young
society girl of that place. Mr. Thom
as Is one of the origlral Thlrteeners,
and has proven himstlf a man of at
tainments. His many friends here have
every reason to believe his future life
will be one of extensive happiness.
Then on last Wednesday W S. Hodg
es, of the First Nafional Bank, was
married to Miss Inez B. Scott, of Cam
pana. New Mexico, at the home of
the bride. On Saturday W. S. Dixon
was married In Los Angeles, Califor
nia. There are a number of weddings
to take place in the near future, al
though why such an air of secrecy
should prevail one can't say. We hope
the business world wlli not experience
the same universal shock as that of
the bankers. The most gratifying tact
is that all of these newly wedded peo
ple expect to make their "future- homes
in Douglas, and we can look forward
to a jolly married crowd.
In a recent Boston magazine there
iwas a beautiful little tribute paid to
. M- W'"tata i Paton .Fleming w
is the mother of Edward Fleming, for
merly of Douglas. The article went
on to say that Mrs. Fleming had quite
lately been elected honorary member
of the Royal Astronomical Society, be
ing the first American woman to re
ceive such distinction. "Of the ninety-eight
fifth type stars which are
known to the astronomical world, Mrs.
Fleming discovered . all .but fifteen.
Since 1887 there have been leven new
stars discovered, and of this number
the location of eight stands to the cre
dit of Mrs. Fleming." Edward Flem
lng has spent the last five months a',
fatagonla, Arizona, where he has
Deen In the employ of the -Patagonia
Mining Company, and expects to be ic
Douglas for the Fourth of July celebra
Mrs. James S. Douglas was In tho
city this last week to meet her son,
Louis, who has been attcading school
In the east for the past year.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Worthington left
Douglas on last Tuesday afternoon for
a delightful three weeks' visit to the
coast. Some or the time will be spent
at Coronado Leach, and While Mr.
Worthington makes a trip to San
Francisco, Mrs. Worthington will visit
with his mother, who resides In Los
A large ciwrd came out last Sun
day night to hear the band concert.
wnere, O, where, are those mld-weokly
concerts we were, to enjoy so much?
Fact is, we wouldn't care if the Dane
did its practicing out of doors instead
of in a warm room as heretofore.
On "FriQay evening of this week a
crowd or some, sixteen young people
gare Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Logic a very
pleasant surprise at their home on
the corner ol Eighth and B. The
young people secluded themselves on
the vine-covered porch, and upon the
arrival of Mr. and Mrs. Logle shouted
their happy greetings. A very del.ght
ful evening was spent playing a num
ber of old time games on the lawn,
after which refreshments of fruit
punch and cake were served. The
party consisted or Misses J. Hess, Bess
Fox, Adele Paxton, Margaret Haffly,
Anna Iverson, Katherine Paxton, Mar
garet Iverson, Caroline "Hayes. Mrs.
Robert Wise, Messrs. Donald Haffly,
W. B. Cramer. Fred Nichols, Rldgely
Hooper ana Jonn Hayes.
The new Methodist parsonage -was
completed this week and Rev. and
Mrs. 1. L. Oakes and family took pos
session. The parsonage Is just oppo
site the Methodist church.
Well. sir. here we have st-i: a
this time using up our largest adjec-j
lives and most extravagant phrases;
trying to tell people about the mam
moth Fourth of July celebration, how
there are to be novel features never
before witnessed by a Douglas crowd:
wheo,.ln reality, we needn't have said.;
half bo much to make tne whole town
wait In Intense expectation of the cel
ebration. Why, stop to consider for
a minute and measure If you can, the
vast interest in tho three days or mer
riment so soon to be ours. Any num
ber ol our neighboring towns navo
given up all Idea of celebrating, to
give us a chance. The Elks are delv
ing into what will prove a most amus
ing burlesque parade. The Gun Club
is offering handsomo prizes for their
contest, which Is, indeed, a lengthy
program. Everyone promises to dec
orate his home. If even with only a
few flags, and lastly, the railroad Is
making it possible for every one to
come, no matter if he is several miles
away. This patriotic spirit, which has
suffered a relapse for a year, has burst
out with renewed vigor and has taken
such complete posesslon of us that
three days of sports and entertain
ment wUl, hardly suffice to quiet tho
enthusiasm. "" "
Last Saturday evening Jack Peter
son, of the Copper Queen office force,
left Douglas for a three weeks' visit
at his old home in Illinois. Carl Smith
is also enjoying his vacation, and ex
pects to make a trip to Minnesota,
stopping at various points of interest
It tands without reason that tho
Thlrteeners will be interested enough
to read what their fellow clubmen are
doing, but this is for tnose who really
haven't a clear Insight Into the club,
which has attained such popularity,
and has fought so strongly against su
perstition. In a recent number of the
Los Angeles Examiner there was a
description of a new Thirteen Club
house to be built in Brooklyn by the
members of that club. The contract
has been let for a "one story brick,
colli n shaped building, with thirteen
coffin shaped windows, and a doorway
of the same style, ornamented with
a skull and cross bones." The door at
the main entrance will Wave a coffin
on the panel, and above will be the
inscription, "XIII CLUB," and up fur
ther will be the motto of the club,
"Morturi te Salutamus." The windows,
which number four In front, will have
the words Superstition. Ignorance, Pre
judice and Bigotry above them, these
being the four things which the club
so ardently combats. But what Is tho
most interesting feature of all is the
site of the building. It Is' to occupy
the place where once an African Epis
copal church once stood but whicb
had been boarded up since an acident
to ie church. In this accident thir
teen persons were killed and a num
ber wounded, and as one might natur
ally suppose, the colored people were
greatly superstitious of the place and
provided another place of worship.
Mrs. C. H. Kessler and children am
aer sister, Mrs. Edwards, left Dougla.
tast Tuesday for their old home li
Minnesota. Mrs. Kessler will remall
during the summer, while Mrs. Ec
wards will return in about six week
Miss Myrtle Munson left Thursdaj
tor Rodeo, from which place she will
n for a visit with her father in tat
Miss Rath Johnson, who has been a
nest in Douglas for some time, rt
"n-ned to "her home in Texas on last
rhnrsday Miss Johnson, has many
fiends in this town who were sorry
o see her leave. She will spend some
"ime In El Paso before departing for
first Semi-Annual Pre-lnventory Sale te
webs; have mo
hair ends; come
in mostly light
25c. On sale, a
This is the second week of the First Semi-Annual Pre-lnventory Sale at the Fifth Street Store. The
seasonableness of the merchandise and the eminent values being offered during this sale" are mailing rec
ord sales In all departments. You can have a share of the bargains being offered by shopping by mall.
Prices advertised wUl hold good for" one week after appearance. Mail orders carry the same"money back"
privilege as personal purchases. Big savings are possible, always, through trading with this establishment.
S3.00 CAMP BLANKETS $1.98
Good, soft 11-4 size gray wool blankets; have
-fancy black and white borders; splendid blank
ets for camp use, etc.; worth regularly $3.00.
On, sale, a pair $1.98
$5.00 FANCY COLORED HAMMOCKS
Large size, close woven hammocks in new de
signs and colorings; have Iayback pillow and
spreader in end; worth regularly $5.00. On
sale each at $3.38
35cJAPANESE KIMONO CREPES 25c
Japanese crepes, 30 inches wide; swell Japan
ese designs and colorings; fast colors; suita
ble for kimonos, draperies, etci, worth regu-Iariy-35c.
On sale, a yaruV'at - 25c
$7:50" IRISH POINT CURTAINS $3.98
Fine white Irish point curtains, 50 Inches wide
and 3 1-2 yards long; made on heavy net with
swell applique borders; handsome curtains suit
able "for your best room; worth $7.50. On sale,
a pair, at $3.98
50c MEN'S LISLE STOCKINGS 25c
Hermsdorf black, all over late and guaze and
k fancy patterns: good Male thread
I &0d On sale, a pair
One of the most momentous func
tions of the week was tho course din
ner celebrating tho Uiird anniversary
or the Chiricahua Club on last Sun
day. There were twenty-one of the
young gentlemen seated at the ban
quet table to enjoy the following de
Fried Chicken, Cream Gravy.
Mashed Potatoes. Peas.
Parker House Rolls. Champagne.
Shrimp Salad. Mayonnaise Dressing.
Fruit Charlotte, Whipped Cream.
Devils' Food Cake. '
Salted Almonds. Olives.
Cafe Nolr. Cigars.
The following wree the young men
present at the table: Messrs. Albert
Stacey. D. C. Hooper, C. Blythe. H. W.
Johnson, J. M. Young, J. C. Thorpe,
J. G. Erlckson, G. S. Palmer, C. H.
IiQwe, J. B. Speed. W. C. Winegar, C.
O. Thomas, R'. G. Arthur. D. E. Dorau.
D. M. Poole, F. W. Nichols, E.,C. Rob
Inson, E. A. Kennedy, L. W. Downs.
.There was much speechmaking and
congratulations were exterided to C
O. Thomas, who left tho 'following
night for Kansas City, and Mr. Wine
gar, who Is also to be married soon
During the afternoon of jolly visiting
and the smoking of cigars, the Ratz
orcnestrn stationed on the balcon
piayed In its most languid, mellow
tones, and though a scene of great,
jollification, the boys began to reai
ire how melancholy and lonesome li
would be when these two popufcu
members left them. There are pei
naps only two of the original member
of the club left, Messrs. Sames anu
Carl Smith returned from Bisbee
last Thurs lay, where he has been as
sisting his brother, Elbie, in estab
lishing what will be known as the
"Woman's Toggery." The furniture
Is all Mission style, and beautifully
adapted to the needs of the store. The
Toggery will be an exclusive woman's
Mrs. Chas. R. Scott left Douglas this
week to spend the remainder of the
summer in San Diego with her moth
er, who resides there.
Miss Ruth Johnson was the guest of
honor Monday night at a surprise
party given at the home oi Mr. and
Mrs .Hofer on Sixteenth street. The
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Hofer. Mrs.
Ben Rice, Misses Betty Yett, Nellie
Schaal, Dolly Hofer, Thelma Furman,
Finnie Yett, Delia Schaal, Caroline
Exmoyer, and Messrs. Leslie Skiles,
Ray Radford, James Dixon, Earl R.
Skiles, Ned Rice, Roy Riley, Walter
Minor. M. G. Tadlock. Pearsoll and
J. Butler. The evening was spent
playing a number of lively games on
the lawn, followed by music, furnish
ed by Miss Ruth Johnson. Refresh
ments of ice cream and cake were'
General Manager Walter Douglas
left this week to join his family, who
are located for the summer at Santa
Barbara. Mr. Douglas will remain
several weeks before returning to
Those dreadful Elks! Did you ever
hear of such capers as they are plan-
ning lot the Elks' parade on the
Fourth, and what is the worst, they
really are not telling things straight
at an, and you may expect still great
er surprises than those wnich have al-'-eadvapeared
In print. Of course.
JROADM&P iOSAKGELES. SIEELE-FARIS&
Dodgo Hooper may make a fairly
good giraffe, but there are whispers
that he will make a far more fetching
bareback rider, along with Mac Smith.
Then there's Judge Sames, whose le
gal business keeps him. at Tombstone
so much of the time.' They say he
has a wonderful career mapped out
for himself, that of tho Egyptian danc
ing girl. There's Geo. Hardlker, who
will make an astounding success'
when he poses as the living skeleton.
Then there's Julius Wood, who will
no doubt be the lady of surplus avoir
dupois; In fact, all of these features
will be worked out to the eminent sat
isfaction of all parties concerned.
Bring all the children, for the parado
will be a long one, and the usual cages
of wild animals will attract no end oC
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs
J. H. Gessell and family -will learn
I with deep regret that they have left
lor.iueir oia nome in .Minnesota, -.aiier -;
a residence -In Douglaai of oamjpsUia.1-
year. Mr. Gessell has been connected-. "
with La TJTnion .Mining Company.
- ' - iL." ' ' t
Last evening the lodge of Macca
bees had a special Initiation meeting
followed by a smoker. A large num
ber of the members were present ana
enjoyed the occasion.
Miss Irene Neville, who for the past
year has been a student at the con
vent of the Sisters or Loretto at Las
Cruces, New Mexico, arrived in Doug
las on last Thursday. Miss Neville
is musically inclined and has a voice
of great promise. She and her father
will leave soon for San Diego, Califor
nia, where they will , spend most of
One of the pleasant functions for
the young people of the Mexican col
ony will be the dance given this even
ing at Irene hall. It is anticipated
that a large crowd will enjoy the
event. PERSONAL NOTES.
W. L. York Is now in Douglas. He
has been in the Tabatacachi district
for a month. J
C. B. Bell was at Cananea on min
ing business this week.
Fred Burgeson is in from the Taba
tacachi district to purchase supplies.
W. F. DeCamp, formerly superin
tendent of the Tigre, is now general
manager of the Richenbar mines in
Nick Stuppi nas returned to the
Mamie Grady mine, south of Mocte
Tim Taft, who is in the Monte Vista
district, is in the city.
Superintendent Cnarles Hansen is
in from the Monte Visto to spend Sun
day with his family.
President Cass, ot tne Monte Visto,
was in northern Cochise county the'
early part of the week on mining bus
iness. Con Vasgren, ot the Elizabeth, Is In
the city to consult with his partners.,
Fred Bernoudy. of Paradise, left for
the coast this afternoon to regain his
health. J Joe Larrieu. who with others has.
taken a bond on the Bernoudy group
of mines, has returned to Paradise.
Dr. A. P. Bacon is in from the Naco
zarl district on mining business.
Jim Finch is expected back from Sil
ver City, New Mexico, early next
leather belts In
and blacks; sizes.
28 to 44 ; strong
ly made and wilL
give good serv
ice; worth 50c.
On sale, each
$3.50 TAPESTRY COUCH COVERS
$1.98 - h
Heavy tapestry couch covers, 60 Inches wide '
and 9 feet Ions; rich Turkish designs and col
orings; splendid couch covers worth $3.50. On
sale, each, at $1.98
25c MEN'S COTTON HOSE 15c
Men's cotton hair hose in fast black stainless or
tan light weight, with double soles and high
double heels; worth 25c On sale, a pair, 15c,
or 2 pair for 25c
25c CHILDREN'S BLACK HOSE 15c
Stainless black lisle thread children's hose;
all over lace paterns In sizes 7, 7 1,-2, S and
81-2. The kind that sells regularly; 't of 2Se Onv--sale,
a pair - ' v15c
25c WOMEN'S LISLE HOSE 17c X
Pure, white, gauze lisle thread hose; have lace
boot patterns; a big collection; usually sell at
25c. On sate, a pair 17c
50c IMPORTED LISLE HOSE 39c
Women's imported hose; Hermsdorf black lisle
thread. In all over lace and lace boot styles; new
patterns and all sizes; worth 50c On sale, a
r. 'Asur .