Newspaper Page Text
Two Important Specials For
Men's Wool Half Hose
Regular 23c value, 6lx C 1 fl ft
pairs for ..' ..fi.. J) I .UU
Men's $6o00 Shoes
, Gla ed Kangaroo, Pat Colt and Gun
Metal leathers, three styles to
choose from; all regular sizes.
Wt.JU.5J w-.lli' J J.lJg.'Ei.-.lL!lJ-..H
I mm& 5fc. j
j- JOHN W. HOGAN
Justice of The Peace Notary.
Cor. Subway and J. E. T.
E. A. To vrea & Co.
Select their beef from the finest herd of prime steers In the South
west. Mutton and Veal that Is positively unexcelled In quality.
Weekly shipment of Porkers from the Corn.Belt
Largest, best equipped and most sanitary plant for the manufac
ture of Hams, Bacon, Lard and Sausage in the West.
Cold air storage at all the
. U.S. Collateral Bank
..,.-, - MAIN STREET, BISBEE.
A SALE OF SHOT GUNS AT $3.25 EACH.
ai a uaji si. am
V It will make our store .the
Today wi arj selling
I Ladies' Skirts For
These are the choicest Skirts of this season's
make. All materials are represented, Handsome
Panamas, Serges, Overplaids, Shadowplaids, Wor
steds, Voiles, Goverts, in any desirable shade, Every
one stitched in silk, 25
These Skirts sell for $5,50,
' and $9,00; "Your
Any size you may desire,
is for today oniy.
The People's Cash Store
PH0NE.238 ,. CARLBEHN ALLEN BLOCK
Deputy Coroner Precinct No. 2.
Sreet. Telephone 271 j
JSU E-SL J3dSsP- XtMig ;
busiest place in town.
even outsizes, This sale
THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW,
DENNIS HAY, PIONEER,
' DIES IN PHOENIX
Lived in Congress and Once
Owned. Part of the Con
ucuua maj ul CUUBrvss, Ulie UI
rltory. who onco owned an Interest
in thjj Congress mine, died .yesterday
morning at the Sisters; hospital of
pneumonia. The remains were taken
In charge by Mohn & Driscoll, wait
ing word from his relatives, who are
said to be a brother and sister in
Buffalo. New York.
Several old timers yesterday said
they knew Dennis Mar well and
most of them agreed that he came
to the territory as early as 1800, forty-one
years ago. At that time Phoe
nix had not been born, and the
Apache Indians were thick and rov
lng all o er the country. May began
In a short time to prospect over the
territory and was perhaps as well I
posted as any man on the different!
districts and it is said by his asso- j
elates that he hardly ever Tecom-1
mended a property but that it turned
out all right. He was interested ai '
different times In a number of min-j
lng properties and sold one mine on '
the Colorado to eastern parties. How-,
ever, his biggest transaction was in
the sale of the Congress mine. May j
owning a share In the property and '
receiving, according to some .stories, j
something like $30,000 for his share.
After the sale he went east and
bought a home near Buffalo for bis
parents, paying several thousand dol
lars for it and ho also purchased two I
farms of 133 and 1C0 acres near the
same city. Arizona has exercised her'
irrefistible charm over him by this
time, however, and he did not long
remain In the east, but came back i
to the territory. He took part of!
the money and began nrosneetlnc
and developing other claims. Hi '
was a.so interested later in the Alas- j
ka mine near the Congress. In a few '
days 'he was to have received $5500 i
as a further payment on the propert . '
An Informant yesterday stated that
on the first of the months he receiv-',
ed $8,000 for thesale of a mine, so
that he was possessed of consider
able of the world's goods. His busl
nes has been lately looked after by ,
A Iben of the Star lodging house ;
The farms in the east aie left by his i
will to his brother and sister, his '
parents having died some years' ago. ,
J. B. MUlsap of Congress jester-'
day stated that he bad known Mav I
for over thirty years. Mr. Millsau i
came here in 1S79, and May was here,
before him. They bunked and work-j
ed together for many years, followed
u..ub nuu ijjuaiiecung. He says
that May was not the first one to
locate the Congress mine, but that
he relocated it after it had iwm
abandoned by 'the first prospector.
uia iiie nrst real development work
cn it and hauled ore CO miles, there
being at the time no railroad in that
section. Ho began to work the mine
a isss ana sold It in 1SS7.
May was one of the hardv nlnnpers
of the early days, rough Inexterior
and hardened by the life In the open
and a life of few comforts, but was
big' hearted. It is said by hi3 friends
and liberal to a fault. In his first
daj-3 of affluence he spent freely and
enjoyed life as it was then enjoyed.
mm me last he continued a follow
er of the gold lure and always con
tended that Arizona was the onl
place In the world to live. To his
associates, however, ho always Re
marked that while ho liked to live
here he did not want to be burled
here. He remarked oftpn thaf h riiil
not want his bones to rest whe- I
Uiey would be jarred by blast and '
shattered stone. The thing which he j
loved in life he wished to be farthest
removed from in death, so he asked
that he be sent back to Buffalo where .
his parents are burled. This is In I
dlvative of his nature and shows I
that the old home ties were nover en-1
tlreiy severed by years of hard toil.
Mr. Miilsap says that Dennis Mav I
was jne of thoso few men whose I
.dird "" OH KOod AMt lla 1. . A XI, L L
It was related that npnnlc Mbv c-w .
so, that settled It. The "disposition j
of his remains will be fettled in a I
few davs find thus will one! thn hnnV I
of a life whose chapters are identi-'
nea wnn Arizona and her earliPBt
WATER FOR INDIANS.
(Phoenix Democrat.) j
H. F. Robinson, the superintend-!
ent of Irrigation for the Indian ser
vice, is in town to see about the es-1
tablishment of an irrigation systen I
for the Indians at the Sacaton agen-'
cy, and will be here for some time to
The flrsj proposition with regard,
to the Sacaton Indians was that they!
should be taken into tie Water
Users' association and havo a simi
lar Irrigation system to the one now!
in use among their white brethren. I
But after conferring with tho recla
mation officials. Superintendent Ilob-j
inson 'has hit upon a plan which
seems more feasible In that It will bej
less expensive both to the Indians
and to the rest of the valley gener
ally. His Ideals to sell power instead of
water to the Indians. If power Is
furnished to them, they can operate
wells of their own upon the reserva
tion, and can do It at less expense.
It is clanmed. than It would cost to
buy water and stand the loss through I
leattage ironx tue ditches.
Furthermore, the present water
us"jrs would suffer no loss whatever,
as the water for theuse of the In
dians would come from their own
reservation and not from the rlvor.
This seems to be the most feasible
plan yet advanced, and it is said to
meet with the entire approval of
the reclamation service.
This Is the tint visit which Rob-
; Inson has paid to the valley for over
two years. During that tlme ho has
(spent a considerable part of his time
among the Indians of New Mexico,
and also built a canl for the Black-
ffet agency in Montana, which sn;-'
plies irrigating water to over 2500 1
A number of people are so distress')
en concerning the business morals of
Mr. John D, Rockefeller that they
would do those things themselves If
they had the chance, just to keep the
old-fellow In the straight and nar-i
BISBEE, ARIZONA, FRIDAY
OPEN THE DOOR
(Continued from First Page.)
have ovMence of this In the tact
that they are buying postal money
orders payable to themselves at any
time within a, year. Italians, for ex
ample, havo come to the department
In cases of loss by fire and have
shown proof sufficient to satisfy us
that they had purchased money or
ders payable to themselves. Our ob
ject Is to Ming hidden money to
light, to Instill life into it and to
lead It again Into th channels of
trade, for the mutual benefit of la
bor and capital and thus add to the
prosperity throughout the land.
"Furthermore, we should encour
age the foreigner to deposit his earn
ings, because after he has accumu
lated a few hundred dollars he will
not be content to receive merely a
2 per cent Interest, but will seek to
purchaso a homo; and the moment
he acquires real property In this
.country he becomes a better citizen,
"is more actively Interested in the af,
fairs of the nation and at the same
time places himself and hU depend
ents beyond tho likelihood of be
coming public charges.
"It Is proposed to bring this money
into circulation by asking authority
from congress to place the deposits
In national banks of the country, not
merely In a few financial centers,
but In the banks of the district
where the money has been deposited, j
I havo been assured by prominent!
presidents of national banks that the'
Postofflco Department may count on
receiving for such money turned
over to them a rate of interest vary
ing from 2 to' 3- per cent. The de
partment would guarantee the depos
itor 2 per cent, or 1 per cent semi
annually. Thus evidence Is given to
the savings bank that we are not In
competition with them and that our
business would In no wise affect
their deposits, their rates being
usually from 3 to 4 per cent.
"It will be the policy of tho de
partment to simplify In every way
the registry and money order sys
tems, so that less time may be con
sumed in registering letters nd ob
taining money orders.
'T find that there Is a great de
mand from the public for postal
notes, and it is the purpose of the
department to recommend such paper
in denominations of 10, 20. 25. 30,
40. 50. CO. TO. 80, 90. cents and $1.
and up to $2.50. It Is the Intentioir
to have the notes payable to the
party designated. A small fee will
be charged, but time will be saved:
as no advices are to be sent. From
1 cent to 9 cents the notes will be
made pavable to bearer and no fe
will be charged."
"Mr. Roosevelt is the victim of his
overzealous adorers." savs the New
York Sun. Tho Sun, however, can
establish an alibi.
DON LUIS PARK
2 P. M. SHARP
A. L. MANAHAN, Manager.
, Prices,- 25, 50, and 75c,
MORNING, OCTOBER 18, 1907.
DULUTH, Oct. 17. Wolf huntlng
wlth locomotives has been successful
ly attempted In St. touts county and
hereafter the rifle, poisoned meat and
house officials and they Insisted that
Mr. Ourry tell them how he got tho
wolf or they would think he was
Tho engineer took: tho chafflng In
Good part and related his wolf hunt
presented a won pelt at the county
auditor's office for which he collected
a bounty of $15. Ho declares in writ
lng, across the face of his certificate,
that the animal was killed by a locomo
The statement that the wolf came
to its death by so unusual -a method
attracted the interest of the court
traps wilUbe tame methods of killing
the wily animals.
J. II. Gurry, a well known locomo
tive engineer on the Iron Range road.
Is the first man to Introduce the new
method of wolf hunting to the nlm-
rods o" the cunty Mr Gurrv hut
According to his story he was pull
ing a tram through the town of St.
Louis the other day when he discov
ered a wolf trotting along the railroad
track near post C3. Here was an op
portunity of testing tho wolis speed
with the possible chance of landing
the animal and collecting the $15
bounty, so Engineer Gurry let the lo
comotive out a little. As he gained
on the wolf he opened both steam
cocks and the cloud of white vapor
seemed to confuse the wolf and it be
gan to jump uncertainly from the road
bed to tho side of the track and back
again. Just as the engine was upon
tho animal It jumped to one tilde of
the track, but Engineer Gurry, loath
to lose the wolf after so long a chase,
jumped down on the step of his loco
motive and, leaning out as far as he
could, he gave the animal a kick un
der the head as the big machine swept
by. Tho Impetus of tho blow carried
the wolf under the wheels of the en
gine and It was killed.
Engineer Gurry disclaims any cred
it for the new method of wolf hunting.
He claims that he simply followed out
the suggestion of a brother engineer
on the Iron Range road, who a few
days before tho Incident described,
told Mr. Gurry of a wolf he had killed
with his engine In Lake county, by
first- confusing tho animal with the
opening of the steam cocks.
Mr. Gurry says he did not believe
the story at the time It was told by
his friend, but that when he. Gurry,
saw a wolf on the track in front of his
own engine. It occurred to him to try
the plan the other engineer suggest
ed. He is now firmly convinced that
the locomotive is the proper thing
with which to hunt wolves In Northern
GOT HIS REVENGE
The Way Lord Brougham Paid
Debt to Georgo IV.
With all of his knowledge and talent
i I-onl Brougham was eccentric and
slovenly in his personal habits. While
he was a .young and comparatively
unknown barrister he was asked to a
dinner at which the prince regent
presided. Mr. Brougham's hands
needed washing. The regent's keen
eyes rested on them. He beckoned to
a waiter and gave an order which the
man heard with a scared face, and
then going out he speedily returned
with a ewer full of water, soap and a
Ho carried them to Brougham, pre
senting them with tho prince regent's
compliments. The barrister instantly
withdrew and never afterward re
ferred to the Insult.
Years later, when the prince, now
king, tried to divorce his wife, Brongh
ham, as her defender, so vehement
ly sustained her cause that she
triumphed. The king's name was not
mentioned during the trial, though tht
nation knew that he was secretly ths
prosecutor. Brougham in his speech
declared that he saw In the distance
the nameless persecutor of bis inno
cent client, quoting with terrific elect
The other shape.
If sbape It mleht be called. bUik It
atood 3 night.
Flerci as ten furies, terrible as hell.
And shook a dreadful dart; what seera'd
The likeness of a kingly crown had on.
George IV. felt seriously this savage
attack. The nation sided with the
queen, and her defender had paid his
debt with interest.
THE DRUG STOP.E.
Its Evolution From the Apothecaries of
During the seventeenth century the
druggist came to America and closely
followed English precedents, modify
ing theni, however, by the practice of
the Indians, with whom he came In
contact. Quack apothecaries began to
spring up In the new land, and in 1C3C
tho colony of Virginia, passed a law
which among other tilings regulated
the "prices and fees of the druggist.
At this time It was fashionable for
the druggists to practice surgery in ad--ditlon
to pharmacy, and the Virginia
colony contained a large number of
people who were proficient in both pro
fessions. In Massachusetts the busi
ness was largely In the hands of
Indians, schoolmasters, old women and
teachers. The Salem witchcraft de
lusion retarded the spread of the drug
gist for some time in the Bay State,
for the popular Impression fastened on
the apothecaries a suspicion that they
rold the potions that wens supposed to
rroduce the spells. Among those who
suffered persecution at this time
rnliera of medicine appear to have
teen prominent. '
The drug shop had not yet become n
distinct institution. It was usually a
branch of the grocery or spice busi
ness. In 1C47 one Giles Forman of
Boston, had, however, firmly estab
lished himself as devoting special at
tention to pharmacy. In lftiS tho first
distinctive drug store In America was
opefied In Boston by William Davles.
Mr. and Mrs. William k Corey
seem determined to shed both faml
Wanted? Clean ,l!nen, rags at Re-
BOLDLY DEFIED DEATH
When Petiy Officer Willis Went
Aloft In an Arctic Gale.
RISKED LIFE FOR HIS MATES
A Modest Naval Hero Who Accom
plished a Feat That Seemed Utterly
Impossible and Saved His Ship, and
the Lives of Forty Men.
Kress was a British scaler before our
government bought her, a stanch, stout
shin, having a record of many hun
dreds of miles ,ln dangerous arctic
seas. In 1873 tho Tigress was fitted
and equipped at the Brooklyn navy
jartl and dispatched to Baffin bay on
an unnsual and hazardous mission.
Some of the members of the tragic
Polaris expedition were believed to be
alive and adrift on the floating Ice.
Commander Greer of the Tigress was
ordered to cruise In tile Ice pack
throughout the summer and as late as
possible in the autumn to search every
bay and inlet along tho coast of Baffin
Laud for the survivors and the wreck
ed vessel. With him were Lieutenant
Commander Henry C. White and Engi
neer George Wallace Melville, the last
named becoming known subsequently
as one of the heroes of the Jeannette
expedition and as rear admiral.
Before the mast'was a petty officer
named Willis, a veteran of the rebel
lion, a scarred, weather beaten, pow
erfully built fellow, possessing the
savage pluck which makes the true
seaman. Had Willis not bunked in the
Tigress' forecastle or had he been less
than the man he was it is scarcely
probable that a single one of the forty
four men on board would ever haM
After refitting nt Dlsko late In Au
gust the Tigress turned her bluff bows
to the northeast, crossed Davis strait
and. pushing her way Into eucry lead
or river of blue water which afforded
a passage, made a persistent but un
successful search for tho Vastaways
This continued for several weeks a
strange cruise, but uneventful, save
when occasionally there came a terrific
crash from a crumbling berg quite
near at hand or the danger of collision
with the towering Ice wall sent the
crew rushing to their stations.
One afternoon this strange existence
came to an end with suddenness. The
horizon thickened, a fresh wind sprang
up, followed by a swashing sea and
growing fog. The violent wind and
mighty currents joined forces In a
way that caused the Tigress to drift in
calculably. It was discovered thather
engines were not working satisfactori
ly. When, the next morning, it was
seen that the gale was Increasing, the
choppy waves frothing wickedly under
a Eky dark as cinders, the commander
at once turned southward. .His stanch
vessel driven and blown, he forced hi?
way Into Cumberland gulf, which af
forded a meager shelter.
As soon as the gale lessened a trifle
the engineer made ready to repair his
machinery and boilers. Accordingly
the heavy weather anchor was sunk,
and with the vessel facing the wind's
eyo and behaving quietly the engine
room force got the forge In place by
the fire room hatch. However, as the
sky was still ugly, they did not Imme
diately bank the fires. The wisdom of
this precaution was soon proved. Dur
ing the night It began to snow. The
snow fell fine and dry, and It seemed
to grow much colder. At the same
time the wind renewed the shrill pip
ing in all the ropes, and the vessel laid
down her nose to the gale, which was
blowing again, more violent than be
fore. Daylight revealed only too plain
ly what a wild and terrible storm was
raging the swift, lowering clouds, the
snarling, abrupt seas, which shook the
vessel in all her timbers.
The Tigress tugged heavily at her
chain, now diving, now springing to
the top of a wave, which suddenly
hollowed out, causing her to thrash
down again, as if she would knock her
head against the bottom. All at once
a loud, sharp clang resounded througn'
the ship. The anchor chain had parted:
With a hissing roar the wind caught
her, and the Tlgres3 rose on the foam
to leeward and soon after began to roll
The rolling brought every one on
deck. Tho engines were started. In
time, after wallowing fearfully, the
groaning ship was brought round to
her old position, facing the seas. She
lay as close to the wind as possible,
with a reefed staysail forward and tho
spanker halfway bralled up, the en
gines being kept going to hold her. All
might have been well enough then If,
to the dismay of all, the foretopgallant
sail had not blown adrift The big
canvas, thrashing in the northeast
gusts, endangered the mast. Every
bound of the sail shook the mast like n
whip. All hands watched It, hoping
fervently to see It blow away from the
yard for good and nlL
Dhntenant White, the executive offi
cer, had taken his station by the main
mast. The barrlcanc gusts now drove
the waves the length of the deck.
Sometimes the snow and smoky clouds
of spray mingled in a dense fog, so
that it was Impossible to see any
thing. The lieutenant gripped the life
line and listened to the fearful noise
of the fiercely flapping sail. The mcu
could not possibly handle it, he said to
himself. It would be easy enough to
shout through the trumpet: "In to'gal
lan's'l! Lay out end farfr But s:5o
would obey tho order'? Anyhow it
would only send brave men to their
As he stood there liooklnft his nnn
tbroujrh a bight of rope one of Hie
men came nlowly toward him. The
nallor worked his way nkmg the frozer
AWFUL DEATH OF TWO.
DULUTH, Oct. 17. The nreless and
mangled bodies of two men, railroad
employes. He at the Stewart under
taking rooms awaiting instructions
from relatives as to the disposition
of their remains
They were both literally ground to
death under the wheels of heavily
loaded cars, and died within a few
hours of each other tt St Mary's hos
pital. ,W. A- Shocklee, aged 24 years, em
pioyea as Draxenian on uiojuiuuiu.i"" " - --- --
'Mlssabe & Northern, slipped and fell.ne ojcu ci aucui uuuu
WAITS FOR PLAYERS
Goldberg Suspects Wachita
Baseball Men Have Thrown
Manager Goldberg of tho I'hoen.x.
Browns is .still "watting ut, jao
cnurcn. wicmia takes the p.Pot
"iiie marriedTman wnose Tfre' won't"
let him get wy.
Wlchlt is not even so conslderata
as to send a little note explaining
the cause of all this slleace and ab
sence. The least they could do,
thinks Manager Goldberg, is to send
a telegram at his expense.
The first suggestion that the vT
ua team, come to Phoenix a,.d .ep
reseut this city on the baseball dia
mond came from the manager of that
team in that city. It was in the
form of a letter, and ?all plainly that
they wanted to ccme.
.w Mmj . lUMuOfsvr jrvU4jei g
telegraphed the Wichita boys that
transportation awaits them at the
Santa Fe depot, but through the local
railroad offices he has had messages
sent to the Santa Fe agent In Wich
ita to tell tho ball players that they
Why Wichita keeps so silent after
asking to be brought, here to play
ball this winter Is worse than a Chi
nese puzzle to Manager Goldberg
who Is growing thin over the se-.-ai
disappointments he has had.
Unless 'soma word comes sooa,
Manager Goldberg will be inclined to
class the Wichita bunch with the
Hutchison false alarms, who maSa all
arrangements to come here, even go
ing so far as to telegraph "for trans
portation, then went to BIsbee.
The Hutchinson disappointments
Instead of telegraphing to Manager
Goldberg that they would not coma
wrote him a letter. Their names ar
Pettlgrew and Wilson. They plaved
with Bhbee against Douglas fast
Saturday and from all accounts noth
ing caught fire from their playing
If Goldberg does not get the Wich
ita phenoms. he still has one or two
trump cards to play, but must play
iuL-m ioaay or tomorrow if Phoenix
Is to have a team to send to Tucson
by next Sunday. The time Is getting
s short that things will have to hap
No manager ever made a more he
roic effort to get a good ball team
than has Manager Goldberg. He has.
given up several hours of his timo
each day for the benefit of Phoenix
fans, and if he does not have a team
at Tucson It will not bo hi3 fault nor
the fault of those who are helping
Had it been known sooner, Man
ager Goldberg might have secured
the majority of the Rock Island
(Ark.) team. J. c. Adams told Gold
berg yesterday that he believed sev
eral of the players from Rock Island
would come here at his request.
So determined has Manager Gold
berg been to have a team at Tucson
that he will strive for one up to the
last minute. It may be necessary for
him to ask Tucson to postpone the
first game Phoenix must play at the
tournament as late as possible In
stead of having the Browns nd Tuc
son 'open the series Sunday morning.
TucBon- nuhep, D6osla"37"CSnanea
and Hermosillo continue to strengih
en their teams by importing fast play,
ers. The only discordant note that
has been struck so far is the threat
of Globe that if the thlrtyday limit
is allowed to stay off they will re
fuse to enter the tournament
Manager Goldberg is looking for a
telegram hourly that will tell him
that Wichita has started for Phoe
nix; Unless he gets It this after
noon or evening there will be Irrle
PROF. DOUGLAS IN EL PASO.
(El Paso News.)
Prof. James Douglas, president of
the El Paso & Southwestern railroad.
accompanied by his daughter. Miss
Douglas, arrived In El Paso from Ari
zona by special tram this morning
ana are spending the day In this city.
Walter Douglas, son of President
Dougias. and second vice nrpsiripnr
of the Smuthwestprn. .irrlvprl yptpr-
day. He was accompanied by his fam
ily, who left for New York In his
private car on No. z yesterday even
ing, dui ne remained nero ana win
make a trip over the eastern division
of the road with his father.
"I am just out on, an Inspection trip
over the system," said President Doug
las to a News representative, "and
will leave this evening fora run over
the eastern division. I came out from
New York about ten days ago and
will return when I get through with
the business which T came out to look
after, hut I do not know when that
"We are planning many decided Im
provements in the Southwestern, both
In relation to the road and the service.
The roadbed will be made better and
much new equipment will be added.
Wo have been under a heavy strain
with the terrific amount of business
we have been doing, but tho strain Js
now over, the blockades hve been
substantially cleared away and we
have found a breathing spell in which
to look Into matters and see what Is
needed and get it
"Six new engines are now on the
way for the yards' at various points on
the system. They will take the places,
of road engines now being used in
yard service, so that the latier can be
placed back on the road where they
belong and are badly needed. Alto
gether wo have thirty-five new engines
coming, besides Inuch other new train
"We expsst to get moved into our
new office inlldinff here onxo timB
next month. That will bo Rjreat re
lief to us."
from the top of a car between two
cars at Proctor and received Internal
Injuries from which he died at St
Mary's about 5 o'clock. His body was
horribly crushed and ho never re
gained consciousness. His relatives
live In Sllex, Mo., and efforts have
been made to communicate with them.
A man walking, along' the Mlssabe
tracks near Proctor yesterday after
noon was run down hy a heavily load
ed train and his body fearfully man-
Igiea. 13 arm was ncar.y ium :ram
j" . ", " --"j. --
lower limbs torn from the trunk. In
spite of these terrible wounds the man
retained consciousness ana was
brought to this city on a freight train.
He was hurried to the hospital aad ef
forts made to operate upoa htm, but
-j ( Jfe. ' (