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DAILY ARIZONA SILVER BELL
Saturday, Jariuary 12M907
msBKgBBmmmW tTaT?PPb?5ISBPHHBL II mfllL ,! ilBPI'UMHHF
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance
Wanted at Once !
1,000 HOUSES TO INSURE AGAINST
LOSS BY TIRE.
1,000 MEN TO INSURE AGAINST
ACCIDENT, SICKNESS OR DEATH.
1,000 HOMES ON WHICH TO LOAN
MONEY AND SAVE YOU RENT.
WE REPRESENT THE BEST BUILD
ING AND LOAN INSTITUTION IN
ARIZONA OR CALIFORNIA.
WE WILL INSURE YOU AGAINST
WE WRITE LIABILITY, BOILER
AND PLATE GLASS INSURANCE
IN FACT, ALL KINDu OF IN
SURANOE. AND WRITE IT ALL
IN THE LEST COMPANIES ON
INSURANCE IS OUR BUSINESS AND
WE ATTEND TO IT.
PHILLIPSON & HAGEN
Office hours: 8 a. m., to 6 p. m., 7. p. m. to 8 p. m.
OFFICE, Over Postoffice, Glohe, Arizona
GLOBE SIGHTS AND
Current News of Busy Ulobo Told in
Itobcrt A. Irwiu of Pinnl ranch was
,ia the city .yesterday.
P. 8. Smith 13 assisting in .Tutlgo
Thomaa' office for a few days.
M TT Qimii..l tlm T.iviiii'itnua liwr-M
. M. ........, - --p -
cbant, 1ms been in tho city tlio past, two
iktva on business.
Boli Irvine, the well known clothing
salesman, is in Globe on his periodical
trip aftor business.
Q. S. Thomson, who sells mining ma
chinery, was an arrival in the city last
evening from Morenci.
S. L. Hamilton, the piano tuner, nr
rired in the city last evening from
Plioenix and will remain hero for sev
B. Scharff of Welsh, La., who is on
aged in rice growing on a largo scale,
is a visitor in the city with n view of
investing in mining properties in Globe
George Clark, a well known mining
engineer, formerly of Bisbeo and who
has recently located at Tucson, arrived
in tho city last eveniug to inspect a
number of mining claims.
Supervisor W. C. Colcord leaves this
horning for his home at Payson. Ow
,ing to the high stage of tho water in
$e Snlt river it may bo that ho will be
Unable to cross tho stream for a few
Mose Drachman, a selectman of the
common council of tho ancient village
tf Tucsoi, arrived in tho city last oven
ing for thepurposo of preparing plans
fnr th development of a mining prop
erty whieb he recently acquired in tho
Ifjnto ercek district.
E. W. Armstrong, who had chnrgo of
all of the patent work for tho Globe
Consolidated, hns gono to Bisbee, where
lie was formerly located. lie expects
to leave for Houghton, Mich., in the
near future. Mr. Armstrong is ono of
tie beit engineers engaged in patent
work in tho southwest.
There will bo a meeting of Globe
cliapter, Royal Arch Masons, this even
ing and a full attendance is desired.
Charles T. Martin, II. P.
Tonight the long looked for cvont
occurs, when ten young men on skates
will try to catch a greased pig. There
will be no extra charge for admission.
Dominion Hotel Arrivals
0. Luper, Tucson; T. B. Kerry, Chi
cago; E. Scharff, Welsh, La.; Mose
Drachman, Tucson; Gcorgo Clark, Tuc
son; K. C. Irvine, Chicago; G. S. Thorn
ton, Morenci; J. II. .Tohnso.n, El Paso.
Wed Thursday Evening
Thursdny evening Judge William
Itawlings united in mar,ringo Antonio
Locquet, nn old resident of Globe, and
.ifrs. Mary M. Smith. Tho ceremony
was performed at tho homo of Mrs. J.
U. Fanning, a daughter of tho brido.
Given Twonty Days
James t'onkley, charged with potit
larceny, was sentenced to sorvo twonty
lays in tho county jail by Judge Thom
as yesterday. Coakloy was charged with
baying purloined severnl articles from
tte United Drug & Music company store
Jibortly before Christmas, which ho had
sold to the inmates of a sporting house.
Better Train Servico
The trouble with the bridge ovor tho
flila seems to have been pretty well
tended. The train leaving hero yester
day morning crossed tho repaired bridge
in safety and returning from Bowio last
night, it arrived in Globe at 1Q:30,
bringing in a number of passongors who
were compelled to wait at Bowio for two
days before getting a train for Globe.
Advertise in the Silver Bolt.
Now Open to the Public
Eighty rooms, single and ensuite. Thirty rooms with baths
Hot and cold water in all rooms. Gas and electric lights
Entire building heated by steam
American Plan, $3 and up. European Plan, $1 and up
A. HANSEN, Manager
Jury. Renders Verdict that His
Death Was the Result of
The inquest ovor tho remains of
James Boles, who was found dead on
the northorn slopo of tho Pinal moun
tains last Tuesday, wan hold yesterday
by Judge Thomas at tho undertaking
establishment of F. L. Jones & Sou.
Tho following wore the members of
tho coroner's jury impaneled: Frank
Gill, Jnck Brown, Jt. C. McMurrny, II.
M. Armstrong, Henry Shoap and Harry
Temple. A number of witnesses were
examined, but no additional light other
than that given in tho story iu yester
day's issue of tho Silver Bolt could bo
thrown on tho matter.
Tho verdict of tho jury was that
Boles had come to his death probably
from n fall from his horso and subse
quent exposuro ami that his death was
A message was received yesterday
from a sister of tho dead man request
ing that his remains bo sent to Valley
Falls, Kan., his former home, for burial,
and they will probably bo shipped to
After being Injured by a bull of pe
culiarly savage temper John Wesson
wns under n doctor's care for a con
siderable time and thereby Incurred a
heavy bill for medical nttendnnce.
When he was almost well one of Ids
old friends who bad called upon him
said be congratulated blm ou looking
bo well nfter such a long illness.
."Looking welll" echoed John. "I
should be looking well. There's been
$150 spent In repairs on ine lately, and
I'm not finished yet!"
1 he 1'rlUlrKe of lVcr.
There Is n curious case In Fortescue's
"reports" rulatiug to the privilege of
peers, III which the bailiff who many
years ago arrested u lord was forced
by the court to kneel down and ask
bis pardon, though be alleged that he
hud acted by mistake, for that bis
lordblitp had a dirty shirt, a wornout
suit of clothes nud only sixpence in
his pocket, so that he could not be
lieve that he was a peer and arrested
hlni through Inadvertence. Qreen Bag.
lip IJIvil Auyhoiv.
This was the way a native physician
hi India tilled out a death certificate:
"I am of a mind that he died (or lost
his life) for want of foodlngs or on ac
count of starvation. Maybe also for
other things for comfortables, and
most probably ho died by drowning."
The Oris! mil "VUlnse BInclMittlth?"
Duncburch, near Rugby, claims that
its smithy Is the original forge which
inspired the famous verses on "Tho
VUInge Blacksmith." It is a plctur
esquo old place, and the "spreading
chestnut t,ree" still flourishes In front
of It. London Strand.
No eed For it Lender.
The society reporters always speak
of n bride being "led to tho altar," jnst
as though a bride couldn't find her own
way there bllndiolded. Philadelphia
Advertiso in tho Sliver Bolt.
To members of Globo lodge No. 15,
A. 0. U. W. Eoccipt books can be
found at Anderson's and Carnntt's af
ter Monday, .Tanunry 14, 1907.
FBANK L. GATES, Financier.
THE MEXICAN OCELOT.
A Great Jumper Is This Strniifre Lit
tle Spotted JiinRle Cnt.
Ouo of the most Interesting nnlmnls
of the now world and yet ono of which
little seems to be written, even by
sportsmen who have spent much time
In Mexico and the Ceutral American
states, is the ocelot, the strange llttlo
spotted cnt of tho dense jungles of
tropical parts of tho two Americas.
They are not nearly so heavy ns the
avornge lynx of the eastern woods and
nre luflnitely lighter ou their feet.
Thoy run with the greatest agility up
and down tho almost perpendicular
trunks of trees and follow a crippled
bird out on limbs too slender, It would
seem, to" bear tho weight of the par
rot, let alone- tho cat. Parrots are tho
ocelot's principal food, and their hunt
ing Is douo utmost altogether by day,
though, Uko all the cut tribe, they are
thoroughly at homo in tho blackest
The parrots which they hunt fre
queut the thickest of forests, coming
to the ground only lu tho rare opeu
spaces and ntyug the banks of the
innny small streams where they drink.
In order to follow them it is necessary
that the ocelots be great Jumpers, and
so they nre. When I was fol!6wlng
the hounds through the southern Cali
fornia hills after wildcats and an oc
casional luouutnlu lion I wus wont to
sny that the latter was tho greatest
Juniper on earth. Tho ocelot has any
mouutalu Hon that ever walked beaten
a block, leugtb for length and weight
for weight. Forest and Stream.
LUNCHEON WAS EXPENSIVE.
Inatead of IB Fruci It Iteull)' Coat
Ono day three frleuds Iu Paris were
taking a walk together.
"I should like to have an exquisite
lunch," said one of the three.
"I should be Mitlslled with a lunch,"
said the second, "Which Is a llttlo short
of being exquisite."
"And I." remarked the third one,
"should be content with any kind of
Unfortuuntely noue of them was pos
sessed of the uecessary money. Pres
ently one of the trio wns struck by on
Idea. lie led his friends to a music
publisher aud mndc him uu offer:
"Buy from us n soug. This gentle
man wrote the text; that one set It to
music, nud I shall slug It, ns I am the
only one of us with a good voice."
"Well, sing It for a trial." replied the
The young man compiled, and the
publisher seemed to be satisfied. He
paid ID francs for the song, and the
friends hastened Joyfully to a restau
rant Tho author of the text was Alfred
de Musset the musician was Monpur
and the singer Dupre. The song, which
was bought and paid for with 15
francs, "The Andnluslau Girl," yield
ed the publisher 40.000 francs. Har
Strrnirth of n Ilcnr.
Few people know that a grizzly bear
can give points to nuy other carniv
orous animal In point of strength. A
grizzly bear weighing Just four hun
dredweight has been watched carry
ing n heifer of more than two-tblrds
Its owu weight for two miles up the
most steep aud rugged mountain side,
and this without puuslng one Instant
for rest. The grizzly bear Is the lar
gest and most powerful of all the bear
tribe, but bis cousin, the ciunninon
bear, runs him very close, aud the big
white polar "bear, though not really so
dangerous a customer, Is capable of
performing the most extraordinary
feats of strength.
There are diversities of giving ns
well as of gifts. To give a little with a
grand air sometimes seems to make
more of nn Impression than to give
much modestly. The world has not
changed lu this respect. Samuel Pepys
wrote In his "Diary" In 1CG0: "There
wns a great number of merchants and
others of good quality (at a dinner) on
purpose to mako an offering (to two
newly married servants), which, when
dinner was done, we did, and I did
give 10 shillings aud no more, though
I believe most of the rest did give
more, and did believe that I did so
Convicted by Sleep.
A Paris woman who was arrested
for picking pockets and who pretended
to speak an unknown language be
trayed heiself In her sleep. When
brought before the magistrate she was
Interrogated by Turkish, Ku&slnn, Pol
ish and Hungarian Interpreters, but
none could understand her, although
ono believed she spoke a little known
dialect of Persia. The magistrate was
not convinced nnd ordered her to bo
kept in the prison Infirmary under
strict surveillance. In her sleep the
woman talked fluent French, with the
true Parisian accent.
"My dear," said the caller, with a
winning smile, to the little girl who
occupied the study while her father,
en eminent literary man, was at bis
dinner, "I suppose you assist your papa
by entertaining the bores?"
"Yes, sir," replied 'the little girl
gravely. "Please be seated." Wash
ington Journal. .
Toys of all kinds at Van Wngenon 's,
uext door to the poatofflcc.
Our snow white homo-rendered lard
cannot be beat. Globe Meat Market.
ORDINANCE NO. 1
Bo it ordained by tho Common Council
of the Town of Globe: '
Section 1, That the Common Council
of the Town of Globo shall moot in the
office of Charles T. Martin, in tho Town
of Globe, County of Gila, Territory of
Arizona, on Monday, Wednesday and
Saturday nt 2 p. in. of each week, and
that tho said board may bo convened at
any othor timo upon tho call of tho
Section 2. That this ordinance shall
bo in effect from and after tho dato of
Passed by the Common Council of tho
Town of Globo this 11th day of Janu
ary, A. D. 1907.'
(Soal) W. S. SULTAN, Mayor.
Attest: P. J.' Elliott, , Clerk.
MAN AND) MEMORY.
Tfce War Wo Get 4nr Imprcaaiona of
a Prevloua Kxlatcnce.
"Havo wo lived before?" Is a ques
tion discussed by many correspondents
of British newspapers. Dr. Audrew
Wilson analyzed the strange phe
nomena of memory given by tho con
tributors In part ns follows: "The doc
trine of metcmpycliosls or transmigra
tion of souls represents a very ancient
belief. Not merely did It credit the
possibility that tho soul nfter death
could bo transferred from one human
being to another, but It nlso held that
tho human soul might take up Its
abode In another form of life and bo
transferred from the purely human to
tho lower animal domain. The theory
asserts that as each stugo Is ended
and a new era begun the soul sheds
most of tho fentuies Jt Illustrated In
the life It left, retuliilng'now and then,
however, vague memories of some of
Its antecedent states. Such memories,
forcibly projected Into the foreground
of our existence today. It Is hold,
should convince us that we have 'lived
"Everything we have heard or seen
or otherwise appreciated through tho
agency of our tense organs every im
pression, every sensation Is really
stored up within those brain tolls
which exercise the memory function.
Truo, we muy not be uble to recall all
of them at will. Many are doubtless
beyond tho reach of the power that
revives and prints off for us positives
from our stored up mental negatives.
But it is noue the less significant that
on occasion we can disinter memories
of events whose date lies very far
back in our Jives recollections, these,
perhaps, we have never realized nfter
their reception, but lying latent and
nly awaiting the requisite and proper
stimulus to awaken them and to bring
them to the surface of our life.
"This expresses briefly what we
mean by our 'subliminal conscious
ness.' It- is that underlay er of stored
up Impressions and memories which
Is only fully awakened lu certulu brain
states and of which In our ordinary
life we only receive the faintest and
most occasional reminders of Its ex
istence. We do not recognize the
source of every bit of ancient news
the subliminal conhclousucss may
bring to light, nnd so we treat Its resur
rections as If they were reflections
from some previous phase of exist
ence. But often the clow Is supplied
us, nnd the apparent mysterious re
awakening of past life appears merely
as a recollection the origin of which
wo did not nt llrbt recognize.
"Even the Idea that sometimes
strikes us on entering a strange place,
hitherto unkuowu to us, that we 'have
been there before' Is capable of ra
tional explanation. Our brain Is built
on the double principle nnd acts lu ap
preciating our surroundings through
the simultaneous work of Its two In
tellectual centers. If there exists u
slight discrepancy In this simultaneous
work, so thnt .oue half of our brain
appreciates tho scene a little before
the other half, we arc presented with
tho false memory of having seen the
The Antliult- of the Glove.
The nntlqulty of gloves has long been
In dispute. The question turns upon
the rendering of a passage lu the
fourth chapter of tho book .of Kuth.
verses 7, 8:
"Now, this was the manner In for
mer time In Israel concerning redeem
ing nud concerning changing for to
confirm all things. A man plucked oft
bis shoe and gave it to his neighbor,
and this was a testimony In Israel.
Therefore the kinsman said unto Boaz,
'Buy It for thee.' So he drew off his
For shoe In these verses, It is said,
we ought to rend glove. On this mat
ter M. Josephs, a Hebrew of great lit
erary attainments and author of sev
eral learned works, advanced the fol
lowing theory: Tho Hebrew uaugal
signifies to shut close or Inclose. When
followed by regcl, the foot, It might
menu a shoe or sandal, but when It
stands by Itself, as In the original of
the passage quoted, it must be render
ed "glove." It Is further stated that
the ancient and modern rabbins agreo
In rendering the word from the original
as "glove" and that Joel Levy, a cele
brated German translator, gave, In
stead of shoe, his picturesque native
term of hand schuh, hand shoe, by
which gloves are known In Germany
to this dny.-"GIoves," by William
Beck, 18S3, lu Notes and Queries.
Grain um FoodxtuiT.
To most people of our present time,
says Dr. A. E. Gibson in the Dietetic
nnd Hygienic Gazette, the necessity of
bread consumption for tho mainte
nance of bodily existence stands as &
central, unquestionable fact. That such
a high reward for grain ns foodstuff,
however, Is ovcrdrnwp.is evident from
the circumstance that entire races of
men have been and nre yet found to
Bustnin a magnificent physical health
and strength on a diet wholly exempt
from bread. The great majority of
African nnd Australian aborigines are
enjoying physical henlth and strength
though In perfect Ignorance of a nour
ishment prepared from our familiar
grains, nnd the entire Mongolian race
finds In rlco a substitute for bread,
In tropical countries fruits and nuts
were always found to supply the na
tives with an Ideal diet, while the
various species of grass served the
roaming herbivorous' animals as a
means of subsistence. This grass diet,
originally a purely animal diet, has,
under the influence of cultural Inci
dents and n misguided palato, been
turned Into a diet for man. For grain,
even Including the "king ofgrnJns"
wheat Is botnulcally a grass gone to
Some of the ordinary expressions of
the Chinese are pointedly sarcastic
enough. A blustering, harmless fellow
they call "a paper tiger." When a
man values himself overmuch they
compare him to "a rat falling Into a
scale and weighing Itself." Overdoing
a thing they call "a hunchback making
a bow." A spendthrift they comparo
to "a rocket" which goes off at once.
Those who expend their charity on re
mote objects, but neglect their fam
ilies, aro said to "hang a lantern on a
polo, which Is seen nfar, but glyes no
How Moody Doducod It
During tho recent enmpnign for tho
Ilopublican nomination for congress be
tween Gardner and Sehoflcld, Attorney
General Moodv of Haverhill, while
speaking at a rally for Mr. Gardner, was
Suddenly interrupted by n mnii wno
shouted, "Three cheers for Mr. Scho
The cheers woro given by about" n trio
of Sehoflcld sympathizers, and when a
quiot was restored, Mr. Moody' dryly re
"If Mr. Sohofield has tho same, ma
jority outside tho hall that liofiiiiX,n"
sido the hall, I am quite sure hei8iiot
going to win." Boston Horald.
In tho Coming Days
Husband Maria, this is going to bo
li closely contested election, and wo'vo
.got to get everybody out. You'll have
to hurry or you'll be too late.
Wifo Gracious. John! I can't vote
today. There's no use in talking about
it. f haven't a thing that's nt to kcar
to tho polls. Chicago Tribune.
1 1 ia
Split in tho Party
As we undorstnnd the situation, ono
of tho member of the Populist party is
in favor of joining the republicans, but
tho other one is dead against it. To
Mrs. K. Trethenry hns removed tho
"Beauty Pnrlors" to the Trust building
for this convenience- of her patrons in
general. Ladies and children aro guar
anteed perfect hair dressing nt thi new
quarters of I hit establishment.
All members of A. O. U. W. lodge No.
16 are requested to meet at tho lodge
room nt 7:.10 o'clock sharp Wednesday
evening, .Tanunry W, 1007. Business of
importnuco, By order of tho recorder,
L. N. MANX.
Some States that Might Reform
Fifteen states with a record of sev
onty-threo lynchhings ior tho old year
have a splendid opportunity to make
new resolutions. St. Louis Hopublie.
Three carloads of Sludolmkcr wagons,
the finest make in tho land, just receiv
ed by J. S. Mills.
Brandies and wines for mo li until
purposes, pure stuff, good nnd old. M-J
Wo have a fresh lot of dill pickles.
Tho Globo.Market, Dennis Murphy, pro
Van Wngcnen will givo you an esti
mate on any kind of painting or paper
ing. We guarantee our work and ma
terial. Stock companies incorporated. If you
havo stocks or bonds for sale, let me
try to sell them for you. George M.
Kellogg, broker, 510 Ellicott square,
$2.50 Children's Cashmere
Dresses for $1.25
$15.00 Ladies' Tailor-made
$1.00 Ladies' Eiderdown
"Everything in Ladies'
Skirts, Coats, Millinery
Furs, Underwear, Hos
iery, Etc., Etc."
DOLPH BAATZ & CO.
North of Bridge
QUICK SERVICE, MEALS
AND SHORT ORDERS A
SPECIALTY. IN REAR
OF STAG SALOON : : :
SHORTY and JIM
Let the Baker Do the Work!
THE WAGON WILL CALL AT YOUR
HOME WITH A FULL LINE OF
BEEAD, PIES AND PASTEY.
LET THE BAKER DO THE WORK
WHITE LEGHORN EGGS
$1.00 per setting
C. P. BREITENTEIN. West of Graveyard
H. C. Hopkins
Room II, Whitman Building, Globe
Gila Valley Bank & Trust Co,
Capitol and Surplus, $95,000
L. D. RlCKETTS D. W. WlCKERSUAM T. A. PASCOE
A. T. Thomson H. S. VanGorder
C. B. Mills H. W. Horn Ph. Freudenthal
I. E. Solomon
All classes of accounts Invited
Buy or build you a home of
your own. The Provident Mu
tual has money to loan. Dont
pay rent in a growing city. In
surance makes your investment
secure. Your loan negotiated;
your home insured. Policies
written in only the strongest
Chas. T. Martin, "Mm
F. L JONES & SON.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
OFFICE PHONE 432.
It Beats Them All
The Great Sale at the
Going out of business. Everything
has to go and every article is going
See For Yourself
You will never get another oppor
tunity that will equal this.
McKEVITT Block NorthPIBSe
We have a limited number of
Webster's Condensed Diction
aries, New Century Ideal Edi
tion, which we secured at a
low rate and will give one
Free to each subscriber to the
who pays one year in advance
$7.50 buys the paper for one
year and the book goes FREE.
FLEXIBLE LEATHER BINDING
More than 1500 pictures are
utilized in this work. Two
pages illustrate the flags of all
nations. The list price of the
book is $2.50. ' This is FREE.
Foreign exchange at lowest rates
RESIDENCE PHONE 433.
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