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Daily Arizona silver belt. (Globe, Gila County, Ariz.) 1906-1929, January 29, 1907, Image 2

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87082863/1907-01-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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UAILY ASI20MA SILVtft BEL1
Tuesday, Jdrtliaftr 29, 190
jri -'. ,-.
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ARIZONA SILVER BELT
DAILY AND WEEKLY
Published each morning except Monday.
Admitted to tho mails a.s second class
matter
JOS. H. IIAMILL, Proprietor
Member of the Associated Press
SUBSCRIPTION BATES
Daily, by mail, one year.-... ...$7.50
Daily, by carrier, ouo month . .75
Weekfy, ono-ycar -..... . 2.50
Weekly, six months ....... . 1.25
Cash in advanco
Advertising rates made known on ap
plication. QOVEBNOB FOBGOT THE RAIL
ROADS Governor Kibbey, in his message to
the Arizona legislature, which con
veued at Phoenix this week, evidently
forgot to mention the railroads, when
dealing witli the question of assessment
and taxation. When tho big railroad
Hues ofArzoua bonded for many times
their assessed valuation per mile, and
paying dividends on a stfll greater val
itition, it would appear that the minos
is not the only class of property which
has.not yet been paying its just pro
portion of the taxes of the territory.
Douglas International-American,
THE JAPANESE SCHOOL QUESTION
The Japanese school question in .Cali
fornia is now before tho courts through
the initiation by tho fedora! government
of suits both in federal and state tri
buuals. In both suits the construction
of our treaty witji Japan is involved, as
well as the construction of the Califor
uia krw, which has been set up as justi
fying the exclusion of Japanese from
the white schools, on the plea that they
belong to tho Mongolian race. It is
obvious that if tho courts find that the
California law has been misconstrued
by the school authorities of San Fran
cisco and that the latter have been act
ing without tho legal authority they
assumed to have, a way may bo found
out of the difficulty without interpret
ing tha treaty or deciding the broad
question whether the federal govern
ment can by tho terms of a treaty grant
to aliens rights of education on equal
terms with American citizens. It may
be possible also for tho courts to avoid
passing upon the question whether there
is any conflict botween the California
law and the Japanese treaty, and to
&Toid nullification of the state law, if
it were found that tho latter contra
vened the provisions of the treaty.
The questions that have been so wide
ly discussed in the press and elsewhere,
relating to the scope of the treaty-making
power a affecting the reserved
rights of the states, may, therefore, turn
out to be merely academic. Tho threat
ened "coercion" of a sovereign state
may be hoppily averted by a quite per
missible construction of its own law,
so as to reliero Japanese from the in
hibition placed on Mongolians. This
would be an assertion of state rights
that would settle tho entire controversy,
for the time being, at least. But it has
happened before now that the legisla
tion of a sovereign state has been set
aside by court decisions becauso it was
in conflict with treaty provisions. Pro
fessor Albert Bushnell Hart says, in a
recent article, that "several stato and
territorial statutes in the '70 'h and
'80 'a, discriminating ngaiust tho Chi
nese, were held void by the federal
courts, as, for iustanee, the Parrott case
of 1830, setting aside a provision of the
California constitution because it for
bade the employment of Chinese by cor
porations, because it was contrary to
the Chinese treaty of 186U" Similarly,
a federal court declared an Oregon stat
ute forbidding the employment of Chi
iifcje on public works in contravention
of the treaty, the court deciding that
"thejptate cannot legislate ko as to in
terfere with the, operation" of a treaty.
And the supremo court of California, in
upUu.vU.ig a treaty with which a state
law was in conflict, ronmrked of the
treaty-making power that "even if the
effect of the power was to abrogato to
wie extent the legislation of the Htates,
wc have authority for admitting it, if it
does not exceed tho limitations which
we have cited from the work of Mr.
Calhoun, and laid down as the rule to
which we yiold our assent."
Savod $1,000 In Dimes
By saving every dime that came into
her possession and adopting the strict
est economy, Mrs. Emma S. Shorley,
who conducts a rooming house at 2110
Eugenia street, amassed $1,000. This
Amount completed, a few days ago, she
has tendered to Mrs. Wninw.right, wife
of the Rev. Dr. Wainwr'ight, who is
president 'of the Methodist Missionary
college, at Tokio, Japan, for tho endow
ment of a kindergarten in Japan.
When told that U.3 interest on this
sum would support a Bible woman or
flouMinnesi in Japan, tears of joy
streamed down her .face, vnd she read
ily gave $1,0(10, bvt-ry coit of ready
money she had.
Mrs.- Shirley makes her living as she
goes, a day's work making a day'sx
peuses. Most of the $1,000 waH saved in
1894, by letting rooms to World's Pair
visitors.
"I am?a disciple of John Wesley,"
said "Mrs. Shirley; -'in following his
yNiqggpm
.. ?. ""
motto. 'Make nil you can, save'all you
.- ll J C3. T ..!.. .!!?
Cilll, glVU .111 U liilll. 1 AJUU13 Uin-
patch to Cincinnati Kuquirer.
FRAUDS IN OLD BOOj
Aactent and llrc Voluntas Doetr,
ltcktured Had Imitated.
A well known collector 'acquired
what he took to be a book published
by Aldus la the year HBO, He paid.
(1,000 for It uud believed that It was
an original Aldus, because the publish
er's press niutk, n dolphin colled round
uu anchor, appeared upon It Whea
tho book was shown to an expert It
proved to be beyond a shadow of
doubt a modern antique that la to
say, It was simply n copy of the orig
inal work prluted by uu lugentoua book
fakir. So clover was the Imitation
that only an expert could tell It from
the original uud rare book. Score of
persons during recent years hate
bought facsimiles of rare works undr
the Impression that tbey were getting
the originals. Dickens' "Sunday Un
der Three Heads" baa been faked
many times and sold as original to
collectors who uo doubt treasurethem
us rarities. Genuine copies of thlr
little book ure worth a good sum, and'
some unscrupulous dealers, taking ad'
vantage of the circumstances, have
had It reprinted and palm off the
copies on unsuspecting bibliomaniacs
for tho geuutne first edition. "
Many men tnako a living by "doc
toring" old and rare books for un
scrupulous dealers. These men axe
adepts In the art of book restoring and
are quito able to make good any part
of an Imperfect copy. For Instance,
If a rare book has a leaf missing It Is
handed over to a restorer, who re
prints the pago with battered -type,
the paper upon which It Is printed be
ing afterward discolored with chem
icals or tobacco water In order to give
It the true antique huo.
The first folio Shakespeare Is, of
course, of great value, and It Is sale
to say that every possible deception
has been practiced In fitting up copies
of this work for sale. At one time the
manufacture of first folio Shakespeares
was quite a trade. A first .folio having
several leaves missing had leaves In
serted from the ijecond folio, while In
one caso the entire play of "Cyinbe
Ilne" was reprinted and Inserted ,ln fl
first folio. The "faked" pages were
so cleverly done that several experts
wore at first unable to detect them
when turning over the pages of the
work In question. Book restorers, a
a rule, are most Ingenious artists,, and
they can produce an Imitation of a
page of a rare book which will deceive
hundreds of collectors. One particu
lar restorer has "doctored" more than
a thousand old books during the last
two years, producing pages In facsim
ile and supplytng colophons or deco
rated capitals. There Is not a thing
wanting to make a book complete that
this man cannot skillfully "fake."'
Brooklyn Eagle.
POINTED PARAGRAPHS.
Don't bet on your popularity.
About the hardest thing in this world
to handle is a Jealous disposition.
When some people get into qublo,
they enlist a lot of people to helpthesbj
out. :
If you have to keep demanding your
rights all tho time you are asking jf or
Boiueuuug uoi comiug 10 you.
What a comfortable world this would
be if people didn't take such delight In
making trouble for each other!
A doctor has two classes of people
to contend with thos.e who swear by
him and those who swear at him.
How you resent It when any one In
terferes In that which you consider
"your business!" And how often you
interfere with the business of others!
Atchison Globe.
The I'oet nod the Beauty.
One of tho finest houses In southern
England Is Peiihurst Place," -tbV birth'
place of Sir Philip Sidney. Under the
trees of its park Edmund Waller paid
his addresses to the haughty Lady
Dorothea, whom he celebrated as Sach
arlssa. But the heart of Lady Dorothea
Sidney who was the most beautiful
woman of her time was untouched by
Waller's amatory verses, and she re
jected the poet In favor of the' Earl of
Sunderland. Many years afterward the
countess met Waller and, reminding
him sentimentally of the old days at
Penhurst, asked him when be would
again write verses about her. "When,
madam,"' said tho poet rudely, "you are
as young and as handsome as you were
then."
I'ropertlea of Chlorine.
Chlorlno is a greenish yellow gas
with a disagreeable nmell. It Is solu
ble in cold water, only slightly soluble.
In hot water. It destroys color in wet
fabrics and Is also a strong' disinfect
ant. Both of these properties are said
to be due to Its power of decomposing
hydrogen compounds, such as water,'
combining with tho hydrogen and liber
ating oxygen, which In a nascent stats
oxidizes coloring matter, rendering it
colorless. As a disinfectant it oxidises
the germs of disease and ,1s !fh consiA'l
quence largely used for this purpose., !
Strange Mistake,
Old Mrs. Jones entered (thedrawlng
room unexpectedly and spoiled avery
pretty tableau. " ?
"I was Just whispering a secret In
Couslu Jennie's ear," explained Char
He. "I'm sorry," said the old lady gravfe-,
ly, "that your eyesight lias b.ecoms so
bad that you mistake 'Jennie's rrioalb'
for her ear." London Tit-Bits.
Her Line.
"Now our rook has irnna awav . T
A-..H. I.-- t. ull- il i
uvu 1 auun nuni nc uuuu uo.
"I thought you told me yoar wtf
was such a, good cook.?"
"Not a bit of It, I told you my wife
was an expert in broils, roasts
tows." Baltimore American. '
Pointed Paragraphs '
Pool questions usually beget fool nn
swers. Most of the old saws have lost their
teeti. '
Jho man who lives up .to4W ideals
usually remains poof. '."."
Money talks, and it usually,' gets tho
best 0 fan argument. '' .,-.
Better swallow your, indignation jeheu,
you thirst for revenge" " . f,
EXMTION I -fflEBHBMS
No Title In .the Future to. Be Issued for
Public Land Until After Examination
by a Government Officer Exceptions
to the Now, Rule.
President Rooscovlt has determined to
put an end, if possible, to frauds in the
acquisition of public lands by individ
uals and corporations. He lias directed
that hecrafter 110 patent shall bo issued
to public land until an examination of
the ground shall have been made by
an" authorized officer of the government.
Tho president's order is in the form
of a letter to Secretary Hitchcock and
under its provisions orders are being
sont out today to officials of the gou
.oral land office.
' Following is the letter:
'The Secretary of the Interior.
"Sir: To provent the frauds now
practiced in tho acquisition of public
lnnds of tho United States I have to
direct that horeafter no final certificate
or patent or other evidonco of title shall
be issued under the public land lnvs
until an actual examination has bcon
made upou the ground by an author
ized ollicer of tho government, but the
following Bhall be excepted from the
force of this ordor:
"1. AH claims which havo hereto
fore been examined upon tho ground
by a authorized officer of the govern
mciit, whose report is found satisfac
tory. "2. All claims nt the proving of
which heretofore hu officer of the gov
ernment, other thnn officers authorized
to make final proof, shall have boon
presont nt tho taking of the final proof
to cross-exam i no claimant ami witnesses
if such proof is found juitisfactory.
"3. All claims where claimant's com
pliance with the law has bcon estnb
1'ished by contest or other regular ad-,
verse prncoojliugs.
"4, Entries which .may havo bcon
confirmed by virtue of any act of con
grass. "o. Selection and ontries in which
no residonce or improvements is re
quired by law, when the lands embraced
therein are strictly speaking in agri
cultural districts, or when the character
has been fixed 'by investigation and
classification made in accordance with
law.
"C. Cases of reissuance of patents
because of somo elorical error occur
ring in the pntent heretofore issued.
"7. All Indian allotments which have
been regularly approved in accordance
with tho instructions of tho secretary
of the interior.
"You will fs.suo all necessary instruc
tions to carry this ordor in effect..
"This order is in lieu of my order
of December 1.1, 1903.
"thkodc-ue RoosEvmr."
Dog Makes 1,500-mile Trip
A striking example of animal Instinct
p fntnished by the performance of a
$cotnh collie owned by X. G. Young,
now of Dalles, Ore. D. L. Wiggeus, a
personal friend of Mr. Young, who lives
in Vancouver, B. C, is authority for
the statement that the dog traveled 1,
d()0 miles without other guidance than
instinct over a road he had never trav
eled. April Inst Mr. Young and family, with
the exception of n daughter, moved
from Duluth, Minn., to Tho Dalles. The
collie, a great pet, was turned over to
the man in the baggage car und jour
uoyed'tbe entire dis.ta.nce in that mnn
nor. Upon arriving at Tho Dalles, the
dog was extremely discontented, lie
missed the daughter, who had been hi
lifetime friend. On the tltird day after
the Yoiings' arrival at The Dalles the
dog disappeared. Every effort possible
was" made to-loente him, but without
avail. Tho daughter 111 tho east was
told of the" dog's disappearance, and
great was her sorrow.
Two weeks ago Miss Young was visit
itfg at Superior, Wis., with a friend
She was strolling in a park when, with
a dash, her Scotch collie, which she had
supposed was lost for good, rushed upon
her. Tor fully an hour the dog was
frantic with delight. "
TJiore was ho mistaking that the dog
had footed it all tho wav home from
The Dalles, Ore, to Superior, Wis. When
ho left Tho Dalles he. was a fat. well
kept fellow, but when he arrived at
Superior he was little more ,than skin
and bone, nndjiis feet were raw from
nxposure and the' wear of travel.
The most striking incident 111 eonnoc
tion with tho dog's -return, is how he
know that his inistresVwns' in Supbrior
Instend of Duluth, the ojd homo pf .he
Youngs. It is presumed that the dog
wont first to the former residence of
tho Youngs at XJuulth, a?id finding no
one there, ami knowing, that Miss Young
whs accustomed to going to Superior
often, ho made his way ..there. New
Vnrk llornl.l
"!'" ."ui
r
f
Accidents in Minos
Tho industries of pence reebfd more
mines aloSo had" accidents eausing tho
loss of over 2,200 valuable lives, and in
ten years 15,000 coal miners havo been
killed while engaged in their calling,
ihc rate per 1,000, which Sn'lSS.'i was
2.7, fclMn 1807 to 2.4 per 1;0(1.0, bnt in
1902 it had mounted to 3.5 per 1,000.
Tho number 2,200 iii'1905 corresponds to
a rate of 3.44 per l;0j)0. Tho actual
number is believed to havo been consid
orably greater, sinco the snuiller mins
were not reported. The states have ecn
orally' taken steps Jo lessen the risks
of coal mining, but the .yearly death
rate .continues fo be high, .Explosions
in Eugland lmve, been minimized by
! close government scrutiny, but tho fooj-
jhnrd'ncss of a few oj?tho miners them
selves ;proiues wnnt seems to. bo an
irre,U'ciWo minimum' of i( accidents."
' fV -
y t Pointed Paragraphs
Face powder has put'more men down
and out than gunpowder.
A ronian,' can.'k'ecp. n secret told to
her itsko fs tolc to,teIl it.
";&p ruau)(will ci;iUcj?e,your. singing as
i3n8 a?.ry?u stoghis' .praise. Chicago
No'ws,,-.,;-., ." .'. ; '' f.
casualties, ..it sopms, than the operations
of waJr.TiT lOWf Jiicftrjlliiir o the En
nincennir nud Mininc?.lourniil. our cml
, Doctor Has a "Press Agent"
Huddled tip in one corner near tho
rndintor, tho book agent saw a man
who was fairly sneezing his head off.
"Seem to have a bad cold," ven
tured tho ngoiit.
"Awful," sneezed tho sufforer.
"Got n doctor?" asked the agent.
"No," said tho othor man.
'Better get one," the agent advised,
"If you havo no regular physician I
can give you tho nddress of a mnn who
cures colds like magic."
Ho gave the doctor's address and of
fered to stop and sand him around, if
the man with the cold ho desired. That
night the book ngent reviewed the day 'a
work.
"Nary a book sold," ho said, "but I
discovered four patients for that jay
doctor around the comer, and ho 'II give
me half of his day's fees. He owes nine
tenths of his practice to me. He didn't
have n patient when-! mot him. I vol
unteered to keep my eye open for sick
people when in pursuit of the elusive
hook trade, and when I found ono who
was a sii auger in town and haif no reg
ular doctor to try to work hifri in. 1
mcceeded so often that he nol' has a
lecent practice, and I earn more off my
loniminsioiis from him than through my
reguulr business." New York Sun.
Now York Hot Spring
The Brooklyn navy yard has
hot
.pring all of its own.
The discovery was made yesterday by
workmen who escaped parboiling by
jumping quickly. They were excavat
ing at the spot where will bo the foun
dation of the new wireles tolcgtaph sta
tion, and hail gone six feet below water
level. A blow from the pick of ono and
niey were ankle deep in boiling water.
It was at first thought that the pick
iicn had mortally wounded 11 steam or
mto water pie line, and .siphoning was
estortod to, while the officer in charge
nurricd to the Mourn plant nnd laid an
information. Charts and diagrams of
Hie pipes that network the yard were
rnkon down aud consulted, only to fur
nish the assurance that the gush point
f the hole water was far from any
irobability of pipe. ,
.Meantime the siphon was to no avail,
mil up to the hour of closing yesterdnj
,ne yard could .scarcely be said to be
Molding its own.
All tint workme nenme to tho opinion
'hab,the find was a bona, fide hot spring
inly forty-five minutes' from Broadway,
md of gnuidj serviceability for coffec
uaking'nt noon hours hereafter. Now
York World.
"Dave" Brewer at Home
Mr. Justice Brewor of the United
states supreme court comes from Kan
is. . After ho married the present
harming Mrs. Brewer thoy went for
i visit out t ohis old home.
In Washington n justice of the su
orcme court is always spoken of as
Mr. Justice," and that was the title
Mr?. Brewer had always heard. When
they reached Chicago the "Mr." was
Iroppcd and the jurist was .referred to
i.s Justice Brewer. At Omaha somo old
friends called him "David J." and
vhcu thoy crossed the Kansas line some
furpicr neighbors referred to him as
Dave."
"Let's go ho m r," suggested Mrs.
Brewer.
"Why?" asked the justice.
"Decause, dear," Mrs. Brewer re
,ilied. "I am afraid if wc go any far
ther they will be calling you Daviejl'
Saturday Evening Post. 1
Cassic Chad wick '3 Numbers
Mrs. Cassio Chadwick is No. 3008(j;
in
the Ohio penitentiary.
ly numbered, as the
show.
3
,C
0
8
0
I o
She is uccumte
following will
-Houston Post.
ABBOE DAY PBOCLAMATION
By the Governor of Arizona
To the People of Yuma, Maricopa,
I'inn, Pima, Santa Cruz, Cochise,
Graham and Gila Counties, Arizona:
It is provided by statute of this ter
ritory that the Friday following tho
first day of February in each year shall
ho known as Arbor Day in the above
named counties, aud shall be observed
as a holiday.
Now, therefore, by virtue and in ac
cordance with the direction of that
datufe, I, Josnph II. Kibbey, governor
of Arizona, hereby proclaim Friday, tho
Sth day ofrnbruary, A. D. 1907, desig
nated as Arbor Day, to be in the coun
ties first abovo mentioned us holiday.;
and T recommend that' this day bo ob
erved by the people of those counties
by the planting of trees, shrubs and
vines, in the promotion of .forest nnd
orchard growth and culture, by the
adornment of public and private
grounds, places and ways, and by Such
"thur efforts and undertakings as shall
bo in harmony with the character of
die day so. established all Ju accord
ance with jtlio provisions of Title )V,
Arboriculture, Bcvised Statutes of Ari-
zonn, Jinn.
In, Witness whereof, I hnVo hprounto
iet my. hand and caused tho groat seal
of the torntory to bcoffixod. ,'Dono at
Phoenix, the" capital', this 2.rith day of
fanuary, 1907.
(Seal) JOSEPH II. KIBBEY.
Governor.
liy tho Governor:
W. F. NICHOLS,
Secretary of tho Territory of Arizona.
We have a fresh lot of dill pickles.
The- Globe Market, Dennis Murphy, pro
prietor. Brickl Brick!
Parties wanting brlck can havo thoir
wants promptly supplied by leaving
their orders at the office of
GIBSON & HENDERSON,
Mines and-Stock Exchange, .Globe, Ariz.
Dorchestor Bourbon, fine goods, aged
and just the thing for what n'la yon.
McDonough.'s.
i
.Motto
i'Live and let live." Union Cash
Market, O. Musgrave, proprietor.
, ...... 1! t
J
Silver Belt want ads brings results.
tga'jSLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS
Advertisements under this head 10 conts per line tho first insertion and C cents per lino each subsequent Insertion
By the month, $1.00 per line. No ad Inserted for less than 20, cents. All ads under this head must be paid for tn
advance. Discount to regular advertisers.
WANTED
WANTED To rent a
Ten re, Silver Belt.
piano. Address
"WANTED To sell or bond' a group of
five undeveloped mining clnims in
Graham county, Arizona, eight miles
f 10111 railroad; good wagon road on
property; 2,000 feet of work done on
property; 2,500 tons of copper ore on
dumps; ono S-foot shaft with two
foot of copper ore in sight running 10
per cent copper, 5 oz. silver; will sell
for cash cheap. Address Box GOO,
Globe, Ariz.
WANTED Girl for general house work
at Murphy's boarding house, North
Globe.
WANTED By a prominent monthly
magazine, with large, high-class cir
culation, local representative to look
after renewals und increase subscrip
tion list in Globe and vicinity, on a
salary basis, with a continuing inter
est from year to year in tho business
created; experience desirablo, but not
essential; good opportunity for the
right person. Address Publisher, box
59, Station O, New York.
WANTED Ten thousand shares Inspi
ration. Lock box 822, Globe, Ariz.
WANTED To rent, a
room houso furnished,
box 1002.
three or four
Address P. O.
WANTED A small furnished house
close 111 and reasonable. Address E.
L. P., this oflicc. ,
WANTED Promoter and operator for
eleven compact equipped gold and
copper mines on pay basis. E. V.
Kcllnor, Globe, Ariz.
BUSINESS LOCALS
Get your cheese at Murphy's. Iff
Huntzlnger'8
beat.
photographs are the
See Mack and Jim at tho Wedge sa
loon.
Read the Silver Bolt
date. -Always up in
Genuine imported Swiss cheese at the
GIooc Meat Market.
Budweiscr aud Blue Ribbon bottled
beer at McDonough's.
1
Money to loan on good security. Ad
dress W.
Box 971, city.
If you want something extra nice in
wall paper, got to Ryan's.
First-class work at bed rock
Buxton & Mcrritt, the painters.
prices.
Bread, cakes aifd pies delivered to
any part of toiwi by the Star Bakery.
Anything in the way of mixed drinks,
can always be had at McDonoughV.
Get in out of the dust and drink the
biggest beer in tpwn at the Wedge.
Decorate Your Home
Go to Ryan's for a varied assortment 1
or wall paper.
Wo have a fresh lot of choice dill pic
kles. The Globo Market, Dennis Mur
phy, proprietor,
-i-
Wo havo sauor kraut and sweet pic
kles that will pleascthc family. Globe
Mnrket; Murphy's,
Get your cheese nt Murphy's. It's
nice and wholesome Swiss nnd Hnjbur- j
gor imported cheese at Murphy's. 1
r
Stage to Gibson Mine
Stago will leave each Monday, Wed
nesday and Friday mornings nt 0:20 a.
m., from Barclny & Higdon's corral.
i
Go to Byan's
Whon you want magazines, confection
cry, books,, stationery, ammunition or
graphophono records. Souvenir jmslals
at Ryan's.
Keegan's
Is olio of GIo"be's oldest and best
known cafes; everything fifsl-class in
lili line. Call and be convinced.
The Globo National h Jk hns recoived
handsome calendars for 1007 and will
be pleased to give ono to nnyono who
will fake tho trouble to call.
CHAIBSI OHAIBSt CHAIRS!
Just received from the factory a car
of 3,000 chairs of all kinds and latest
patterns; -djning- rfoom and kitchen
chairs, revolving'' offiw and counter
'hairs and stools; rockers4 In variety;
kitchen chairs, '(Kf'conts and upwurd.
A close- price for ca$h on- my genera)
line bf house furnish'ing g'oods. Jl P.
McNeil, opposite ' Miners ' Union hall,
Globe, Ariz.
-
We have sauer kraut and sweot pic
kles that will please all the family.
Globe Market; Murphy's.
Stock companies Incorporated. If you
have stocks or bonds for sale, let me
try to sell them for you. George M.
Kellogg, broker, 540 ElliCott square,
Buffalo.
Just received n carlund of the very
latest designs in wall paper designs of
1907. Buxton & Morritt,
Winona Mills agency for Globe and
district for sale. An easy way Jo make
a very good living Prien reasonable.
For particulars address A. E. Earll,
770, Phoenix, Ariz.
iii
For Sale
We "will sell our onfire Boosovelt
business, including stock, building, fix
tures and water woj-ks. Inquire either
nt Sultan Brothers "at Globe, Ariz., or
Sultan, Newman & Co., Boosevolt, Ariz.
SUMPAN, NEWMANS CO.
FOB BENT
FOB BENT Four-room house In good
residence section. Apply to R. B.
Jticll.
FOB BENT Two-roomed house suita
ble for batching. Inquire second
house south of old Hill street bridge.
Mrs. .1. L. Knipfol.
TO BENT Furnished room in private
family. Phone J 391. Mrs. J. Har
vey Harris, Sout hliill street.
FOB BENT A three- ioom "house close
in. Inquire of Mrs. Alfred Kinney,
opposite Kinney house.
FOB BENT Throe-room houso with
water. Inquire of George Schmidt,
North Globo on Black Warrior road.
FOB SALE
FOB HALE Large steel range and hot
wate tank. Mrs. ,. Harvey Harris,
Hill street opposite South schooihouso.
FOB SALE Comploto
outfit for three rooms.
Silver Belt.
housekeeping
S. F. Moore,
FOB SALE Blacksmith shop with
tools; location, Miami flats; if desir
ablo will rent or trade. Apply to I).
Brown, Miami flats.
FOR SALE-Two lots, Puscoo Hill.
Mrs. C. K. Fruin, second door west
Pascou bridge.
FOE SALE Oil BENT Four-room
houso in East- Globo addition, well
furnished, Call at Globe Livery Sla
blc.
Silver Bolt want ads brings somuIIx
Now for Bargains!
Our Inventory is Over. We have too many
Bargains to Mention them all:
"Underwear 25c, 40c, 50c, $!
Kimonas - - - "- - $1.00
Children's Hose 8 1-3, 10, 15c
Flannelettes and Outings -
- 25 per cent off
Woolen Dresr Goods
- - - - 25 per cent off
, Gold Medal Gingham
- - - per yard 7 1 -2c
Velveteen Binding 2c
Laces too cheap to mention
All kinds of Fancy Buttons -
- - 5c, 10c, 15c
This sale lasts for one week
Don't miss it!
SULTAN
OPPOSITE THE
W. R. NORTON Architect
Upstairs, Oates-Wightman Bldg.
Telephone 1031
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmma
Until January 31st Only
You Can
Globe-Wheatfields Mining Co.
Stock at 5c. per Share
We now have a six foot vein of Sulphide Ore.
" ""
The ore is improving with depth.
"A word to the wise is sufficient."
Globe-Wheatfields Mining Co.
JOSEPH J. SPARKS, Secretary
OFFICE IN JUDGEMcGUJXUM'S PRINTERY
x "f- -
1
THE
Metre-pole
PAQUAL$IGRO BLOCK:
Finest Family Resort in Town. The Best of Service.
Short Orders Day and Night Our Specialty.
Sunday Dinners from 5 to 8 P. M.
We send put meals.free of charge anywhere in Globe.
C. ARNOLD
FOB SALE We will sell our entire
Roosevelt business, including stock
building, fixtures and waterworks. In
qnire oither at Sultan Brothers at
Globo, Ariz., or Sultan, Newman 4
Co., Roosevelt, Ariz. Sultan, New
man & Qp.
FOB SALE My property fronting for
ry feet on Mesquite street, oppos
the Kinney house; a desirable bt)
ness location which should incre.'He
in value. Apply on the promise
William Zimmerman. '
LOST AND FOUND
FOUND A bunch of keys, back of the
postoflice. Silver Belt otlice.
LOST On road - between Bock and
Straco hill and Globe, large huu e
of bedding, coat -and vest in biiD'Oi.
with letters addressed S. W. Biggi
Tevisfon, Ariz. Leave at Shux-s
livery stable and get pay for U .
ble.
LOST Watermau fountain pen. Please
leave at this office.
LOST Purse containing sum of money
Please return to Dora Allen.
LOST Box containing steam whistle,
mine goag, safety hook and eha
ten pound sledge and three bla
smith tools. Reward for infor111.it u
concerning same. J. F. Hechtnuo
over postoflice.
The Silver Belt Want Ads.
have been proven to be the
quickest way to make your
wants known. Just try 'em.
BROTHERS
POST OFFICE
Secure
J
Jl
- .
Cafe"
& CO., Props.
.
"Htotfaj ""

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