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DAILY ARIZONA SILVER BELT
Friday, April 5, 19Q7
ARIZONA SILVER BELT
DAILY AND WEEKLY
Published each morning oxcept Monday.
Admitted to tho malls as second class
JOS. H. HAMUJk Proprietor
Member of the Associated Press
Dally, by mali,ono year $7.50
dally, by carrier, ono month... .75
Weekly, ono year . .... . 2.50
Weekly, six months -.. ... 1.25
Cash in advance
Subscribers please notify this ofllco
in case of non-delivery of tho daily,
Advertising rates made known on ap
plication. President Bonilla of Honduras has
introduced the word "skiddoo" in his
Mintry and illustrated its meaning.
i people who yelp about the
, of the common people would
if someone called them com
ber Secretary Taft does carries
.... but he took a foolish ehaucu
.vhen heMiad himself lowered in a buck
et to the bottom of a test pit ou tho
An Atlanta, Ga., preacher lost his
place for kissing the wife of his Sun
day school superintendent. His defense
was that he only attempted to kiss the
lady, so he is doubly in need of sym
pathy. The ordinance passed by the eity
council last evening restricting tho
number of saloons to forty-fivo was a
rather needless measure, as tho new ter
ritorial license law, which makes the
tax $300 a year, payable in advance,
will result in tho cutting down of sa
loons considerably, especially among the
Keferring to newspapers throughout
the territory, the Nogales Oasis says
that "too many of them have their
existence and are maintained through
spite." While this is a rather refresh
ing assertion to make, wo believe that
a newspaper that depended upon spite
to pay the printer and tho supply house
would be up against it in a short time.
-Spite, liko talk, is cheap, but it takes
money to buy help and bread.
STRENUOUS DAYS AHEAD
Mr. William Randolph Hearst of the
United States at largo was born to make
peoplo sit up and take notice. This he
fully realizes, and, in consequence, acts
upon it. Tho president of this land re
cently advised a body of Harvard stu
dents to be robust and strenuous, not
alone in physical makeup, but in vigor
nnd viriity of thought. "Do not be
mollycoddles," said Mr. Roosevelt.
Mr. Hearst has filed libel suits against
"the fflticagr.-Tribune for $2,500,000 dam
ages. The reason assigned iUi Mr.
Hearst's grievance against tho Tribune
is that the paper in question printed
extracts from Secretary Hoot's famous
speech, made upon tho very eve of the
lato New York state election. This
speech admittedly turned tho tide which
filially overwhelmed Mr. Hearst at the
polls. Moreover, it was frankly acknow
ledged to be an inspired utterance and
made ujMjn the authority of and with
the consent aud approval of Mr. Roose
velt. Thus, then, is the country presented
with the novel spectucle of a libel suit
for an enormous sum based upon state
ment, o.tlp, cjuuf magistrate of tho
land! We. do not believe that history
furnishes a parallel incident. Tt is prac
tically carrying to court the caso of
William Randolph Hearst vs. Theodore
Mr. Hoosevelt is believed to hato a
dull time as cordially as any man alive.
Ho is a natural born fighter, and the
present prospect ahead may bring con
siderable joy to his soul. Cannon to
the right of him, cannon to the loft of
him, cannon all around him volloy and
thunder! Tho Foraker defianco is the
big fight, but thoro are a good many
smaller ones that affect the general
situation. Mr. Hearst wields a tremen
dous power in this country, and if,
through tho courts and his newspapers,
he can make out a plausible caso against
Mr. Roosevelt, it will mean something.
Thoro is no doubt about that! Mr.
Hearst was defeated in Now York, but
tho rest of his ticket wont in with a
wboop. .If Mr. Hearst convinces tho
people that ho was martyred in their
cause, tho New York victory that was
enthusiastically put down as a "Kooso
velt victory" may provo to have beon
mnro of n .boomerang than anything
Jt has been said of Mr. Roosovolt
that ho is very, very fortunnto in tho
enemies Jio makes. If it bo fortunate
to mako an enqmy at all, perhaps this
is, in a measuro, true. At all events,
tho immediate future seems pregnant
with opportunity for tho strenuous
apostle of. modern and progressive Republicanism.
Jt is ndt uncommon to hear somo su
perior porson say that he rarely or
novor reads a newspaper. Such an ox
pression'is reported to liJivo boon made
by a prominent historian; a pdrusal of
whose interesting volumes reveals tho
fact that iu writing it he referred con
stantly to tho papers of that period
which his work covers, and quoted them
as reliable authority, for the facts ho
makes use of. It would seem to be
worth while, then, from his point of
view, to go back a century and study
the columns of the comparatively trivial
and uninteresting journals of that time
in order to learn its history, while those
of today, whoro aro found recorded
much more fully than then tho history
of tho time, are to bo thrown asido as
unworthy of attention aud demoralising
to those who read them. Such au atti
tude is largely made up of airs and af
fectation. Men give themselves up to
the study of' earlier periods with tho
conviction thnt they aro engaged iu a
most scholarly and meritorious occupa
tion, apparently unaware that history
is being lived ovory day, and that we
are now in the midst of one of its most
important nnd significant epochs, the
making of which can be seen from day
to day in the press.
Before tho telegraph, contemporary
history was recorded little by little.
Kvents taking place fifty miles away
were rarely heard of for twenty-four
hours, aud mouths passed beforo hap
penings across the sea became known.
Consequently, contemporary history was
learned by piecemeal. Now tho whole
world's doings for a day aro thrown on
canvas the next morning by a tlash
light picture. The main outlines enn be
taken in at a glance, and the dotails
mastered and comprehended iu half au
hour. In one country, tho othor side of
the world, a victory is won before our
very eyes. Wo seo the smoke of battle
beforo it has drifted from the field, aud
hear its echoing thunders beforo they
have died away. In another we may
trace every change and move bringing
on a political crisis, and watch tho shift
ing scones as it culminates. Elsewhere
wo may follow tho discussion of parlia
ment or conference, and catch overy
word that woighs for peace or war.
Marvelous discoveries, "new social de
velopments, shifting of religious boliofs,
commerciaLchanges, industrial and la
bor movements, philanthropic achieve
ment, educational and 'political revolu
tions, arc woven into the record of
eveiy passing day, things of which least
of all wo ought to bo ignorant. Look
ing on we see each thread taking its
placo in the fadeless picture, as the
loom of fato flashes back and forth
around the world. History, if we use
our eyes, is not a narrativo of ancient
deeds, a moldy talc of long-dead kings
and tottering ruins, but a stirring chron
icle of the life we aro living, vital,
real and vivid, which we feel and are
a part of. This is tho history we may
3tudy every day, and while thero is.
of course, much in the press that is
wholly local in interest, much that is
trivial and negligible, and in some pa
pers a good deal that is harmful, taken
altogether the newspapers of the time
are the greatest teachers, the most pow
erful means of enlightenment and tho
strongest molding influence that has
been known in any age of tho world
lie who boasts that he never reads one
is boasting his own ignorance of what
from every point of view he ought to
What is known as the newspaper
nabit is, of course, to bo deprecated
It may bo carried so far as to becom(!
mental dissipation, tending to destroy
the power of concentration, which is
essential to intellectuul growth. That
ihould not bo indulged in, but no man
if our day, however busy or how much-
soever he may pride himself on a cul
tine which feeds wholly on tho past,
an afford to ignoro tho marvuous dally
record of tho timo iu which wo live.
MY BLOCK THE
Yuma Examiner Raises Technical Poin,t
Says Convicts Sentenced, to Serve
Terms in Yuma Penitentiary Could
Not Be Moved.to Florence
If a man is sontonced to servo a term
in prison at Yuma, can tho legislature
of Arizona enact a law which will fotcc
him to servo that torm elsowhej-c! If
tho legislature has such power has it
availed itself of it in tho removal bill
just passed! An army of attorneys are
r.eady to answer these questipns nega
tively and upon tho answer of the su
promo court depends tho final issue, asks
tho Yuma Examiner.
It is by no means certain that tho
ponitentinry can bo romovod from Yuma
under tho law enacted by tho legisla
ture. Pivery convict on tho hill was
sontonced to servo his time in tho pon
itentiary at Yuma and not at Florence
If tho territory attempts to tako thorn
elsowhoro tho lawyors of any prisoner
may ask for his releaso from Flo'ronco
on a habeas corpus and unless tho leg
islature has cleverly and securely antic
ipated this point and provided for the
removal of tho prisoners in a mannor
that admits of no doubt tho lawyers ar
liablo to mako their point stick anil. thus
defer the romoval of tho institution in
definitely. That this point will become tho sub
joct of an interesting controversy at
au early date is certain and whether
tho territory can successfully contest
tho issue is ono on which lawyers do
not agree. An effort to removo tho
penitentiary of South Dakota in 1878
in order that the institution might have
farming facilities failed for this reason.
The men had been Bontenced to serve
at Sioux Palls and the supreme court
hold that thoy could not be made to
servo at any other place. A test case
of this sort probably will bo filed at
the instigation of tho territory at an
early date and if the supremo court
holds that tho law as passed by the
legislatuie is not adequate the reomvnl
will have to go over for another two
Under any circumstances, tho removal
cannot be accomplished with any great
dispatch as only $25,000 of tho $125,000
provided is available for the purpose
during 1007. Probably this will not be
touched before the cool days of early
wintor, as tho board of control has given
no intimation of any immediate action
iu the matter. Because the full amount
of money required for the removal is
not availablo at any one time the re
moval must bo effected in less than
Storage room phone G01.
After a trip to the Gibson district
Pat Rose formed bo fuvorable uu im
pression of tho property in that locality
that he joined forces with the Central
Copper company and from this time
on will act as treasurer of this organiza
tion. The Central owns threo claims lying
between the property of tho Union Cop
per company and tho Gibson Copper
company. The mine is equipped with a
s ton in hoist, au adequate pumping plant,
and is in every way excellently pro
pared to prosecute active development
work. Tho. Omaha vein, tho principal
voin of tho proporty, is widely known
as one of tho most prominent veins of
the district, being one of tho first pro
ducers rtf high grade ore on Pinto
Creek. Development work consists of a
shaft 1G0 feet deep and 100 feet of
drifting at a depth of 110 feet.
A crosscut on this lovol shows the
vein to be twenty-five feet wide, show
ing somo copper. The size of tho vein
and the open nature of the ground to
this depth has caused the greater jor-
tion of the mineral to leach out, leaving
only bunches of ore in places througli
tho vein. The west drift on this level,
however, will bo continued for a dis
tance of at least fifty feet. This should
open up a body of ore which shows very
prominently on the surface.
The shaft will bo continued to tho
200-foot level, where more extensive
prospecting will be done. This level
should be deep enough to encounter the
enriched zone which occurred on the
Gibson mine at this depth. Tho shaft
should reach this level about the first
of May, and from this time on tho vein
will be opened up very rapidly.
The company hopes to bo shipping
oro by the first of July.
Ore which runs high in copper could
uow be taken out nt tho surface, but
it is a policy of the companv to open
up tho mine iu a systematic manner, so
that operations may be conducted with
Owing to extra expense met with in
handling a flow of water, the company
finds it necessary to inereuse tho funds
tor this purposo by offering to tho pub
lie nn allotment of 20,000 shares of
stock. This stock is to be sold at U0
jents per share. Shares may be paut
for in four -monthly installments of 15
cents each or may bo paid for in cash
Subscriptions paid for in cash carry
with them tho rights to acquire an equal
number of shares in four months, at the
same price. This right is very liablo to
bo vory valuable, as a strike of a body
of high grade ore would make the stock
worth from two to three dollurs per
share. There are so few shares issued
that when shipments begin the stock
will bo u large dividend payor. At the
presont timo only 40,000 shares have
The company is capitalized for 100,
000 shares. Twenty thousand shares
wore oxchanged for the property and
20,000 sold at first for 50 couts per share
and later for 00 cents, tho proceeds
being used for operating expenses.
ORDINANCE NUMBER TWENTY
An Ordinanco Providing for Fire Es
capes and Fire Exits on Hotels, The
aters and Public Buildings, and Reg
ulating the Same.
Be it ordained by the Mayor and
Common Council of tho City of Globe:
Anj' ownor, agont, lessee, managor, or
other porson in charge of or having
control of any hotel, theater, place of
amusement or public building, who shall
fail to furnish such building with fire
exits nnd firo escapes as hereinafter
provided, aftor being notified by the
City Marshal to provide same shall be
guilty of a misdomeanor.
All such exits shall bo not less than
six feet high and five feet wide, with
tho doors thoreof opening outward.
All such exits and firo escapes shall
bo indicated by a conspicuous sign,
marked "Firo Escape" or "Exit",
and such oxits aud firo escapes shall bo
subject to inspection by the ofiicors of
tho City at all times and must bo of
efficient naturo and of such dosign nnd
of such number and nt such places as
may bo required and approved by tho
City Council and ordored by tho City
This Ordinanco shall be in effect from
and after the dato of its adoption.
Passed and adopted tho 28th day of
March, A. D. 1907.
Approved: " W. S. SULTAN,
Attest: J. Woinberger, Deputy Clerk.
HAS NEW OFFICIAL
Make Your Wants Know Here. You Will Get Satisfactory Results.
Advertisements under this head 10 cents per line tho first Insertion and 8 cents per line each
subsequent insertion. Hy the montli. $1.00 per line No od Inserted for less than i0 cents. AU
ads under this head must be paid for In advance. Discount to regular advertisers.
SALESMAN Furniture, household
goods, sundries, crockery, hnrdwaro,
notions, toys, sporting goods, sewing
machines, etc. Ten years experience;
wants position at Globe; at present
employed at Phoenix. AddrcsB Sales
man, gen. del., Phoenix, Ariz. 150
HOUSE WANTED Four room liouso
for C, Holdsworth, this oflice.
WANTED At Rico Station Indian
school, cook for employees' club; sal
ary $50; man preferred. See Miss
White at Dominion hotel Friday be
tween !) a. in. aud 1 p. m. 150
'WANTED Competent, waiters at the
WANTED TO RENT A four room
house unfurnished. Inquire at the
Silver Belt oflice. tf
BAKER WANTED Arizona Bakery
wants a bakCr for cakes and breud.
POSITION WANTED Man wants po
sition as first-class mining blacksmith.
Address Joe Smith, box 10(53, Globe,
Ariz. , 150
WANTED Position as clerk in mercan
tile house; cuu speak Spanish. Ad
dress H. H., Silver Belt.
COOK WANTED Lady preferred, at
Moody & Hall boarding house, near
Old Dominion smelter. 151
WAITRESS WANTED Miller board
ing house, near smelter; wages $40
per month. 151
A LITTLE BIT
itejiorts that tho actress was to marry
the millionaire hail been sedulously cir
culated. At the opportune moment she denied
"People have been misled," sho ex
plained, "by tho circumstnnco that I
jiavo referred to him as my angel. Now,
if he hud called me his angel, there
might be something to it." Philcdal
Charlie Queen, having purchased the
Union Pacific restaurant of Jim Lee,
wishes to notify the public that he will
not be responsible for any bills owing
by tho above mentioned Jim Lee, or
any contracted by him hereafter. Char
lie Queen. March 21, 1907. 150
Scribbler Mv new novel is entitled
"What I Tolfl" My Wife."
Ruyter Whv don't you call it
"What I Didn't Tell My Wife!"
Scribbler Publisher limited mc to
one volume. Brooklyn Eagle.
"Live and let live." Union Cash
Market, 0. Musgravc, proprietor.
Flattery catches silly people, but dis
agreeable candor never catches any
bodv. Stage to Gibson Mine
Stage will leave each Monday, Wed
nesday and Friday mornjngs at 9:30 a.
m., from Barclay & Higdou's corral.
"What do you think of this move of
too London dressmakers to revive the
hour-glass figure for women i"
"I think it is because they want the
sund. ' ' Baltimore American.
Choice beef, pasture fed and the fin
est to be had anywhere. Globe Meat
Choice lmms and bacon, uone finer
Globe Meat Market.-
"If you don't quit eating so much,
Johnny," exclaimed Mrs. Lapsling, mor
tified at the gluttonous propensities of
her youngster, ''the first thing you
know you'll be a regular filibuster."
The Central Market coupon tickots
arc valuable Save them. 173
:: Globe Real
We have moved into our permanent quart
ers and will be pleased to serve you.
Call and see us before buying any
.Real Estate. We may have just what you
are looking for.
We have unimproved property in any
section of the city and a good assortment
- of homes. Some furnished.
We can loan you money to build a
home and stop that rent.
I GLOBE REAL ESTATE OFFICE J
F. L. TOOMBS, Manager
WANTED Good mining prospect or a
partially developed property; prin
cipals only. D. Ii. McLeod, 220 Fail
ing Bldg., Portland, Oro.
FOR RENT Several neatly furnished
rooms at tho McKovitt house, north
of bridge, over Angius & Zenovich
grocery store. 151
FOR RENT Room in the Postofflce
building. Apply at Silver Belt oflice.
FOR RENT Nice front room, furn
ished. Inquire this office. tf
TO LET Throo furnished rooms with
bath; quiet and select location; two
blocktf from city hall; very reason
able terms. Address Musical Director,
Dominion hotel. 155
FOR RENT Furnished house of four
rooms and bath. Iuquiie E. ,L. Hig
FOR SALE Cheap household furniture,
Call East Globe addition, B. F. Pep
LOST AND FOUND
LOST A gold wishbone pin set with
six pearls. Suitablo reward if re
turned to this oflice.
FOUND A gold rimmed pair of nose
glasses. Call at this oflice.
LOST Pair gray buckskin gloves bs
tween Sultan's grocery anil Ball
grounds. Return to this oflice.
Notico of Stockholders' Mooting
March 2S, 190(5.
The annual meeting of tho stockhold
ers of The Koystono Copper Company
will be held nt the office of L. L. Henry,
in the courthouse, at Globe, Atizmia, on
tho 11th day of April, 1007, nt 2 o'clock
p. in., for tho purpose of electing direct
ors and for the transaction of Mich
othor business as may come bet'oic said
meeting. L. E. WIG HTM AN,
"I could marry Miss Tartlcigh if I
had a mind, don't you know!"
"Then, dear boy, why don't you try
to get onef" Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Js one of Gobe's oldest and besi
knuwn cafes; everything first-class in'
hit line. Call and be convinced.
Go to the Central Market and receive
a ticket with your purchase. 173
We receive Kansas poultry twice a
week. Globe Meat Market.
.Try our (sausage, the very finest in
quality. Globe Meat Market.
! Mamma I told you to say "No,"
Sophie, when they offered you ices tie
Sophie So I did, mama, but they of
fered mo tliem the third time, and you
said nothing about that. Voice.
Fine fresh Kansas jwrk. Globe Meat
Brick I Brick!
Parties wanting brick can have theii
wants promptly supplied by leaving
their orders nt the offico of
GIBSON & HENDERSON.
Mines and Stock Exchange, Globe, Ariz
"I notico your daughter dances with
such graceful, free movements."
"They ain't free; she takes regular
paid lessons?" Baltimore American.
If you are lost follow anybody; you
will bring"tip at The Dime. .
"Papa, what's good for a headache in
"The use of a little common sense tho
night before, Willie." Denver Post.
Estate Office f
Next Door to Silver Belt X
A large carload of Stoves and Ranges;
the World's best
Monarch Malleable Range
Moore's Merit Steel Range
Stewart's Steel Range
Excelsior Steel Range
Cast wood and coal Cook Stoves. Gasoline
Stoves and Ovens
A large car of Alaska Refrigerators and
Ice Chests, white enameled and plain, all
sizes and prices.
A large assortment of Art Squares and Rugs
Cheap and High Prices
Opposite Miner's Union Hall
DO YOU WANT TO SAVE MONEY
If so, trade at
MILL WILLIAMS' STORE
Brown & Scanlan
Successors to I. 0. LOWTHIAN
Fuel, Feed and Groceries
P. O. Box 696
Luke Angiu Steve Krlstovich
TRY THE NEW FIRM
ANGIUS --ZENOVICH CQ.
Dealers in Groceries and Provisions
Wfnes, Liquors, Cigars, Tobaccos, Etc.
Everything Reliable and Endorsed by Pure Food Law
E. O. Box 59 1 -Phone 1571 McKevitt Bldg., Globe, Arizona
The Finest Resort in Globe
Popular with all classes winter and summer. Re
freshments of all kinds. Choice Cigars, Wines
Schlitz and Anheuser-Busch Beer always on Draught
Finest rooms in the city.
Everything new, ratss
reasonable and special
inducements offered to
by the month
Anderson & Blake
Fresh Cream and Bu ter
milk in any quantity and
always on hand
DAIRY, EAST GLOBE
Boots and Shoes
Telephone 751 Store Opp. Depot
Nick Zenovich q
ANYTHING YOU WANT!
Of the quality you want, in the
quantity you require, is our of
fer in Meats and Poultry.
Another offer we propose is
careful handling, cutting and
Still another, lowest selling
price the market will warrant.
With such a combination,
proved by years of square
dealing, ought we not to nave
Pioneer Meat Co.
QUICK SERVICE, MEALS
AND SHORT ORDERS A
SPECIALTY. IN REAR
OF STAG SALOON : :
SHORTY and JIM
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