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COCHISE BEVIEW : WEDNESDAY EVENING. OGTOBEE 10, 1900
Straw rides, Horseback Rides, Boating.
Fishing, and Hunting and doing
nothing In the country makes you
hungry and thirsty
I But (I. Collmanu of the Urewcry Cafe w III scr e
you. Come and see his new received
Delicacies from nearly every part of the globo. Gotha Cer
velat, Gotha Truflle Liver, Strassburgcr Goose Liver Truffle,
Italian Salami, French Lyonese, Wiemar .Mettwurst, Frank
furter and Wiener, Sauerkraut and Horseradish, Pomerania
Boneless Goosebreasts, Westphalia Ham, Pips Feet, Lubecker
Sausage (to be fried), Pates dc Foie Gras, Tongue, Felton
Ruben and Mixed Vegetables in Cans, Boston Baked Beans.
Helnze's Pork and Beans in Tomatoes, Bismark Delicacies
and Pickled Holland Herrings, Cavier Neunaugen (fish), Dill
and sour Pickles, Swiss, Ltmburger.Rocquefort.Liedcrkrauz,
Koppen and Swiss Krauter Cheese. French Sardines and the
finest Russian Sardellcs, Eels in jelly, also Smoked Eels and
Salmon; Gooseliver Purry, Westphalia Pumpernickel in Tin
Cans, Fresh Oysters, Anheuser Busch Beer and fine Table
Wines on hand. 4
You arc respectfully invited to call at the BiWery Cafe
and see for vourself.
M. COLUMANN, PROPRII3TOI?
L. W.Jarveiu left today for Tucson.
O. F. Denerton is registered at the
Born on the 8th of October, to Mr.
and Mrs. Lee Benton, of Naco, a boy.
Harris, tho tailor, only charges $2
to clean a suit of clothes, Tombstone
Mr. Buckingham, the well known
commercial traveler who has been
here for some days, left today.
S. E. Hazzard, who so ably addressed
the democratic meeting last evening,
left for Tucson this morniong.
Hon. Eugene S. Ives, who assisted In
opening the democratic campaign last
evening, departed for Yuma this morn
inf. .George Wilcox was among the crowd
who went down to the Benson Conven
Republican rally is postponed to Fri
day evening next owing to the deten
tion of Governor Murphy on important
gMr. Ragedale returned from San Mi
guel yesterday, where ho and Mr. Bell
have been plaoinj in position a mill of
modern construction at their mines.
Henry Collman, of tho vell known
and favorite Brewery restaurant, ad
vertises on this page and informs the
public of the advantages and delicacies
to be procured at bie table.
Owing to unavoidable circumstances
Governor Murphy wa unable to come
to Bisbee today, and the republican
rally advertised for tonight is post
poned to next Friday evening.
The Naco Restaurant is now owned
and managed by Mrs. William Evans.
Great improvements sro being effected
and the restaurant is up to date in every
respect, and will claim the patronage
of the Naco people and traveling pub
lie. Mrs. Sam Booth und daughter Mrs.
C. W. Moon, returned yesterday from
Los Angeles, and other California re
sorts, where they have been spending
the last two months. C. W. Moon met
them at Benson. '
The Presbyterian Ladies Aid Society
will give a "Harvest Tea" at the Li
brary hall on Saturday next, the 13th.
To participate in this event will be one
of the most delightful occasions of your
lives, and the fact that all are invited,
and that the object is a most worthy
one, will ensure a visit from scores of
The democratic delegates loft for
Benson today. A large majority of
HAl.crati.il frnm ptuhno will h nt.
convention, as U shown by the fol-
lowing Hit of those who stepped on
board the train this morning: Charles
Winston, B. F. Graham, Dan Hanley,
James Letson, Sid Harris, T. F. Chaud
ler, Harry Barkdollu Charles Taylor,
Harry Rafferty, H. 0. Conlon, J. Tay
lor, James Munch, T. P. Kelly.
Princess Sorooi Jugar Begum, giaiid
daughter of the late king of Oude.no
doubt thinks' if u lad of regal rank
may so far permit herself that the
"law is an hass," says a London pa
per The princess was married
some llttls time ago to Prince Fardhun
ju-h and in the marriage agreement,
among other clauses, vra one stipulat
ing that the lady might go on a visit to
,her father when 3he pleased, and an
other binding the pmce not to inarrj
a second wife without the consent of
the princess. Recently her highness
visited her people and during her ab
sence the prince copceived the idea of
marrying another, inereiuter the
prlnctsiwoulfluot return tohimand he
ha juiiicceded in an action in the
C.ileut:Vhijffi 'court for the restitution
of conjugal rights It was pleaded that
he had not asked for consent to take a
second wife, but the prince was appar
ently anxious to obtain this, only the
rrmcess was not to be found As the
Inc'y- wa3 away of her own impulse, the
prince was unable to put the question
( to her. and the iecond lady could not
' reasonably be kept waiting, so he mar
Old Style Matched
The term "table china." by a cer
tain license of phrase, hae come to
include all pottery used on the table,
whether it be a fine porcelain or an
opaque earthenware. The old-fash-'ioned
idea that all the tableware
should match has been given up long
ago bj people of good taste, says the
;Se York Tribune. It is the excep
tion rather than the rule for house
keepers to purchase an entire set of
table china in one pattern. A great
many of the pieces formerly included
in a full dinner service are no longer
used on the table. It therefore hap
pens that the purchaser of a full set
can buy it at considerable reduction
on its former price: but at the same
time she must take many pieifes
some quite expensive ones, like the
soip tureen which she will never
be likely to use outside the limits of
the kitchen or the pantry. The high
compotiers, which were generally a
part of the old china set, are seldom
used to-day. Fashion has decreed
that lower and more tasteful '"shes,
which do not obstruct the view ..oross
the table, shall be used in their place.
iet, the manufacturers of china "have
gone on making sets of something
over 200 pieces, including an expen
sive soup tureen, compotiers and
other practically valueless pieces It
is wiser, therefore, to buy a set of
such pieces as one needs for the table
service of the roast and some other
dinnc1 courcci, with coffee and taa
cups and saucers, there being in addi
tion special china ssts for the soup,
the ceyscrt and the -alad courses, or
any other cours'es that one may pre
fer to serve in a special china
A great deal of taste may be shown
in the choice of the proper china for
the various dinner courses Good
taste decrees that the decoration of
the plate designed to receive a clear
consomme must be simple. Tht de
sign must be confined to the border
and a simple patorn in the center of
the plate in order to show to per
fection the sparkling clearness of the
soup. A cream soup or an opaque
soup of any Kn'l max be served in old I
Canton, or any rich or simple soup '
piatos in ones possession, as ti i
course is alwajs put on the table in
the individual plate, the soup tureen
is a piece of kitchen china, and should
be of strong earthenware, like other
kitchen pieces The platters fo"r the
roast and other Menkes of meat
match the ten-inch dinner plates,
which are preferred in a simple, deli
cate design. A more ornate china is
allowable for the game plates, plat
ter and sauce boat than for the reg
ular meat course. The game platter
is rather small, while the lurgcsl plat
ter used on the table is that used for
the chief meat course. The game
plate varies from one the size of a
breakfast plate to one th size of a
tea plate. The salad course allows
the display of picturesque china. It
consists of a flat salad bowl of ample
,. . c .
aimensions. ana small individual
gatM "'T"? TtCh fT j
I'M nrntTtnot oilnrl cute nt HueitwmH
in Italian majolica after a lettuco
leaf. Less expensive sets are shown
in the same delicate medley of greens
that blend so well with the colors of
dinner salads. Glittering crystal,
suggesting the clearness and coldness
of ice, is often used for salad sets,
but is too -costly for ordinary use uud
too easily broken. The dessert serv
ice may be crystal or china The
most beautiful and elaboVately de
signed china may be displayed in the
dessert set and in the "harlequin"
set of after dinner coffee cups, each
and color. Charles Lamb confesses to
"a feminine partiality
e partialitv for old china
He says: "when I go to see any
great house I inquire for the china
closet, and next for the pinture gal
lery " China of tasteful color and
pattern may be found to-day at a
price mai wouio nave ainnzpd out
grandmothers If we choose glaring
colois and coarse patterns, "all
match," we have only ourselves
blame for It.
Coet of Letters in Chi tin.
China hao otlll the old-fashioned
system of private letter carrying.
Letter shops arc to be found in ovory
town. If he has a letter to send the
Chinaman goes to a letter shop and
bargains with the keeper thereof. He
pays tvo-thirds of the cost, leaving
the receiver to pay the rest oh delivery.
Recent Inventions for the Healing
of the Human Race.
Treatment b- Llffht Which Una Ba-
oomr Popular Anionic Memltera of
Koyalty Antlafactory neaulta
af Solent lflo Heaarh.
The past, l months hare been a
great time in the world of healing.
Three things have boon pushed to the
front which are helping- to revolution
The most important of these i the
light treatment, which has been ar
dently championed by the princess of
Wales and the dowager empress of
Russia. The princess of Wales was
so anxious to see the light treatment
begun here that she herseif brought
one of the first seta of apparatus ob
tainable and presented it to the Lon
The idea of the- lijrht treatment it
that sunlight kills the microbe. In
some of the cure establishment of
southern Germany sun baths are regu
larly used, the patient letting the sun
pour down on his uncovered body dur
ing the hottest-part of the day.
In bijj cities this cannot be done,
but Prof. Ffnucn, of Copenhagen, olab
orated an apparatus by which the
fays of the electric light can serve
as a substitute for the sun. The bac
teria are destroyed by the violet and
blue ray only, and, with these rays
alone, it is possible to stand a degree
of heat which otherwise would be in
supportable. If the violet rays of a
strong light are properly applied bac
In London this treatment has dur
ing the past few months been largely
used for the cure of lupus and skin
But even the most conservative doc
tors are beginning to see that the
light cure may go very much further.
They are now planning ways of apply
ing the violet rays, in connection with
the Roentgen ray apparatus, to the
lungs of consumptives
If this proves right, a means will be
found for combating a dozen of the
most fatal of modern diseases. Even
cancer may at last meet a real cure
Europe is on the eve of a new boom
in food. Once beef tea was all the
rage, then port wine was the fad.
then came milk. But the fancy food
stuff of to-morrow is albumen. Vari
ous makes are on the market, most
of them coming from Germany and
bearing fancy names ending in "on."
There are plasmon and tropon and
6omatose, and others They are all
brownish or whitish powders, and you
have only to take a spoonful a day (so
the venders say) to bemo a new
However this may be, the albumen
foods are certainly gcing to boom.
In a few monthB it will be quite the
thing for one's hosteea to ask: "Do
you take a little troplatoae in your
tea?" just as h w asks "any
The explorer may forget his sand
wiches, but he will bs careful to see
that his bottle of albumen Is safely
stored avuay in his inner poekt.
BARGE OFFICE R0MNNCI.
Ual Sara's Immigration Law Il-
ellltate the "Work of frfraM
There seem to be manifold opportu
nities among the immigrants coming
to America on shipboard for falling
,n love- particularly on the slower
te!)mer3. when people are thrown to-
gciuci luinjicnuu ui nuui i. iu 13 u s,
writes John Gilmer Spesd, in Ainslee's.
In this case, a worthy joung Eussian
was cheated out of a very pretty bride
by a likely Italian fellow-traveler of
tjie maiden. Strangely enough, she
knew not one word of Italian nor he
a word of Eussian? yet the bride's
countryman was jLlted and the panto
mime lovers were married, and set
forth gravely and confidently to learn
each other and the great new world
they had entered at one and the same
I time. Another case was equally lu
' dicrous. A Swedish maiden of some
what fickle mind fell in love with a
fellow voyager, without apprising him
of the fact that she was betrothed to
another mn whom she was to meet
at the barge office and marry. It was
'her intention to hurry ashore with her
.now lovor nnn outwit th fnrm Ki-
f." " " " ' " :,. ."'. . "J "
prior cremony; but the red tpe of
the office prevented that, and the first
lover came to welcome hisbrid. She
then as promptly fell in lore with o.
II; but when No. 2 pltaded and threat
ened, she could not decide which one
he loved the better, so he was de
tained while the two men haunted th
barge office glaring at each other.
When the detention had elaped, the
bride, still not knowing her mind, was
bent unceremoniously back on the same
( steamer that brought her over, both
jilted lover abandoning tho field in
despair. But on arriving on her native
jeoil once more, the maiden dared not
lace her people; so back she came, hav-
ng just money .nough to pay her pass-
!el ?Q "V. .v " h airiS
that she loved him the better. He re
plied that he was rry inuah obliged;
'but as he had alreadj married a hand
somer girl in the interval, he vas com
pelled to decline to coma for her. The
maiden then sent word to Xo 2 to like
effect, but h deelared that he had
had enough of the fiokle feminine, und
thus in ifefeat the maiden was trans
ported back again to face the lars and
. jeers of her native hamlet.
A Blnthcmntloal Uuer'ton.
Johnny Say, pa?
Mr. Grinkham Well, what is it?
"Why, I just was thlnkin' that if the
man that invented the multiplication
t&ble didn't know it already he must
have had a tough old job on his hands;
and if he did know it already, what
was the use of him inventin' it?"
A Plonsure to
....., t, .., . ..
(YiaUttiNlbii), ItiUr-i AND UKASS ("UUHUbKS, hUKUb AND
BOILER WORKS ALL CLASSES OF MINING MACHINERY
Write for Kstlltmto
EL PASO FOUNDRY AND MACHINE COMPANY
S El Paso, Ti-.as
Houses and Lots Bought
Houses for Ren , Money Loaned XXX
OFFICE: ANGIUS BUILDING. ROOM 3. BISBEE, A. T.
rflE chill in U10 air
two and thoughts of Blankets, Comforts, warm
Underwear and Heavy Wraps result. Yes, we've
such things ready for you. but this time we want to tell
of equally needful things and much more fascinat
ing because of their prettiness and stylishness.
The Shirt Waist has taken
k fresh grip on permanent
Now it's ilannel not the
tlnnnol waist of previous sea
sons you may have iu mind.
There's more than warmth of
wool to those new waists.
Here'9 just a hint of their
stylo and elegance:
Colors: red, old rose, lavon
dnr, black, light bluo, new
blue, gray and cream.
Appliqued in contrasting
colors, silk embroidered dots
and small squares, trimmed
with gilt braid.
, French backs and a choice
of many kinds of cuffs and
' Doosn't this suggest differ
ent waists than you've seen
The Reign of
the Polka Dot
It's irrepressible this sea
son. Hosiory, llannels and
hero is how it touches rib
Silk ribbons 3 inches wide,
e11 the good shade, black or
white polka dots
25c a yard
Black velvet ribbon, satin
back, silk embroidered white
dots. Three widths,
4$ to 75c a yard
T7 w v .a mk. V v
i$i i"J"t 11 Si Stt ,'J ."". ," i-. -. iVr ,t
9 f r wiv F4 m rc 'f rf iJ i ii
Bank of Bisbee
Ben Williams J. S. Douglab
J. B. Anoics W. H. Bhophy
JT. J. Cunningham
Foreign Kxclisuxo and Tolexrnphlo Transfers to all Purta of the World. Ac
counts of Individuals, Firms and Corporations solicited. Matters entrusted to
our ci -o will receive prompt uttentio i. Mexican money bought and sold. Aircncy
for Now Zealand Fire Iiistiranco Company
JCT-ar'J-CJK 0VJKJK JKJKKi'B9 '
N opportunity seldom had,
gotten. Wo are offering eome special bargain In this
line at less than material price, the cost of making and
trimming not considered. Ladles' Black Silk Taffeta
Waists, hundsomely trimmed and tucked, at S4.50; Fancy col
ored at 85.50. Others sold in proportion. You will have to see
them in order to appreciate this matchless offering.
In Homespuns, Venitinn and Zobeetoef Cloths, the prettiest
over shown hero, have juBt arrived. Ooffw and boo them.
AND AiAGKINE CO.
REAL E8TATE' M,NE BR0KER
and Sold on Commission.
r Queen Store
and drv L'oodh. CuinhhiH ih
We can hardly say more
than that they aro in. From
the way they aro soiling, per
haps we should say they
Scarcely any two hats alike.
A chic turn of tho brim on
this a bit of color on that in
tho shape of a pou pon of
polka dot silk hero'b one
trimmed with felt and so it
goes, ouch ono diiferent.
Conio prepared to see more
. pretty petticoats than this
fitoro has ever 6hown before.
We'll not disappoint you.
Mercerized effects that look
like silk, and silk, real silk.
Prim, sedate black to gay
greens and corises. All tho
intermediate colors such as
lavendar, reds, maroons, pur
ples. Made with corded flounces,
accordion plaits edged with
Warm short shirts, made of
worsted, black with colored
Btripes around bottom,
Only a few more days le
mainlng of the coupon con
test. October 15 tho coupoua
will be counted and tho lucky
girl will get tho miniature
BUCK'S JUNIOR RANCE
COUPON CLIPPING CONTEST
JMJMJ - 1 m. v a TnrWr r-trT--
,". ,J". f , ". .V, it. '. ,f. ,t 1. Si', iV.-'i
tc ff-f i - vi1 r n v vra m wvm r
W. H. Brophy, President
J. S. Douglas, Vico-Prosidont
M. J. Cunningham, Caehlor
an advantage very rarely to be
a ' X i-"u . r
(JKOKUIiJ DUNN W
I'KOI'RI KTOR.... ?
i ISisbee's Favorite
MAIN STREF.T f
Imported Liquors and Cigars
S J K llltOWN CO.. PROPS.
FULL ASSORTMENT OF.... 5;
S Wines, Liquors 3-;
MAIN ST.. OPI'OSITB CAN-CAN. i
A PLEASANT ttESORT
BEER ALWAYS ON TAP
Can Cu Building Main Street
DAWSON & LEONARD.
5 MAIN ST. PROPRIETORS
Harris & Greener
Dealers in Wines, Liquors and
Maill Street Opposite Public Libiary
Ono inllelxtlou town in t lie Cool '
CultoriminiU (alt once und j on
will uhwos I'uniu ucaiu.
MAIN STREET. . , v
BISBEE, - - - ARIZONA
nc 1 ij 1 n
LETSON & WIIAIEY, Proprietors.
wines, " ;
BEER and CIGARS 4: 7-:
Main Street, Otsbee, Arizona.
Oo Drmiclit Constantly on HiwmI.'i!
t'luo Imported and noiiiM.ilp
Wines, Liquors and CiRnra
Your patronueo Ketiiilly Solili
lirowflry Aveuiio Hlfclieo Arlzonn.
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
B. M. Vocuvich, Brewerv Avenue
St Louis Beer Hall
L. C. Shattuck. Prop.
Finest Brands of
AND CIGARS . . .
A cent for Anheusor-Busch
Wholesale) end Retail.
i- vmri r . W.3t