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COOHISE REVIEW . FRIDAY EVENING. OCTOBEE 20. 1900
Jones & Murphy ":r Painters
PAPER HANGERS. ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
GIVEN ON ALL WORK z$
Shop Next Door to Cochise Review
mmm & my
Straw rides, Horseback Rides, Boating,
Fishing, and Hunting and doing
nothing in the country makes you
HUNGRY AND THIRSTY
But H. Coltmann of the Brewery Cafe will serve
you. Come and see his new received
Delicacies from nearly every part of the globe. Gotha Cer
velat, Gotha Truffle Liver, Strassburger Goose Liver Truffle,
Italian Salami, French Lyonese, Wicmar Mettwurst, Frank
furter and Wiener, Sauerkraut and Horseradish, Pomsrania
Boneless Goosebreasts, Westphalia Ham, Pigs Feet, Lubecker
Sausage (to be fried), Pates de Foie Gras, Tongue, Fclton
Ruben and Mixed Vegetables in Cans, Boston Baked Beans,
Helnzc's Pork and Beaus in Tomatoes, Bi&mark Delicacies
and Pickled Holland Herrings, Oavier Ncunaugen (fish), Dill
and sour Pickles, Swiss, Limburgcr,Kocquefort,Licderkrauz,
Koppen and Swiss Krauter Cheese. French Sardines and the
finest Russian Sardelles, Eels in jelly, also Smoked Eels and
Salmon; Gooseliver Purry, Westphalia Pumpernickel in Tin
Cans, Fresh Oysters, Anheuscr Busch Beer and fine Table
Wines on hand.
You are respectfully invited to call at the- Brewery Cafe
and see for yourself.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
Pianos & Organs.
Write for Catalogue.
Pianos on Monthly Payments.
Office--i2l 1-3 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Calif ronin.
I. W. Wallace : :
AGENT AND BROKER.
Bldbec - Arizona
Revresen ting. Minino Prop
erties. Real Eetate Bought and Sold.
Mouoy leaned and Invented.
firs. H. E. Bruton
Cleaning1 and Dyeing
By Dry Process
Ilressinaklng a spoalulty
Near Rnub's Bicycle Shop,
OEO. C. CLARK, . M.
C. W. MITCIIBLl
Examinations and reports made on
mininir propertiee. Designs furnished
(or a 1 kinds of mining and milling
Assays made in Dupli
cate, 60 cents a metal.
Quuiitr.tivo and quantitative analyses
made of any mineral mibatancos.
Surveys of Patents in
Ariz.na and Mexico.
' BISBEE and NACQSARI
ni TAFT, Prop.
Leaves Bisbec on Monday, Wednes-'
day and Friday. i
Arrives Bisbec Tuesday, Thursday ,
and Saturday. i
Goos through from Bisbee to Naco-'
sari in a dav and a half. '
nffirr At Copper Ont:en Htorc
VMIICO Where intormittlou can be had. '
STAGE i Ml CO.
W. M. LIGGETT, Proprietor
Arrives at Bisbee at 11 a. m. Leaves
one hour after arrival of A. & S.
Leaves Naco at 9:30 a. m.
Trip each" way made in one and a quar
V. G. MEDIG0VICH
Wholesale and Kotall Dealer In
GAME RECEIVED ($K
' Liquors. Rifles cigars and lotros.
Hole in the Wall JEVY0RE
C. M. ilenkel, Practical
Watchmaker and Jeweler
Main, Street, Bisbee.
l am prepared to supply any
quantity of flrat-class Brick on
snort notice on board cars . .
W. C. FERRIS
B.F. GRAHAMS CO.!
LIVERY nd $
SALE STABLE I
FIrfit.ninKC Drlvinrr nnil Knilfltn A
4 'Horses. Tho O. K. Ltvory Stable is 5
the largest and beat equipped in Ariz. 4
! FUNERAL DIRECTORS I
CORNER O. K. AND RAILROAD AV. ?
Good Service, Prompt Attention
PHESTON FLETCHER, PROP.
Leavo orders with S. K. Williams.
promptly procured, OR HO FEE. Send modal, tketch.V
I or photo for froo report on patentability. Book "How V
J to Obtiln U.S. end Foreign ratentindTrdo-Mrks,"V
IIB.S.S. faireit icnui ercr onerea to inventors. v
JPATEHT LAWYERS OF 38 YEARS' FBACTICE.l
5n.nnn patfnts PRnrunm t rough them.
)A11 builnei) confidential. Sound adico. iaUhfttlf
liirrloo. Moderate charms.
wm.r k sa-xTOTvr jb, rr c
to MTk KJA.1WAX IA aVY
Opp. U. S. Patent Office, WASHINGTON, D. C.
Leaves Bnbee Mondays, Wednes
days and Fridays al 7 a. m.
Arrives Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Bisbee Headquarters at Greene Con
solidated Copper Company's Office,
Rooms 11 and 12 Angius Hotel.
Cnnanea Headquarters, Greene Con.
Copper Company's Offices.
UNION MEAT MARKET
L. J. OVKRLOCK, Proprietor
PHOENIX RKKF.Tonl, Mutton, Pork.
I. unit) ,iid Sutisnco of all kinds
BREAD, PIES AND CAKES
Ou bund or to ordor. Woddlntf'CaUcs yj
BREWERY AVENUE, BISI3EE $
Directly on tho road to Naco.
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Your Patronage Solicited.
CHARLES HULL, PROPRIETOR
S. K. WILLIAMS
wpiumi K.mm. rvraw
Justice of the Peace
PItKOINCT NOi 2
Regular Republican Nominee
Hair Dressing and
Hair and Scalp Treating a Specialty, Facial
Treatment and Manicuring. A Full Lino of
Toilet Accessories. Hair Switches, nnd Wigs,
Pompadours, etc. Hair renewed permanent
ly by Electricity. All Work Guaranteed.
AT THE FLOOD CATE MRS. Ki RITUii
J. B. ANGIUS & CO.
Main Street - - Bisbec, Arizona
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
OTTO W, GEISENHOFER Prop.
u In A I i I'n
Plant situated in
Upper Mule Gulch.
City Office. Wallace Building.
The J. H. Jack
Lumber Co . . 1
THE STUDEBAKER WAGONS,
BUGGIES, CARTS, ETC.
Bisbee - - - Arizona
E. G. ORD CO.
Skylights, Architectural Sheet Metal
Work in all its branches. Second-hand
Goods bought and sold.
NEXT TO BREWERY
HAMPAGNE, THE TAILOR.
Garments made by us have the
Style, Fit and
That Well-dressed Gentlemen
To William Evans, your noire or assigns:
You aro hereby notified that ono liumlrcd
dollars was oxlwnded in labor and improve
ments upon tho Night Hawk Lodo In order
to hold tho snld premisos undor tho provi
sions of Section 2324, Revised Statutes of tho
United States, being tho amount retiitlrod to
hold tho same for tho year ending Decembt r
31, 1899, and if within ninety days after this
publication you fail or refuse to contribute
your proportion of such oxpondituro us i.
co-owner your interest in said claim will
become the property of tho subscriber un
dor suld Section 2324.
IIaIihy H. McJUnn.
First publication Sept. 12 1900.
Notice to Creditors.
Kstate of Edward L. Hoifman deceased.
Notico is hereby given by tho undorkigncd,
administratrix of tho estate of Edwurd I..
Hoifman, deceased, to tho creditors of, and
all persons having claims ugatnst tho sulci
deceased, to exhibit tliein with tho nececsary
within four mouths after tho first publica
tion of this notico to tho suld administratrix
at tho office, of S. K. Williams. In lilsbce. the
samo being tl o place- for the transaction of
business of said estatn in suld county of Co
ohlse. REBECCA N. HUftHES,
Administratrix of Estate of Ed. h. Hotrman,
Dated at Itisbeo, Arizona, this 24th diiy of
First publication Ootobor 8, 1900.
Notice to Creditors.
Kstato of Putrlok Cunnlnprhuin, deceased
Notice is hereby sivnii by theund,rtlKnod,
administratrix of tho ('state of l'atiloli
Cii'inliiifhtim, docona d, to the creditors of
nnd nil portions bavin? claims au'iiltist thn
Haul deceased, to exliiht them, with thnin'o
rssary vouchers, within ten months af tor the
first (itiblloutlon of thin notice to the kiiIiI
administratrix nt Hltbee, the sumo hohijr
the place for th trans otlnn of tiiisluosvof
said estate, in suld county of Conhlse,
4U' IA CUNNINGHAM,
Adm nlstratrlx of thn Estate of Patrlcti
I unnlniiham deooaed.
Dated at Ulsboo, A T this first duy of
First publlofttlon June 2. 190ft '
OUR EIGHTS UN CHINA
Translation and Study of the United
An International Understanding
llroiiKht About Throtiiclt Trant-
iie-tlons lletween Our Oot-
ernment anil Denmark.
Tho relation of the United States
.to the responsible government of
China is, in some respects, different
from that of any other nation. At
the present horrible crista all is eon
fusion and chaos. In the future a
la.-tin- settlement is to be made. It
will 1 full of difficulties, but America
Iiiil .i place ot vantage. The follow
i'i; j ravrs-.phs explain, in part, why
llus ik ki -why the high officials of
China understand us better than they
do au nation of Ihirope. When the
first Chinese legation to the Tinted
States settled in Washington it was
accompanied by a very intelligent and
cultivated attache, by name Tsai Sih
Yung. He came of an ancient Chi
nese family, one of wliose members
had been prime minister of the. em
pire a very unusual post for a pure
Chinese to hold under a Maneliu Tar
tar dynasty, lie was a graduate of
Dr. Martin's collego at Peking and
had also taken his bachelor's degree
in the Chinese examinations. During
his residence in Washington he formed
a'clote friendship with Dr. Edward
S Ilolden, then one of the astrono
mers of the United States naval ob
servatory. In one of their conversa
tions Tsai was asked the object of
the coming of his legation. "Why,
it is to make a treaty with your
country." "And hpw is a treaty
made?" "It is a written agreement
between your president and our em
peror." "Nothing more?" ".No, noth
ing more than this." It transpired
that Tsai, and his minister as well,
was totnlly ignorant of the treaty
making functions of the senate; and
they were thrown into consternation
when they heard the story of the re
jection of the treaty with Denmark
by the senate after President Grant
had arranged for the cession of the
Danish West Indies, and after the
confiding Danes of St. Thomas and
Santa Cruz had formally voted to ac
cept American citizenship.
Out of this convei nation, says the
New York Sun, grew a project to
translate the constitution of the
United States into the Chinese lan
guage. For many months the China
man and the American met daily.
Each provision of the constitution
was carefully explained and discussed
and then written down, with n com
mentary; on am subsequent day the
Chinese translation was rendered
back into English and again discussed
until all was clear. Doubtful points
were referred to Frederick W. Whit
ridge, Esq'., of tho New York bar,
in writing, or, occasionally to .Mr. Jus
tice Bradley, of the supreme court.
Finally the document was completely
and satisfactorily translated with a
marginal commentary and 'sent as on
official dispatch to the tsung-li-yamen
in Peking. A copy of- it was deposited
by President Holden in the library
of the University of California, where
it now is. On Tsai's part it had been
u. labor of love and on his return to
China it won for him official ad
vancement in rank and place. His
American coadjutor was glad to give
u portion of his time every day for
nearly ax year to this public service
which has resulted in making the
high officials in Peking understand
the United States of America as they
understand no other country. They
are themselves a literary people and
are used to relying on the written
word. They know the organization
of Great Britain or of Germany in a
very different way from that of our
own country, and we are, according
ly, trusted as no other country is.
Our opportunities at the present
crisis are unique. Every European
government is distrusted by all the
high officials at Peking by those
friendly to foreign inventions, us well
as by those who hatt and despise the
foreigner and all his workfc. When
the time comes to adjust a final and
lasting settlement for the future it is
in the power of America to take a
high stand. The constitution of our.
government is understood. It is
known that we desire no territorial
acquisitions. We desire und we mean
to have the freest opportunities for
trade, and above all things the fullest
protection for our citizens in foreign
parts. It may be necessary for our
troops to join with those of Europe
and Japan in a punitive expedition.
It may even be necessary to raze the
walls of Peking to the ground, to
plow the site and sow it with salt, as
the Tartar Chief Jenhiz Khan was
used to do with the rebellious cities
of Bokhara and Turkistan. All this
will be understood as a deserved pun
ishment for acts which even the Chi
nese cannot defend. But in the final
adjustment of relations America may
hold a -unique place; and this posi
tion of moral vantage should be safe
guarded in all our acts.
COURTESY IS THE RULE.
Satires ot China Think That ti-
qaette la the. Souroo of All
Courtesy and good feelings prevail
more in China among the common peo
ple than In any other nation in the
world. The people are nati rally re
served, earnest and good-n.r.urrd.
DrunkardB are not .seen, on the erowd
cJ streets. The children are, docile,
thoughtful, painstaking and per?ever-imj.--
Connnolily tiptakug, the nation is
enslaved-'fo -routine and- tradition,
Paajive-reirirtance 1? more rcllid upt n
1" overcpiue'i'jtllculth'-j than petscna!
t.aergy and daring. No other nation
hai fewer warlike ongs or more en-
thusiattic encomiums, of peace. The
family group is solidified in China as it
is nowhere else in the wcrld. Filial
piety is the foundation of Chinese so
ciety. The "the inmiutuble raws" are
the relations of father and children,
of king and sub jets-, of man nnc1 wife,
of age and youth, of friend and friend.
The woman of the nation occupies a po
sition of absolute inferiority to man.
After venerating herjiarents she must
venerate her husband.
"If I wed a bird," says the proverb.
"I must fly after him; if a dog. I must
follow him to the hunt; if a clod of
earth, I musit sit bj its side and watch
All of the symbolic acts' of the be
trothed remind her that submissVjn is
for the wife the virtue of virtues. There
is a proverb:
"The wife must be a mere shadow, a
One more word of China's inner life.
"All virtue have their source in eti
quette.'' DRINK ONLY VODKI.
Ths Sales of the Liquor In Rasala j
Arc Controlled by- the Gov- '
The Russian peasant classes drink
only vqdki, which ih distilled from rye
and is sold at the average price of
$1.40 a gallon, whether in quantities of
one or 10,000 gallons-, -says the Xew
York Press. The government requires
that the proof of odlcI and brandy
shall be 40 degrees andthat of spirits
of wine from 90 degrees to 95 degrees.
In provinces where the sale of liquor
is controlled by the government, tem
perance societies, supported in part
by the government. Lave been organ
ized, with Prince Oldenbursr. a distin
guished philanthropist of St. Peters- j
burg, as president. They have opened i
reading rooms, with libraries and res-'
taurants. near public gardens and i
squares, where large" numbers of work-1
ing people congregate, and they sell j
cheap and good food 'with such tern-
perance drinks as tea. milk and kvass.
made from cranberries and black bread.
One of these societies has constructed
two "floating restaurants," one of
which will feed COO people and the
other 350. These boats are towed to
.points on the Xoa where workinsroen
are employed or congregate. An open
theater has been established on Pe-;
trovsky island, where a good cjass of
plaj-s is given at a nominal.pricc. Some i
of the public parks are also supplied
with apparatus to encourage open-air I
CLAIM BURIED, TREASURE. '
Thr Raw Yorkers Dig for a For- j
tunc la Ohio Gronnd Effort
SoTTar Futile. . '
Several years past at times .on the
territory about ten miles northeast of
Upper Sandusky, O., on the Dunlap
farm especially, there has been an in
tense gold excitement and muchpros
pecting has been done. Xow comes
tthe story that three New Yorkers have
Deen digging at night under the direc
tion of Mr. Hall. Tradition saj-s gold
was buried on the farm years ago and
investigation now proves that this is
not unfounde'd. It is stated by one
who is on the inside that upwards of
$3,000 has already been taken and the
prospectors have much confidence in
being able to locate the $30,000 reported
It is related that many years ago,
when this was a wilderness infested,
with 'the red men, five men left Xew
York state-with $30,000, expecting to
invest that amount in land. One night,
when they were encamped near a sprin'g
onwhat is now the Dunlap farm, three
were massacred by the savages, the
others beiug captured. The captives
immediately wrote to their relatives
describing as near as possible where
their money was'located. Many efforts
have been made to find the spot, but
until now the elforts proved futile.
THE SHEEP STATES.
5cw Mexico and Montana Lead, But
Ohio la Doing1 Very
To-day the seat of the sheep-rearing
industry of the union has shifted from
the middle west to the plateau region
between the Rockies and the biciras.
writes, Capt. J. II. McClintock, in Ains
lee's. Ohio is still doing very well in the
business, with nearly S.OCO.OCO hsai.
but she has droppeci from first to
fourth in the list of mutton produc
ing states. Xew Mexico is at the hiai'.
with more than 4,&:0,CC0. Montan i
has nearly as many, while Wyoming
leads Ohio closely by a few Luuii..
thousand head. Idaho closely follow
Ohio in rating. Oregon, California ant.
Texas each has about 2,500,000 sheep.
The Navajo Indians of Arizona are a
material factor in the wool market.
The tribe is wealthy throujh its Jlo.ks.
The tribesmen are believed to v, .1.
tle short of 1,000,000 head, the .are
of the Hacks and the weaving ." wool
being almost the sole occupation of
the 22.0CO Indians. Singular to relate,
only a small part of the Navajo wool
crop is worked up at home into the
wonderful blankets that havr iraf e the
tribal name famous. Only the coarser
an6 cheaper blackets are now made of
the native wool. The up-to-date Navajo
weaver usesi Germantown yarn and
There is much to be learned.after the
world captures China. Many scientists
believe that the nucleus of great events
is imbedded amid the mysteries of that
great region of country, which may not
be so benighted as i generally . sup
posed. The preservation of grapes, to
make use of one illustration nf rhtnnto
industry, is one of the many things
that Is only known in that country.
Millions have been spent in civilfzed
countries In futile attempts to pre
serve thif fruit. The Chinese have
known the secret for many centuries
and millions tnore have been vainly
used In thfc effort to drag from them
Pour Million Dollars Wasted in
Growing and Curing.
The Principal Croweri Bad to Bd
. Experts to Spain and It air
to Learn the Buatasuia
"The prejudice which existed until
quite recently in this counutry
against the domestic grown lemon is
fast disappearing and American con
sumers of the fruit are .beginning'to
appreciate the fact that as fine lem
ons can now be obtained from south
ern California as ever came from
Mediterranean ports," remarked a
wholesale fruit merchant in New
York to a Washington Star writer
the other day. "Indeed, as far as
shape, size, pungency and good keep
ing qualities are concerned the Cali
fornia product has within the past
four years become a dangerous rival
of the best Italian and Spanish fruit.
The annual consumption of lemons,
in the United States amounts to about
5,000,000 boxes. In 1890 Italy and
Spain supplied us with 4,700,000 boxes
of lemons and 300,000 boxes were
grown in California. Last year there
were imported from Mediterranean
countries 3,SCO;000 boxes of lemons
and l,200,GCO boxes of the fruit came
from the Pacific coast.. This year the
importation of lemons will be con- .
sidcrably smaller than ever before,
and,, providing the present high stan
dard of the California fruit is main
tained, the growers of the state will
in the course of a few seasons, suc
ceed in driving the Mediterranean
lemons from our markets, just as they
have driven out the foreign prunes
"While lemons have been grown in
fouthern California for over a" hun
dred years, the cultivation of the
fruit as a commercial industry dates
only from 1862. In that year the
first grove was started on a large
scale at Riverside with the intention
of producing fruit to compete in the
eastern markets with that imported
from Italy and Spain. The zeal for
Ir-mon growing soon spread to Po
mona valley. ,to Santa Barbara, Ven- .
tura. Ontario and Pasadena, where
the growers in trying to make the
cultivation of the fr.uit a profitable
industry, met with a great many dis
couragements 'and failures for the
first half dozen years.
"The trees grew and bore tome ex
cellent fruit, but while it was found
that a shapely, thin-skinned and juicy
lemon could be produced on the trees,
it was found a difficult task to cure -the
fruit so that it would not only not
rot and show blemishes, but would
retain its pungency and oiliness of
peel, as well as its full acid juiciness,
from the picking season in winter
until the following summer, when it
was wanted by the consumer. '
"The art of curing lemons was only
properly learned by the Califomians
in 1S97, when the principal "lemon
growers clubbed together and sent .
experts over to Italy ,and Spain to
learn the business, and now they are
producing excellent results. To. jhake
the lentous sour they are picked be
fore they begin to turn yellow. " The
fruit is then put in a curing house,
where it is kept at n temperature 6f
about 50 degrees for some 20 days,
which 'sweats out' all the sugar. It
is then removed to another temper
ature for 60 days more before it is
ready 'for the market. Thvls the high
est degree of acid and the largest de
gree of juice is obtained. One of the :
curious effects of this 'sweating proc'
ess is to reduce the thickness of the
skin. It originally grows thick and
tough, but the acid seems to eat it
up. Rough estimates put the capital
invested in California in growing and
curing lemons with all the appurten
ances at $4,500,000.
"The person whose knowledge of
lemons is limited to an occasional pur
chase of a dozen will be surprised to
learn that there are 17 distinct va
rieties grown in California and Flor-
ida. These differ in size, shape, qual
ity and skin and in keeping qualities:
But there ure only four varieties that
have any popularity In California and
in eastern markets. These are the
Eureka, Lisbon, Villa France and Bon
LONG YEARS IN DIPLOMACY.
Great Britain Retains Her Foraiffa
Ministers Until Asre Over
Sir Horace Rumbold, British. ambas
sador at Vienna, and Sir Henry Drum
mond Wolff, ambassador, at Madrid,
have been retired from the diplomatic
service of England, both having passed
their seventieth year, two-thirds, of
which time they have spent in the dip
Jomatic service of their country.
The diplomatic careers of American,
representatives at the great capitals cf
the world rarely exceed four years.
While S'r Horace Rumbold has been at
Vienna only; four years, he has been
coutinuons.y in. the diplomatic service
of his country since 1S40. Sir Henry
Drummond Wolff has been at Madrid
slcce 1892, and since 1S4B has spent
much of his life in the foreign service.
Among other veterans of the British
diplomatic service may be mentioned
Sr Francis- Richard Plunkctt has
been at Brussels s.inc.e 1593?. In 187C he
was first secretary of legation at Wash
ington. He has been connected with
the loreign office since 1S55.
Sir Henry. Mortimer Durand entered
the foreign office service in 1874. 'He
has been in Persia six years. .
Edmund Constantinc Phipps. has. rep
resented his- country at "Rio for six
years. His total forelgn'service has ex
tended over 42 yea'rs.
,Sir Henry X. Dering went to .Mexico
in 1894. He, has done diplomatic wc:'.;
since 1859. " ' j