Newspaper Page Text
OOOHISE BEVIW : MONDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 29. 1000
Jones & Murphy -a Painters
PAPER HANGERS. ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
C.tVBN ON ALL WOKK -&
Shop Next Door to Cochise Review
Straw rides, Horseback Rides, Boating,
Fishing, and Hunting and doing '
nothing in the country makes you
HUNGRY AND THIRSTY
But H. Collmann ol 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, Strassburgcr Goose Liver Truffle,
Italian Salami, French Lyonese, Wicmar Mettwurst. Frank
furter and Wiener, Sauerkraut and Horseradish, Pomerania
Boneless Goosebreasts, Westphalia Ham,, Pigs Feet, Lubeckcr
Sausage (to be fried), Pates de Foie Gras, Tongue, Fclton
Ruben and Mixed Vegetables in Cans, Boston Baked Beans,
Heinze's Pork and Beans in Tomatoes, Bisiuark Delicacies
and Pickled Holland Herrings, Cavier Neunaugcn (fish), Dill
and sour Pickles. Swiss, Ltmburger.Rocquefort.Liederkrauz,
Koppcu and Swiss Krautor 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, Auheuser Busch Beer and fine Table
You are respectfully invited to call at the Brewery Cafe
and sec for yourself.
Do You Want
If so, call and see
Mr. R. Zellner, of the Zellner Piano Company
Who will be in .Bisbee three or
four days. He will have his
SCHMIEDING' Jewelry Store
I. VV. Wallace : :
AGENT AND BROKER.
Bltibcc - - - Arizona
Represcn ting Mining Prop
erties. Heal Estate Bought nnd Sold.
' . Money Loaned and Invected.
firs. H. E. Bruton
Cleaning and Dyeing
By Dry Process
DreksmiilUw; a specialty
Netr Rnub's Bicycle Shop,
OKO. C. CLARK, E. M.
C. W. MlTCHKI.t
KxRininations and renorts tnado on
mining propertloe. Desitns furnished
for a. I kinds of mining and milling
Assays made in Dupli
cate, 60 cents a metal.
Qualitative and quantitative analyses
made of any minora! substancos.
Surveys of Patenta in
Arizona and Mexico.
BISBEE aM NACOSARI '
TSUI TAI'T, Prop.
Leaves Bisbee on Monday, Wednes- J
day and Friday.
Arrive nishee Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday. i
Goes through from Hisbec to Naco
sari in a tlav and a half.
Ctfflrr At CMPr Oi,en Store
S11IVG w'heru ititiirumtliiii ciiu tie litul.
W. M. LIGGETT, Proprietor
Arrives at Ilisbec at 11 a. m. Leaves
one hour after arrival of A. & S.
Leaves Nuco at 0:30 a. m.
Trip each ,vay made in one and a quar
V. G. MEDIGOVICH
Wbtilonalo nml Untixll Dnulnr In
$ i Iniinro 'J Inno fllrinw nnrt Tnlninnsn
LIIJUUI0. IIIIIUO UIUU10 UIIU lUUUbliUd.
HTlein the Wall JEWlsRTY0RC
C. M. ilenkel, Practical
Watchmaker and Jeweler
Main Street, Bisbee.
I am prepared to supply auy
quantity of first-class Brick on
short notice on board cars . .
W. C. FERRIS
ii B.F. GRAHAMS CO. !
? SALE STABLE
First-Cliss Drlvint? and Saddlo
Hort.es. The O. K. Livery Stable is
tlio lnrgest and liext equipped in Ariz.
COKNEK O. K. AND RAILROAD AV
Good Service, Prompt Attention
PRESTON FLETCHER, PROP.
Leavo orders with S. K. Williams.
I s W '"V i HliI
ttf A1lHi I mm,
m i i m.-A
I promptly procured, OR NO FEE. Bond model, ttctch.V
(or pnoto lor iree reponon pawnwoiuir. jjoq uuw
;rREE. Fairest tertru over oflertd to Inventora.V
J PATENT IAWTKK0 OF 28 YEARS' PBAOTICE.t
9n.nnn PaTFMTS PRficunpn throug them.
)AU buiinet confidential, bound advico. iilthfulf
liervlce. Moderats charm.
)ytur k CKrniTAT a, rrt c
to W X KJJL- JUL -fc "W-f
Odd. U. S. Patent Office. WASHINGTON, D. C?
Leaves Bisbee Mondays, Wednes
1 days and Fridays at 7 a. ni.
Arrives Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Bisbee Headquarters at Greene Con-'
solidatcd Copper Company's Office,
Rooms 11 and 12 Anpitis Hotel.
Cnnanen Headquarters, Greene Con. .
Copper Company's Offices.
UNION MEAT MARKET ! !
and BAKERY I1
fl I.. J. OVHRLOCK, Proprietor j
PHOKNIX nKlU'.Voal. Mutton, 1'orlt.
W- r,unm and Suusnco of nil UIiiiIh w i
BREAD, PIES AND CAKES X
d On hand or Id order. WimIiIIiik CiiIii m
VC II SlWM'lMltV Sf
S BItEWlORV AVBNUB, HISUBIO f
Dirootly on tho road to Nuco.
Wines, Liquors and Clears.
Your Patronage Solicited.
.CHARLES HULL, PROPRIETOR
S. K. WILLIAMS
Justice of the Peace
PRECINCT NO. 2
Regular Republican Nominee
flair Dressing and
Hair and Sculp Trentine o Specialty, Facial
Troutment ana Manicuring. A Full Line of
Toilot Accessories. Hair Switches, and Wigs,
Pompadours, oto. Hair renewed permanent
ly by Electricity. All Work Guaranteed.
AT THE FLOOD CATE
MRS. R. RITGH
J. B. ANGIUS & CO.
Main Street - - Blsbee, Arizona
OTTO W, GEISENHOFER Prop.
Ill 111! GO
Plant situated in
typpcr Mule Gulch.
City Office. Wallace Building.
The J. H. Jack
Lumber Co . .
THE STUDEBAKER WAGONS,
BUGGIES, CARTS, ETC.
Bisbee - - - Arizona
i OOO0 0OW0 AOX!00
E. G. ORD CO.
Skylights, Architectural Shoot Metal
Work in all its branches. Second-hand
Goods bought and sold.
NEXT TO BREWERY
CHAMPAGNE, THE TAILOR.
Garments made by us have the
Style, Fit and
That Well-dressed Gentlemen
m. stein" "::"''
LaG?n.?.nd Furnishing Goods
saii Brewery Avnnu
To Wllllnm Kvnns, your hoir or aRslcns:
You uro hereby notltlod that ono hundred
dollars was oxponded in lulior nnd improve
tnents upon tho NiKlit Htiwlt Lodo in order
to hold tlio sulci premises tuulor the provi
sions of Section 2321, ttevlsed Statutes of tlio
United States, being the amount required to
hold the sumo for the year ending Dccombi r
31,1899, and if within ninety days aftor th b
publication you full or refuse to contrlbulo
your- proportion of such expondlturo n i,
co-owner your interest lit said olnini will
become the proporty of tho subscriber uii
dor said Section 2324.
Haiiky H. Mc.Mann.
First ntiblicatlnn Sept. 12 1900.
Notice to . Creditors.
Estate of Kdwurd L. Hon" man deceased.
Notico is hereby given by the undorslKiicd,
administratrix of tho estate of Edward U.
Holfman, deceased, to the creditors of, and
all persons havintr claims aRuinst tho said
deceased, to exhibit them with tho neencsary
within four months aftor the tirst publica
tion of this notico to tho suid udmiulstratrix
nt the ofllco of S. K. Williams, ui Ulsboe, the
same boitic tho plitco for tho trnnsnetion of
business of said estate in unid county of Co
chise, REBECCA N. HUGHES.
Administratrix of Estate of Ed. L. Hott'man,
Dated ut Hlsbeo, Arizona, this 24th da of
First publication October S. 1900.
Notice to Creditors.
Kstato of Patrick Cuunincham, deceived
Notico is lioroby kIvoii by tlio uimWsIkihmI,
lulmlulstrutrlx of tho nstato of l'litiloli
I CuimliiKliain, decoas d, to tho creditors of
I nnd all persons having claims nsmlnst the
. said deceased, to exhibit them, with tho nee
I nsviry vouchers, within ten months nfter the
Hist publloutioii of this notico to tho said
administratrix nt lllsbco, tho same belnc
tho pluoo for th trans ictlon of business of
said estate, hi said county of Cochise,
i JUI.IA CUNNINGHAM.
Administratrix of tho Estato of Patrlcli
I Dated at Ulsboo, A. T this first day of
I First publication Juno 2.1808.
PAYING DUTY IN KIND.
One Cs Where n Thieving Tark
Wm Bitten How Justlc I
The rapacity of Turkish oflieials of
all sorts is notorious, but that of the
customs ullii'.'r-, exceed all oilier kinds.
An interesting instance of pacing1 duty
in kind is to be recorded. An ntlieial
of the British embassy bought in I'aria
a dress for his wife, for uiiieh lie paid
ii 10. The customs ollieial valued it at
CC0 and demanded duty on that
amount. The HiitflMunaii protested,
and, knowing the la,s,uid tlie might
keep the dress., pajinjj liim the value
they had fixed upoij it, lest, the eight
per cent. This was done, and a month
later at the public action of confiscated
goods he 'bought back the dress for
CO, lluu getting the dress for noth
ing and making a profit of 39 4s on
Justice is meted out rapidly in Tur
key. On one occasion, a Kurd picked
tip a tobacco box in the street, which
was promptly claimed by an Armenian.
Just as they were coming to blows
a policeman interfered. Both Arme
nian and Kurd claimed the box, when
the farmer suggested that the Kurd
should sa, what wa in it. "Tobacco
and cigarette paper." promptly an
swered the Kurd. "Xoihing..of the
sort," cried the Armenian. "It contains
only a five piastre piece." The box was,
gravely opened by the policeman, who
then said: "The Armenian is right
and the Kurd is a liar." Here he smote
the Kurd's head. "Furthermore, Al
lah be praised!--for my trouble in de
cking this complicated case I keep
the five piastres."
EARNINGS VERY LARGE.
Sleeping Cars Pay for Thsmsslrw In
Considerably Less Thau
The vtell-patroniied sleeping ear pays
for itself in considerably less than a
oar. Take the run from New York to
Chicago. 1,0'JO miles'. Kvery road in the
I'nited States pays three cents' a mile
for the privilege- of hauling a .sleeper
and coutractsi to return said car in as
good shape as it is-received and to pay
for all damages. The journey on the
limited expres.-oy to Chicago is made
in 24 hours, therefore the car earns
$30 a daj for travel.
If it is full, which is- generally the
case, receipts from berths, sections and
staterooms amount to $is;i, making a
total revenue of iai5 a. day. Out of this
must come the wages of the porter and
conductor the latter, however, usually
having charge of several carsK-the
towels, sheets, soap, ice, etc., the whole
amounting to but a small sum. '
Then there aie the wear and tear
and general depreciation, the daily
cleaning, the annual refitting and re
painting. Set these charges down at
ten per cent, and give the oar three
trips a week of 1,000 miles each, and we
have its earnings at over $CO,0OO an
nually. Some can earn a great del
THIS BIRD CAME BACK.
It Xtetuacd Alon from CtelifoMto
jk Zta Home la Roeo-v
A.fttory illustrating the remrkable
instinct sometimes displayed by birds
i told by a Rogers Park man, saya
the Chicago Chronicle. He had a pet
oriole to which a friend visiting him
from California took a great fancy. Al
though the bird had been in the family
fcince the day it was picked up as a
fledgling by the head of the household,
the Calilornian was made its owner.
The gift was so appreciated that the
oriole became the Californian's com
panion on the return journey to the
Pacific coast. Of course the bird was
caged during the trip, but it was- al
lowed a degree of domestic freedom on
its arrival near the Golden Gate. Soon
the Rogers Park man heard that the
pet had disappeared. Fanej his sur
prise when he awoke one morning to
find the bird scratching at one of the
summer screens of his bedroom win
dow. The exiled oriole had returned,
but it will always be a mystery to the
owner how the long journey was made
whether the homeward flight of the
little pet wa across the great divide
of the Rocky mountains or by way of
the no less trying route of the Arizona
Didn't Cava for His Armr 4 Dto-
mt COBTentlonalttlas What
"Did the Italians like Humbert pret
ty well?" -was asked of a well-known
Americanized Italian the other day
after the receipt of the news of the
assassination of the king of Italy.
"I see by the newspaper dispatches
that he was extremely beloved," re
sponded the Italian.
"Well, what are the facts in the case;
was he really popular?"
"Not at all. He took little interest in
anything or anj bod . He cared so lit
tle for his big arm that to mj personal
knowledge he was never inside the bar
racks of his own King's guards."
"What did he care for? He must
have been interested in something."
"All he cared for was to go shooting'
or get out to some country-house,
where he could jawn without covering
his mouth with his hand."
THE LATEST AILMENT.
It la Blcetro-l'nnltU, or a Sueealnir
Cold, Cuuacd by that Elec
A brand-new hot weather ailment
lias whirled into existence, says the
Philadelphia North American.
It is electro-fanitis. Perhaps you
have got it, as up clus.s is immune.
It's a sneezing, coughing eoi-i in the
head caused bt the germ-laden brqezes
of the electric fan.
It Is ..almost epidemic in Philadel-
phia. If you are a victim hurry to a
physician or drug store and ask for a
powerful anti-phlogistic remedy. That
is, something to relieve inflammation
of the mucous membrane of the head,
which is what eleetro-fanttis is.
This name, by the way, has been
agreed upon by eminent medico-philologists.
The iifll.x "itis," meaning "in
flammation," wus selected because it
is the term which of late years has
been applied to all new inflammatory
ailments. It may be pronouced either
e-tis, like e in each, or i-tis, like i in
Unless promptly cured electro-fanltia
may develop into the two other dis
eases of the same family tonsilitis
The victims of the new ailment in
clude bankers, merchants, clerks,
stenographers, barbers, and in fact
every class of people who perform in
door work, where electric lans are in
operation. Patrons of restaurants,
upon whose heads the artificial breeze
generators are played while they eat,
also form a large proportion of the
Physicians report that the majority
of complaints come from barbers, who
stand for hours at a time under the
whirring funs. Many of their custom
ers are also affected. Among the eity
officers dozens of eases exist.
The most distressing and annoying
characteristic of electro-fanitis is that
it is never contracted except in hot
weather, and there is nothing more
distressing than a summer cold. Be
ing caused by artificial atmospheric
conditions, it is much more dimcult to
cure than an ordinary cold.
Dr. P. R. Cleaver, of this city, de
scribes the causes and peculiarities of
the complaint as follows:
"The principal reason why the air
currents produced by electric fans so
readily cause inflammation of the mu
cous membrane of the head is that
the drafts arc sudden and easily im
press the system of the patient, whos-e
vitality has already been lowered by
"Then these currents of air arc not
the fresli waves of ozone which are in
circulation outdoors. The artificial
breezes are nothing but impure air
forced into motion. A steady blowing
wind at the seashore would not affect
the membrane, whereas the whirl
electric breezes cause inflammation.
The patient who is suffering from the
latter cause ought to secure prompt
treatment. Teh coal tar preparations
are about the best remedy."
MINISTER HAS A QUEER CAT.
A w York Pt That Caa Tall aa
"at Horn" Oar d, Ksowi
Not the least important dweller in
the home of the pastor of a popular
and fashionable uptown New York
church is a maltese cat, beautifully
marked and of rare breed, which shall
be called Jim. That is not the real
name of this household pet, who would
probably scorn so common a one as
Jim, but. there are reasons why he.
should not be too closelj identified.
Jim Is no common cat. He knows his
friends among the callers at the home
of the minister, and those to whom he
does not take a fancy are pretty apt to
find it out. He knows the "at home"
day as well as any member of the fam
ily, and on that day takes-a prominent
place on the divan, ready to reccie the
attentions of those of the callers whom
he numbers among his friends and purr
his satisfaction when they fondle 4iim,
say6 a New York paper.
This minister had occasion to move
his residence a short time ago, and of
course Jim moved with the family. He
did not seem to like the new place. He
went from room to room, looked care
fuuly at the wall papers, seemed to
sniff at them as though thSyNJid not
meet his approval, and then he disap
peared. An hour later he appeared
again, somewhat battered and bruised,
took another look at the wall decora
tions and seemed to decide that, unsat
isfactory though they were, it was bet
ter to endure them than the perils-to be
Next door to the old home of the
minister lived a woman who was very
fond of Jim and who regretted the cir
cumstances that brought al,ui a
change of residence. She wrote a letter
the other day and addressed it to
"Jim." This letter was placed by a
maid on a hatrack in the hall, along
with the other letters delivered at the
same time.' Jim seemed to know this
letter was intended for him. because
when a member of the family came
downstairs that morning he was found
trying to tear ' open the envelope.
Strangely enough, he had never taken
such a liberty with a letter before that
time and has not disturbed any letter
Although Jim has lived all his life
in the home of a minister, he does-not
always show that humility which
would naturally be expected. He likes
to make visits, but no other cat is al
lowed on his premises. Next door to
Jim's home is a house he loves to visit.
He will roam all through it and play
with the cat which comes there, but the
other day when the neighbor's cat
came, as if to return a call. Jim met
him at the door, hit him on the side of
the head with a paw and marched
proudly up the stairs, as though he had
done something worthy the pet of' a
Mall lit Central Africa.
The postmaster general of the
British qentral African protectorate
gives one or two interesting items
of news In his latest report. The
mails are still conveyed for the most
part upon the heads and backs of
native postmen. The men are recruited-
chiefly from the Yao and
Atonga tribes and wear a uniform.
Fully 300 bags of mail are made up
each mouth at the different post of
fices in the protectorate for con
veyance by these men. the total dis
tance traveled being close upon 10,
000 miles per month, the cost of
transit being less than a half penny
per mile per bag. -.
SNAKES ON PICNIC GROUND.
Pleanarc Resort Warn IilA Oat at
Great Expense (her a Ilea of
"A few years ago," said Mr. Kepp,
of PunxMitawnej, Pa., to a Chicago
Inter Ocean reporter, "a friend of
mine, Maj. Powell, who was superin
tendent of a little railroad, built at
considerable expense a fine picnic
gi ound out among the rocks and trees
of Bradford county. He thought it
would help the road to have a fine
rustic and romantic resort, where-people
could go to hold picnics, and an
ticipated that there would be one or
two excursions every week to this cool
sylvan retreat. And it was a mighty
pretty place. When it was all fixed up
and about 300 people, the majority of
them children, went there to have
their first picnic, Maj. Powell was
there in all his glory to witness the
opening of what wns to be the most
popular resort in Bradford county.
Presently somebody saw a big rattle
snake, which was duly dispatched.
Mr. Powell looked at it, and not wish
ing to injure the reputation of his
sylvan paradise, said: 'Yes, that is a
pretty fair sized milk snake,' and or
dered it buried
"But that snake had scarcely Deeu
buried wheu a man came in with six
more big rattlers that had just been
killed. And that was only the be
ginning. In a few moments it wan
discovered that the place was literally
alive with rattlesnakes. Most every
where you turned there was a big rat
tler, and you can guess that the wom
en and children weren't long in get
ting out of that. The fact was that
the picnic grounds were constructed
right over a den of rattlesnakes. The
major had spent nearly $300 in fixing
up the grounds, and had named the
place 'Paradise Glen,' but the people
shunned it as a pestilence after that
and changed the name to 'Rattlesnake
DOES NOT COME WITH AGE:
la Not Always O
a of tk
A medical man has discovered that
neither in youth nor old age is a man
likely to make the biggest fool of him
self, remarks the New York Pfesa.
Extr rue youth usually is consid
ered not to have arrived at the dignity
of years of discretion, yet a homely
provc-b would have us believe that
"there is no fool like an old fool."
Ihis medical observer has broached
the iheorj that there Is an "aberration
period of middle life," between the
ages of 57 and 02. "If," he says, "a
careful examination be made of the
preventable disasters of the last 20
years and of the ages of those who
were held responsible by the verdict
of mankind for such lamentable issues
there will be found a strange coinci
dence in the range of their ages."
Here is an interesting and practic
ally inexhaustible field for investiga
tion. Politicians who are "ag'in the
government" maj1 trace the blunders
of an administration to the sinister
influence of some boss who was pass
ing through the fatal period' at the
time, and "regrettable incidents" of
all kinds, in war or peace, may be
traced to their true origin. In time,
no doubt, we shall appreciate the ne
cessity of requiring all public men, on
entering the fatal period, to take a
five years holiday and to resume
work only when they have passed th
age of aberration.
TRIED BY HIS PEERS.
StlaciBBT Rebuke to a Jary Tkat Mad
Reached aa Oatra
No member of the Massachu
setts bar stood higher than the late
Harry W. Paine. He was absolutely
fearless, and occasionally tratnpled
upon the traditions of the courts with
the utmost recklessness. On one oc
casion he was defending a charity
case in which a boy of 15 was chared
with arson. He made a strong cas
to prove the defenuant an idiot.
After a charge from the judge, which
was practically an order for acquittal,
the jury brought in a veruiet of
guilty. The judge asked Paine if he
would move for a new trial. "I thank
you for your suggestion," was the an
swer," "but I am oppressed with the
gravest doubts whether I ha've the
right to move for a new trial. Your
honor, I have already askea for and
received for my idiot client the most
precious heritage of our English and
raerican common law a trial by a
jury of his peers."
Paine hail an old quarrel with the
supreme court, and neer lost an op
portunity of shewing his contempt for
that body. Once, riding from Boston
to Cambridge with a load of law
books, he was accosted by a young
Harvard man with the remark: "You
have quite a load, Mr. Paine. Law
books, I suppose?" "Oh, no," was the
answer, "only supreme court reports."
About nuld People.
Most bald people are found to lead
indoor lives, and almost all of them
belong to the intellectual class.
Usually the loss of hair begins be
fore the thirtieth year. In woman
it usually constitutes a general thin
ning; in man it affects the top of
the head. Diseases that affect the
general nutrition of the body are
likely to thin the hair.
France Taklnff tv Cheap Lianur.
A comparatively sober country not
so very long ago, France has become,
the prey of the cheapest and mot
deleterious forms of alcohol,
Weary William -De courts are run in
de interests o' de rch. Uii fellers don't
stand no show at all.
Count De Ties Cat's right! When
odder chaps gets -hurt on de railroad
de company pays 'em fer de damages.
When us fellers gets.burt dey usually
promotes de brakcinnn.-Puck,
r ... .
-VVi-vv. : --i;J Q