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fefegggggSgSgy :-$& y wmw"i w winyy 1,(1 ,Sf ij) f v , ' -r KrfllWtfWWWi !" jy j; rT -ft. i.! -' .1. I PAGE EIGHT THE BJSBEE DAILY REVIEW, 6JSBEE,. ARIZONA. SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 20, 19M. ! "1 J "IWaiiWitiiiliiii iiii.iniwirtirtHiwiiAmmfili.iir..., - - ,.-. - ... , , r 1 1 i . '' - .i. : afr. j- tTr'2-"' . . i b a THE DAILY REVIEW BISBEE, ARIZONA. "ALL THE NEWS THATS FIT TO PRINT" Entered as lecond Class Matter at the po-tortice at Blsbee, Arizona, under Act or llareh 3. U79. Published by STATE CONSOLIDATED ..., PUBLISHING COMPANY. Publl.hers ot the BISBEE DAILY REVIEW, Blsbee. Arizona. THE ARIZONA DAILY STAR. Tucson, Arizona. Advertising Rates covering Insertion In boU papers furnished on application. Telephone I. S3 SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Mall, Carrier or Agent. One Month ..7S ci,nH Six Months One Vaar, If paid In advanc.7.50 A complete Job Printing, Book Binding and Ruling Establishment. Mining Com pany Work a Specialty. Address all Communications to THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW, Blsbee, Arizona. STATEHOOD COMES TO ARIZONA AT LAST. With the Flood-Smith statehood resolution finally passed there is no reason why the friends of statehood should longer delay their shouts because ot their early emer gence from the territorial wilder ness. Certainly there will be a flood of Joy engulf the territory as this glad tiding reaches every section of the now state. For twenty-five years the people of Arizona have been knocking at the door of the union asking for ad mission, and during that time have on several occasions been very near to' admission only to be disappoint ed. When Oklahoma was admitted Arizona and New" Mexico were In cluded in an omnibus bill, but at tho las,t moment the two latter territories were eliminated and left out. notwithstanding tho republican national convention several years before had declared for the "early admission ot Oklahoma, Arizona and New Mexico as states." In the spring ot 190S another Btatohood bill was passed through tho house by Delegate Mark Smith and everybody expected that it would be favorably considered In the senate, as both house pud sen ate were controlled by the republi cans and there had been no ex pression of opposition In the sen ato until the bill came up in tbe senate territories committee for consideration. Then Senator Bever-jteen ldge, of Ohio, and other republican members of the senate, sprung some charge relating to conditions in Now Mexico and demanded that if they were true, conditions there werp wholly unfit for statehood, and thon the committee decided on an investigation of Ue charges, which wa3 never had. Other bills bad been passed for the admission ot Arizona and New Mexico, to bo killed in the senate on one pretext or another. Now It seems that, to use a cow boy expression that we have a cinch on the business. Under the provision of the Flood-Smith reso lution, the people must vote tbe ju diciary recall out ot the constitution at the first state election, which will be held sometime before the fend of the' present year. The history of. the result follow ing the admission, of new states In this country has recorded a rush of Immigration to the new states as they come into the union. In an. article from the east sent out yes terday by the Associated Press, :t was stated that tho railroads were ... ' r making preparations to accommo date a flood of landscekers expected te come west this fall and winter, Many of these and perhaps a ma jority will head, for tho new states of Arzena and New Mexico, and tnose oorains w una tcrmory w. flpd a golden opportunity to secure cheap lands that can be made to produce profltablo crops by p-mp irrigation in the Sulphur Springs and other valleys; they will find golden opportunities In the develop ment of tho vast mineral resources yet untouched; they will find gol den opportunities in the vast stretches of pasture land on whlcn stock can be raised for tbe best markets to be found in any coun try; they will find golden opportun ities, especially tho young men, for employment and later promotion. in the creat industrial enterprises noTCaunder way and in others that will be put Into operation in the near future. Those coming to Arizona will find that the people of tfie territory have not been idle in the matter of substantial progress and making conditions favorable for a larger population; they will find In Ari zona a public school system that will make favorable comparison with any state In tho union; they will find Intelligence and refinement wherever they cast their eyes; they will find church spires marking ev ery city, with earnest Christian workers extending a welcoming hand to all; they will find up-to- date public institutions already pre pared for the new state, including a university at Tucson equipped for turning out the highest class graduates-; they will find the new state well belted with railroads with more being built; and, altogether, they will find a citizenship tilled with energy and a desire for the best government to bo provided a gov ernment that ' will provide equal rights for all and special privileges for none.' - CO.OPERATE WITH ARIZONA. (Albuquerquo Journal).' In line with the editorial in tfiis paper yesterday, tbe Santa Fe New Mexican says: The Denver Times on Saturday devoted three columns to the Sky Line -Drive; how it was built in a few months by 'tho convict labor ot tho state of Colorado; how In a few weeks tbe tourist travel at tracted by it has already paid Id the state more than the cost of the oad; bow it is being featured by the rallroads.'.magazlnes and news papers, and how it has eclipsed all other attractions of' the Centennial State, even climate and snow plows, n the eyes of the tourist world. It s a road similar to the Scenic Highway between Albuquerquo and Las Vegas, but has only one no table sight, that of a glimpse at its ermlnal over the brick of tho Roy al Gorge. Arizona, too, has learned the lc3 on from Colorado and will spend ts road funds for state roads rath- er than helping each of the four-1 counties to fix up soma utility Jroad that the next heavy shower w-ashes out again. Two ambitious projects are being pushed by the territory, one a road paralleling the Santa Fe railway In the north, and the other from the Gila to tho Cali fornia boundary in the south. 'Writes'' T. C. Norris, president o he Arizona Good Roods' associa tion, to the editor of the New Mex-I ban: "I have a July copy ot your 'Ncv Mexico Good Roads,' which inter ests me very much. I want to get a copy of the plans of construction of roads and work. I would like to know what success, if any, you are having in the employment of;he Dretonse of desiring to make a prison labor on your roads. Wei shall be interested in making the roads In Arizona connect with the! roads through New Mexico, leading west. Eastern automobile tourists habitually inquire for tbe Grand Canyon and a feasible route from gIncerity of Ms buncn o bjather tho east to the canyon. Just as , . . . , ,, they would Inquire for the New' """""-- - " Mexico Scenic Highways over ttejeri-. They fought reciproc - . . ',. .. . . Pecos and Pajarito parks, if they lty; they fought the house tariff Swere completed. Asr understand it; you have a fair road to Gallup, or McCarthy cast of Gallup, and that wo could make a road direct ' to the canyon by connecting with you there. Is this so? Wo have a meeting of our good roads associa ftion on October 2, at Prescoft, and I want to get In touch with somtnat G -, and Brady'0-Neiir;"- sends one on a message the man ot your people who are interested . ! moves on the run. So does a man front in roads and procure, If possible, haT0 bcca training with In Wash-, the crew of tho Tacoma. Peraaps this ,h i-ht.-o nr nmn nf ,om incton and who would hare defeat-1 is not the case on all ships in our pon this mecuns, and should liks to have addresses made by various nannti. ttt f fr rtT-4f nf rrrtArl tAqrla " and especially do we- want to th:,v """" " """ "-' t nlH th nM,i tr,n. I one. or the democrats, and seven ; consider the question of a trans j continental highway. I shall leave . Insurgent republicans made up the here next week to Join some of tbe i nine votes that were cast In thej citizens of Flagstaff and tbe boards ot supervisors of Coconino, Xavajo and Apache counties in looking oyer a possible route east from Flagstaff to the New Mexico line. . . inirthB nxt 'fnnr months ' We havo "Hence nearly as well as commissioned The insurgent republicans would n5 the next rour montns. e-wcomcerS and lt was verT noticeable. gladly have defeated statehood toxyxc&Ti lt '-tlmated that there will ! Ti,ey commanded better obedience . . t ,. ; ro seai-rltv of candidates and i from our men than our own pcttx off! - Arizona Friday had they heia o scarcity ot candidates ani1 ! cer8 dId nnd tho UrUUh bmejeta the povJl- In the senate. La FoJ - utte, ar trr,ne te valn t0 havVlaa' be a ie more CMd,aates ttan the votOo-tponcd tinUl yesterday on pOUNTRY TOWkj -" SAYINGS IN By "ED" HOWE A lucky man is one who works hard j and Baves. Some people have too much respect for books. Don't laugh at ugly people; prob ably you are no beauty yourself. All the hope and ambition in cho world will not make an eagle ot an owl. When a man falls in business, some people always say: "I'll bet he feather ed his nest.' tiw; 'n ..h'.H.n.THnJr not oll and some times a British offleer'in a terrific sun with empty can- f talking or foolish writing, does not..Q , M,m-.na . wh fnPB and, teens:) they knew how to rig and care m My experience wlth-country town society is that it Is very pleasant un til the singing begins. You may not always know the, truth, but when you finally discover It, it is foolish to deny It. You might as well take your medi .1 1 1 I, J . .T ,.""" '"J .",u,-r"".i tai it '"proceedings of the United State Navai Ke ,c Iustltute. published by the officers of r,.- i ,r- i., ,,ithe navy at Annapolis, Md. Itoar Ad- . t.??h! ,J ?lr!fmt?tpS5 " IUchard Watawripht, the famous are; that s the reason you must attend , D k f tho Gloucester, is lrL7a affa,rS' r th6y W0Dt the president of the Institute, and the attenaea to. journal of the proceedings of the in- frh, ,it, ", ...,. . 4..i- stltute Is the only publication in this ,h -mm S ?r 'LS L try controlled eil-Jreiy by the and which all of us are criticised tor n0 rcUred offlcorg of the Bervlce Knowing too mue ooui. is not u .ui.uui .u. W.U.W. uu ,..w- r .. J;ie C- I,, 7",." that s modern, and nscful, and trim. (Copyright. AdamS.) 1911, George Matthew ! I i last one reported), and the British and 2 MEN MAKE.ATTACK (American forces sent ashore to pro- ON 15-YEAR-OLD GIRLjtect foreign property and people were KTlArtPTH v I Air 19 -Tho Muejackets from the British crulr ELIZABETH. N. J... Aug, 19.Tho , Dr,IUant commanded by Cant Wood- polite are trying to find two men who combe n. j,-., the United States cruiser attacked a 15-year-old New York girl Tacoma, Commander A. H. Davis, and who had been visiting roiaUves at!tne united States gunboat Marietta. Lyons Farms, about a nillo and a hair Commander G. F. Cooper. The places from this city. Assistant Prosecutor , henJ tbo men of the tw0 service W. L. Hetfleld, Jr., believes they will operate(1 b1(0 by sae were Colba and be captured soon. ... i Puerto Cortex. At Ceiba they occupied The victim, Bella Cohen of 11 S St. , djfferent barracks, but at Puerto Cor- Mark's Place, Manhatton. had becnttes tney nved togother and operated visiting a cousin, Mcs. Alexander Katz, j ag a unlt wniat Bngign Lyneh has to each week, but on Saturday night she refers, therefore, mostly to what gut off the car at a crossing a short. ,00k Iace at Puerto coUez. way from her destination. Two men C(ose ReUtoris. Inllnvo wr and withrmt tt-amlllir. Sha i -w , r r -a s,i4il.. o W aihn pays, threw themselves upon her. Sho) ablm ,s praIsed by Ensign Lyneh, was gagged with a handkerchief and ; comm'anded tbe landing forces from beaten. She lay in a semi-conscious tJ)e BrUliant on dutv at Pseno Cortez. condition for a long time. wh0 ibe AmerjcaDB wntfre under com The girl says the men wore foreign-;luand of L n hllns()K. while the ers, one about 2d years old. tall and bluejacket3 or the two naUous oecn dark. the other man older and shorter. quarters, tho BriUs and thick set. In tho struggle the ,' and Amerlcan offlcers "stood watch girl tore a jibtoh from the coat of and .atch for g,x d .. Ensign one of the men. Th s Is now in poa- , h ofl!cer wh on 4ats session of the detectives at work on ' .' ,., n J.i o the CSSI. BORDEN'S MANIFESTO CONDEMNS RECIPROCITY OTTAWA. Aug; 19.-R. U Borden. three Amerlcan and three British Wue the conseryaUve leader, ton's"1"- jackets In charge of a British prtty "rlirf LCmu! officer, and at another post the same lty to reciprocity as tending to break "u "' "" " " .Ti ,- ..I.i, up the Canadian confederation ana im peril tbe cause of Imperialism. Jteci pni me cause oi iu,iwi.m. '"" - E' "-."; "'" .."" TIT rX ?. ""a"s!f rtaUon fyBtem' 'iSJ United States and turn the dominion -from the path of Canadian unity and British connection and lead her along the road to Washington. ....' -,,. LUMBERMEN AT ASTORIA Astoria. Ore.. Aug;. 19-Today was -Hoo-Hoo day" on the calendar of the Astoria Centennial celebration and tho festivities of the day were particl- pated In by several hundred lumber - men and logging camp operators from many polnU throughout Oregon and I Washington. speech, deserted the senate, whlloi Jonathan Bourne,. Bristow and the remaining Insurgents voted against the admission of Arizona. All the 'predictions over- made about tho in- -A4uu ueiuagtsuus luto u,u u. measures by in. stine on .raising the .... - - .,- ...i-i duties on wool and other articles. and at tho last moment, notwith- ...,, ... ,.T ,.., , r.uu.uB -w p.u.cu-. . friendship for Arizona, they voted against tho admission of the tem - tory asa state. This Is the crowd - ed statehood It their votes could Davo accompHshod the purpose. IQAnntnp Tin (tow n1 CAnalni TrtTT-r L . ,,., .. -i.. , am! senate against the admission of Ari ze ti a and New Mexico Friday. The political fever is expected to reach a very high temperature dur - !ulal lt w uaroly PosslB1 wal u,crD cau PMll)'y D elected. British Blue Jackets Compared With the Americans BOTH HAVE GREAT POINTS TO ADMIRE NEW YORK, Aiig. 19. During the recent disturbance in Honduras which was rapidly becoming famous when' the troubles In Mexico assumed such proportions as to make everybody ex cept the Hondurans forget that there was anything wrong in tbe land where Gen. Lee Christmas was an active and warlike figure, the naval forces of the United States and Great Britlan worked side by side for tho protection of foreign Interests. The ships of acaln an American officer directed the I again, an American officer directed the international force. The landing of the bluejackets of the two nations afforded a splendid pppor-j tunity to tho British and American officers to compare the efficiency and general sblpshapeness of the enlisted men of the two services. Ensign Charles McKcnna Lynch of the TTnlted States- cruiser Tacomn, who did shoro l duty in Honduras, has mada such a UUU III comparison in the current issue of the ,n thJ artMc by Ensfgn which Js entjtIed A comparison Be- tween American and British Landing Forees ,,0 Performing the Same Duty, ho states that the impressions ke sets forth re entirely his own. The impressstons were obtained, be adds, (during the Honduran revolution, (thet mhup 1ra,.a an 'RnvHahman The potty officers,' Ensign Lynch RtvllAit "n nrn f iten 1 a A 4nf nt ATI KM. " "s!lin i. of ),. hpr wr i number of men of each force In charge of an American petty officer. As the Impressions gtvon are en- ' yrely my own." Ensign Lynch goes on to say. "I shall lin11 Awe, a, a, a xi nnlnlnRa and then atempt to show upan what afe based TJ boUer undcr6tand comparison ,t ,s, necessary to slaU that Ueut CoMWtt raen Ba(j beeQ ,n the gervlce Xor over three 'years, and that only two ot our men ihad been , th -rfee OTer Uire ,n fac, x ceat then) had Jceil ,n the 6tMofj than a . ond had f ou any otner Bhips. 1 -,h nHHh KSnAinoVn. nlda , Dggeri stronger, tnore healthy, mor - bedont t0 petty omoerS( more expo,-. lenced, and take better care of their equipment than American bluejackets. Tle American Huejaelfets aro clean er, better equipped, belter fed, of more intelligence, and far more ingenious than tho British bluejackets. British Are Larger. "As to the first statement that th British bluejackets are older, bigger, stronger, and more healthy, no Inci dent can be stated to prove It, but it was a very evident fact. Every officer tvho has had the same men under him . tor two years can recaH now sreauj , the men have Jijpml ". i It Is easy to understand vtny their men , Bre better phygicaily than ours they have a fourteen-year enlistment. cjuito often we near tnc cnargs mat ; lnere ,. Mer alsoWn9 ,n the British j navy than In ours. If this is true, then Ithe men from tho Tacoma aro bettet ( dlsc,piiued than our average, or the Brilliant's men aro not no well dl& lcJP" M the5r eBe which I do .not believe. i "When a British officer calls a man ;navy, while it. is so in-the British I navy; in our navy It moro or lose do- Pends on the commanding officer; 1b I the BrIUsh navy It is a universal eus - . . . ... . ... -. obv it u um t-mai. uw wwis bluejacket is never so excited or so much In a hurry as to forget to salute or stand at attention. "Not a'man in either force showed 'the slighu-st sign of suiKiness, uisre- scect, or questioned for an instant an order from either officer. There was only one case ot misconduct, and It was not by our men. Petty. Officers Lack Force. l 'British inetty. oOlcors command iohr were quick to learn that our soamen i 1urntty offlcers were Our petty offlcers were not A No r men, while Lieut Colvllle said hli wero excellent Line officers will un-' tlerstnnd immediately the typo of sen. lor petty .officers we had on learning' thattud -petty officers in question had' been a coxswain for six years and was promoted for obedience nnd faithful rsoss. His faithfulness, by the way,' brought to our notice the. one case of misconduct referred to. ; The British showed their exped ience in many ways; they never forget I to fill their canteens (our men did not. tor mosquito nets; they changed cloth-, Ing after being In tbe rain; they had; stood a watch in three before and slept when off watch; our mon played B baseball or tbe graphaphone. 'Again In the manner ot handling a , loaded gun their experience was evi-' dent The nature of the patrol duty ' rendered it necessary to carry the. magazine loaded, magazines had to bo ' uncharged -before enring the bar racks. This c-sed mo -xmsIdaraWe worry, especially at night In the rainy weather, and I made it a poi to bo. present in order to inspect tbe pieces, to prevent accidental discharge. Lieut Colvillo had no anxiety on this point i at all, saying, that hia men were used t to handling loaded guns. When he was ( Informed that most ot our men had , been In the service lees than a yean he wss simply astounded and really could hardly believe it. Americans Are Cleaner. "In regard to cleanllnose' our rati, are far superior. In fact, tho onJ.f complaint our men made was'one day when they were not allowed" to scub clothes and though they were In formed that allowance would be made fcr dirty clothes they were uneasy, and when hands were sent for they Inspected each other and sent the cleanest. Another example ot this 'was shown at San Pedro. The men ai -rived there after dark having been on tbe trains all day. Seventy-five per cent of them bad a watch that nigat and at 6 o'clock the next morning 1$ feet of line was covered with scrub bed clothes and reveille had not gone, , "The Bhltlsh bluejackets were very , quick to nctlce this. At quarters our men were neater and cleaner looking. ' Our equipment is better looking and more serviceable than that ot the Brit ish. Our working suits have, a gray tinge, causing them to appear soiled.; Our .BJsipflgB, uaVcrBaCiw,- ftuapSaCn,' and belts are of better material than theirs and have the advantage of be ing of material that can be scrubbed. "Their canteens are of the same typo as ours, but are slung badly. dead astern, and therefore .when a British bluejacket wants to drink from his canteen he gets some one to un slina; It for him. This is not abso lutely necessary, &it is much easier. They have no ponchos or anything to take their place. ' "British bluejackets take better care ' of their outfits than cur men do and in general are much less destructive. For exampje: wo extra men arrived, one American and one Britisher, and no place had been assigned for their gear. The Britisher stood-by with his' in hand, the American wont outside, yanked some nails out ot a boardwalk, raining the walk, drove the nails in the wall, defacing the wall, bung up his gear, and passed the time In feei ng sorry for the Britisher American Rations Best "Our ration Is more plentiful and more varied and our men live at Ioast i per cent better than the Britishers. Our" men get all they can eat, and have some left over; the Britishers, jet enough, and never have any le.t vr. Both forces have food of excel lent quality. The British serve cccoa lor the night watches in lieu ot our coffee. I. "In the beginning It was stated that jurymen were more Intelligent and mere ingenious. They certainly look store Intelligent, but that is not a pos itive criterion. Their men are en listed frtm the laboring classes, and lt Is very evident that mighty few have had the advantages .of public schools or comfortable homes. "At Celba It was necessary to build a stockade for tbe protection of the people in the neutral zone. The British ers b-Ilt-ene and a good one, but they labored very hard, doing all their own' work, hauling sand bv hand and using their own tools. We got an engine and eight 'ears rounded up about 100 na- ttves who were to take refuge in the neotra -zone, and made them work. Eot tool and ssnd bans from neoele e ashore, and we finished two days be- fore tbe Britishers. As a rule officers in tho British navy do not accept s-g-j get-i.tms iijjh urci. uiuu auu aa a .ci sult none are offered. We were en gaged In a work that was new to us all, and many valuable suggestions were received from the men. Case of Ingenuity, "A rather amueing case or Ingenuity warf tho following: One of our men bad been sent on a message to a point two and a half miles distant and re- r tamed in less than aa hour. On being . sahed how he accomplished It so qnicKiy ne repnea: weit, i saw ai hcrse adrift, unrigged a clothes line in sorao one's yard, lassoed the horse, made a bit and bridle, and rode. It's a fine horse; come out ami I'fl lot you ride him. Sir.' The last remark great ly shocked the Britishers. "Puerto Cortez was under martial law, no one allowed en the streets armed, and no one allowed to go out at all after 9 p. m. While on patrol the men ef fioth forces were a credit to alL They were courteous, respect- I tul, flrra, and absolutely foarless, nov- ; cr hesitating on Instant to tackle a , situation sinslehanded which might require reinforcements. At Ceiba our men had occasion to leave tbe stockade to drive an armed , force from tbo neutral zone, and all were very eager to go, though the bul - j Only One Person can keep money m his possession anu not let it slip through his fingers. PUT A DOLLAR IN YOUR POCKET . and see how much you have of.it in a week's time. Money put in your bank is there when you want it MORAL OPEN A BANK ACCOUNT WITH US TODAY WE PAY 4 INTEREST ON SAVING ACCOUNTS. ' ' OFFICERS J. C. Collins, Pres, C. L. Edmuno'son, V. Pres, W. S. McKeo. Jlce Pres., B. R. Kuykendall, Cash., S. L. Blair, Ast'L Cash, O. W. Wolf. Ass'L Cash. DIRECTORS J. C. Collins, W. E.McKee, C. A. McDonald. C. 1 Edmundson, B. A. Kuykendall. l Citizens Bank and Trust Company BISBEE, ARIZONA. (Bhicken Fee&W& Wo have just received a car load of chicken feed. This shipment contains all tho dif ferent varieties ot feed stuff that Is necessary for tbe suc cessful raising of chickens. Egg food. Chick food, alfalfa, meal. Special .dry, whole corn, chops, barley, oyster shell, bone, granite grit. Blood meal and charcoal. AVVrVSAAirVVVVVNAAAAWVVVV catarrh: and DISCHARGES' BsIiETcd in 24. Hours: ;.ach Cap-x"". , tx.ii-iii.o u GYl name rf- y A X ofcWinJrrfciU rW'tAfVVVV:YVWf' ardly a day passes s ithout someone speaking in nriiisimr tftrirs nf out t, good grades, moderatf prices and quick service et us know your wants Under any circumstances" and it ay prove to our mutua' advantage. tter service, and ven better materials might esult in our be- oming better acquainted nee you give us a trial we do the rest. "RrpWpyv AVP icwcl --vc' --- Phone 1( Byes Examined and Glasses Fit ted for All Refractive Errors and Muscular Troubles. Dr. F.D.Rocke feller Optometrist Registered by Examination in New York, Minnesota and Ari zona. With C. M. HENKEL, The one Price Jeweler and Optometrist, attsskltStficti " - .-.w ia 0. K. STABLES. 4 4 . $ Ambulance Service Day and Night PHONE 15. S FLETCHER & HENNESSEY 7"jVyttTiytjr(8"Clflyi'y V"C . . ESPERANTISTS AT ANTVERP. j Antwerp, Aug., 19--Two thousand I delegates representing nearly all the , leading countries of the world have arrived in Antwerp to attend the sev-1 enth annual International Esperanto' Congress, whldh will be tomally opened tomorrow under the patronage' of King Albert.Edwin C. Heed, secre- ' tary ol the Esperanto Association of North America is here as the official representative of tbe United States. lets were whistling rather carelessly. Tbe British bad no occasion to leave their steckade, and their men and offi cers envied our, very ranch. On an other occasion Cant. Cooper gave mo permission to shoot, with intent to kill, at a soldier hMtJen in the bush, who was intentionally or unintention ally landing a shot about overy min ute In oar vicinity. Every man wanted to go, and those that did go were greatly chagrined that the sharpshoot er had ceased his firing and beat a hasty retreat as wo entered the bush. 'Tho men ot tne two forces were very friendly, and I am quite sure that : jany ven much aud rroutc a by it . au nanus enjoyed each oiacrs - INDEPENDENT FUEL & FEED CO. I Office Main St, Opp. Palace Stables: Tele. Lone 23. P, O. Box C27. I i SSjx iMmmy L lZ 'i 1 ?ttts&r EUJ 5 83&5r- Sctra in a Hundred wesjisis3sssieSSi I !5's.Tixirr.i: - v.-&&3i2F5a& t tK5kKi..USfKftialKi i For Sale Cheap The following articles taken on a debt are for sale very cheep: Roll top office desk. Copper fire extinguishers. Perfection oil heater. Fairbanks platform ecetee. Blacksmith's anvils. i Rotary, washing machine. Portable bladcsmith's fore. Dions Plyffl&fng & Ming Co., PHONE 263. alaceLivery and Undertaking Co. Bowen & Hubbard, Proprietors. Automobiles fcr hire. Phone , Blsbee 23 Phone Lowell PROFESSIONAL CARDS. l Q. f T-g ? I T "7 DAD -' v i-Lil i. AJ-TIlIV OSCAR JOHNSON, Prop. We Welcome Our Old Friends and Solicit Your Patronage Flat Iron Buildlng, Main St. t CHiQHESTEB PILLS I--H,! A.1, m,llnI- . I tme. .l,.l v.u Kl.i. ItriJ S w Tfc s'k.p Br .rjrwwr rA ki , wr r Mst. Sa., AlwTU SOLO SY D8UJGIST5 EVEWBUERE 7R GS VCARS xpcn.Ericc Tract Waio Dzsicijg . CoYWHTS&a. Ar.79n-n-l;i,ki'i wiUhciMhsu tlsnr'ijvnn-n.- -i-J. fAttSCQH l fat tif. OfMt .Lb- 0 ,Sjr. isirtt1irBt I -tontt u-9 I:-- ucti I:., .u h. Ok t tw.-i-l vfier. -,not ihr m ik ScftfUHie Jlerkan. A MM)aow)f Ulr, Tpii'C w,lr. Ata)f nrrtnt'6 w,lr. Jtm n, n of tni !iu3.- I -rsL Ttnr, 1 1 . ttmr nriMM. 1 - WM kjui Tit.ttjwir, HUHfSCn.3j'.rl5wY&rk - uiww v'l- " run "qiBien If WANT ADS ERING RESULTS "?5ggT . '! " iirii II 'llat P j , i . ft swi V m .KyAMoV vE5Efc.c - -i l ,--. feV ' -i A tf I 14 :f ' I sir- "