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DAILY ARI20NA 'SILVER BEL I
'"" --' "iTim i -i rr.xr'W fflfflW"1 """
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance
Who Wants Money?
Money to loan on monthly payment
plan. Definite contract. No stock
no estimates, no guesswork, abso
lutely guaranteed. Interest 6 1-2
to 8 per cent. See us at once.
Insure your Home, Health and
Happiness against loss.
PHILLIPSON & HAGEN
Office hours: 8 a. m., to 6 p. m., 7. p. in. to 8 p. m.
OFFICE, Over Postoffice, Globe, Arizona
GLOBE SIGHTS AND
of Busy (Hobo Told in
W. S. Sultnn returned Sunday morn
ing fiom a trip to the mines in the Min
eral Hill and Kelvin districts.
C. N. Rassett, president of the Globe
Gas, Electric & Water company, re
turned to" El Paso Sunday morning af
ter a meeting of directors held here.
Mrs Clara Armer loft Monday morn
ing for Rifle, Colo., wheroshe will make
her future home with her brother, A.
ShprifT J. II. Thompson and wife re
turned Sunday morning from San An
tonio, Texas, where they spent six
weeks with their (laughters, who are
attending school in that city. They al
so visited at Dallas and other Texas
Attorney George J. Stoneman re
turned Sunday morning from Florence,
where he went to appear in mining liti
gation in the district court of that
J. R. Todd, assistant cashier of the
. Globe National bank, is able to be at
':is post after several days illness.
Dr. 0. B. Bachman of Boston, who is
interested in the mining districts of this
vicinity, is a visitor in Globe.
Dr. W. L. Spates, who was laid up
for two months with a fractured hip
received while roller skating, was able
to be out Sunday for the first time
since his accident.
Charles Henry, who recently pur
chased the St. Louis saloon, ha3 re
turned from Clifton, where he went to
wind up his business affairs in that
city. He was accompanied by R. G.
Cooksey, who will be employed at the
J. A. McKinnon of Hillsboro, Texas,
is a recent arrival in the city for the
purpose of taking up his residence here.
He is a brother of J. A. McKinnon of
the First National bank. Mr. McKin
non has accepted a position as book
keeper for Nevins, Coffee & Co.
M. T. Shclp, a Bisbee mining man, is
in the city on business.
H. L. Castle, a forest ranger, was
in the city from the south Sunday on
his way to Roosevelt.
William Holmes of Pearce, Ariz., was
a business visitor in the city Monday.
George Pollack was fined $8 in the
justice court Monday for disturbing the
peace. A. Hernandez, accused of a
similar ofTense, was given ten days in
the county jail.
Mr. and Mrs. M. McCarthy and chil
dren arrived in the city Monday even
ing from Birmingham, Ala. Mr. Mc
Carthy is the recuitly appointed gen
eral manager of the Globe Consolidated
and he entered upon his new duties yes
terday. Mr. and Mrs. L. 0. Howard returned
Sunday night from Douglas, where they
were for a month. Mr. Howard, who
has been chief chemist for the Pheps,
Dodge company, was occupied at the
Copper Queen smelter during his stay
in the bmelter city.
W. II. Colbv, route agent for the
Wells Fargo Express company with his
headquarters at Tucson, jvas in the city
Sunday and Monday on company busi
ness. Captain James Chynoweth, general
manager of the Fay mines of Michigan
and president of the Superior & Bos
ton, and W. G. Rice, secretary and
DOMINION HOTEL---- .
Now Open to the Public
Eighty rooms, single nnd ensuite. Thirty rooms with baths
Hot and cold water in all rooms. Gas and electric lights
Entire building heated by "steam "
American Plan, $3 and up. European Plan, $1 and up
A. HANSEN, Manager
iKMHMHMMHMMli I I IK lrAlM I I dl I
treasurer of the company, arrived in
the city from Houghton, Mich., Sunday
evening. Captain Chynoweth's son Si"
las accompanied them.
Robert Boyd nnd Ed Barker of the
engineering department of the Globe
Consolidated, have returned from a trip
to the Superior district, where they
went to inspect a number of claims.
s George Wilson, who has been spend
ing some time at the Lake Superior &
Arizona mine at Superior, has returned
Dr. Sturgeon has returned from a
week's hunting trip in Pinal county.
The game which he secured will follow
in a few days.
Miss Pearl McArthur, who for four
years has been a teacher in the Rice
Indian school, .has resigned and depart
ed for the City of Mexico to engage in
business with her brother, who is al
ready established there. Miss McAr
thur has been in the Indian service for
fourteen years continuously, having
during that time creditably filled many
positions of responsibility in different
places in the United States. Miss Mc
Arthur is an accomplished lady and her
Arizona friends wish her abundant suc
cess in her new field.
Neil Ryan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Ryan, returned last Saturday from
Los Angeles, having finished a business
course at the Southern California Bus
iness College. Neil is a very bright
boy and will be a valuable assistant to
his father in business.
Los Angeles papers of December 28
contain notice of the death of Andy P.
Flood, who was formerly for a number
of years a resident of Globe. His wife
died nearly two years ago in Los Ange
les. The announcement of Andy's
death has been received here with re
gret. A letter received from J. W. Board
man of Payson informs the Silver Belt
that he is going to San Diego, Cal., for
a stay of two months.
Old timers in the camp remember Ed
Laine and will regret to learn that he
has been sick since last August with
lung trouble and quite low at times.
Por the past two months he has been
in Phoenix with his family and expects
to remain there through the winter.
G. F. Humbert proprietor of the Bis
ibee Evening Miner arrived in the city
last evening to spend several days in
Globe on mining business.
J. A. Davidson the El Paso hide
buyer was an arrival in the city last
C. L. Gregg came up from
Thomas last evening to spend i
days here on business.
S. J. Merritt of Baker City, Ore.,
a guest at the Dominion Hotel.
J. N. Porter president of the First
National Bank has returned .from a
visit at Hillsboro, Texas.
Mis. S. F. Sullenberger kept open
house for her friends yesterday from
4 to 8 o'clock and many called at the
beautiful home of Mr. and Mrs. Sullen
berger to exchange New Year's greet
ings. P. J. Cole returned a few days ago
from a visit to Tucson, where he was
called by the critical illness of his son
Carl, who is a student at the Univer
sity of Arizona. Carl was-takon down
with appendicitis, and realizing the nec
essity of prompt action, President Bab
cock had Carl taken at once to the Sis
ters' hospital in Tucson and operated
upon, and then telegraphed to Mr.
Cole. The operation was successful
and Carl is improving as rapidly, as
could bo expected.
Fire Takes One of Globe's
Playhouses Eearly on New
ALMOST IN RUINS
BEFORE ALARM GIVEN
Building Erected Last Summer
' and the Total Loss Is $5,600.
Partly Insured Origin of
the Blaze Is Unknown.
Shortly after three o'clock yesterday
morning fire was dicovered in the Au
ditorium theatre at the foot of Cedar
street, but before the fire department
could be calied the building was practi
cally in ruins. The wind which was
blowing a gale all night had moderated
somewhat or other buildings in the vi
cinity would have been destroyed.
The building was erected last sum
mer by Messrs. Kemp and Shuck and
with the machinery and other effects in
the house, it represented an outlay of
$5,600. The insurant on the place
was $2,500 so that the proprietors
suffered a severe loss. The season at
the Auditorium had scarcely opened so
that the loss is much greater than if it
had had a source of revenue since it
No reason can be assigned for the
origin of the fire. There was a ball at
the Auditorium New Year's Evo, and
on account of the shutdown at the
power house, oil lamps and candles
were used to light the hall. Manager
Kern) states that all the lights had
been extinguished when the house was
closed shortly after one o'clock and
that he is unable to account for the
Stamped $11.50 and $4.00 slices, your
choice $2.75. BROWN'S.
Globe felt its first touch of the fuel
famine Monday night and New Years'
eve the city was in darkness, save for
an occasional kerosene lamp or lighted
candles which glowed throughout the
business district, where dependence had
been placed in the gas or electric plant.
It was not until evening that it was
known that there was to be neither
electricity or gas, and the lack of both
caused considerable inconvenience.
Probably the most serious inconven
ience caused was to the Silver Belt as,
the paper being dependent upon both
gas and electricity for linotype and
presses, it was impossible to issue a
paper Tuesday "morning. Yesterday
seven cars of oil were received for the
Old Dominion Mining & Smelting com
pany and a car of this supply was
loaned the Gas & Electric company.
Electricity was generated last nigh
but owing to a breakdown of a putnf
the gas manufactory could not be ope
ated. The company promises to have
both electricity and gas this evening.
W. D. Booth of Jerome,
business visitor in town.
You can't afford to Jiiiss tlio big cut
price shoe sale at BROWN'S.
Under Bond for' Assault
Aloert Kinsman, who was severely
injured two weeks ago in a personal
encounter with Fred Willsat the -Wedge
saloon is in a very dangerous condition.
Wills has been placed under a $f00
bond by Judge Thomas pending the re
sult of Kinsman's injuries.
TJi'e CIch-U'n lick.
"Not all people," said the Jiiwelcr,
"like the ticking of a clock. It Is a
pleasant sound to most people, but not
to all. Some people, clock lovers these,
couldn't sleep without a clock In the
same room. Its tlcklngjs company,
and it scares away the spooks. Such
peoolo would wake up If the clock
should stop in the inlddlq of the night.
But there are other people who can't
sleep with a clock In the same room
nnd who, If they found themselves In
a strange place anywhere with a clock
In their sleeping apartment, wguld
stop the clock before they went to bed.
Of course there Is much of habit In
this, but we have our fancies about
clocks, as wo do about all things else."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
All Ont of the Sumo Itnrrel.
Three Americans traveling In tho
French provinces thought at dinner
that they would go a little higher than
the vln ordinaire Included In their
three franc tablo d'hote, and accord
ingly one ordered a bottle of Mnrgaux,
the second ordered Pontet Canet, and
the third ordered Haut Brlou. The wait
er, suitably Impressed with these or
ders, retired, but he Incautiously as he
retired left tin door open, and thus It
was that the three stupefied guests
heard hlni elve their order in these
"Baptlstc, three pottles of tho red."
"Can you stand onXvour head?" aifc.
ed a visitor of little Dudley.
"No," he replied'. "ItVtoo high up."
To grief there Is a limit; not
teas. Pllaf the Youngor;
I Black Wolf's Bad Heart
T..t..t,.fi t1 T-t T t ti? t..!..T.T..tTt-t.T-t-tTl
Copyright, 1000. by C. H. Sutcllffe.J
The Cheyeunes had fought the white
soldiers for fifteen years. Chief Walk-by-Night
had started out In the belief
that there were only about 15,000 white
men In all Amorlcu, and ns soon as he
could get theiu together ho would fin
ish them off, but after many years be
came to have a better understanding.
When the first blades of green grass
were seen on the southern hillside
word was sent out to the subchlefs t
guther In council. All responded but
Black Wolf. He was a fiery tempered
young tnuu of twenty-live. It had so
happened that' he and his bund had
taken nil the scalps gathered in during
the year past, and he wus ambitious,
fearless and a great hater, lie wanted
war all the time. lie had plans to
round up all the white soldiers and
make a grand finish of them. Let tho
Gheywiucs perform some daring deed
and they might count on un alliance
with at least three other tribes. Bluck
Wolf cluimed to be HI and asked for a
few days' delay.
On the blutrs on the north bank of
Medicine creek the white soldiers were
building ii fort. It was within tho
Cheyenne territory and was another
Insult to them. Bluck Wolf had seen
the men at work the previous fall.
During the winter work would have
been .suspended, but now that spring
had come the white men would be busy
again, and uguin the white topped wag
ons would roll across the plains.
Those wagons, ns he knew, contain
ed flour, meat, firearms, powder und
bullets, blankets, cooking utensils,
clothing and many other things needed
by his tribe. If he could run off Ave or
six of them, with perhaps half a hun
dred mules and horses, the wealth of
the tribe would be restored twice over.
The feat would bo a daring one, and
6ue to challenge admiration and bring
about alliances. Walk-by-NIght would
no longer cover his face and talk of
peace, but his voice would be for war
and his face painted to strlko terror to
the hearts of his enemies.
It wns a golden opportunity for Black
Wolf. 116 had less than fifty wurrlors
In his band, lint all wens enthusiastic
and sure of success. It was a ride of
seventy-live mile from the camp to
tho bluffs where the fort was building,
but tills was le.s than two days' ride,
even on the half starved poules. Tho
medicine man made his medicine and
pronounced it good, and away rode tho
young men. The soldiers were busy,
aud a wagon train was crawling over
the plains. The Indians could not have
aske;l for the situation to be bettered.
They lost little time lu pushing In. Tho
last Mx wagsns were cut off by a bril
liant dash, seven of the escort killed
and the six drivers saved to le tor
tured at the stake later on. The sol
diers turned out from the new fort and
gavo chase, but were beaten back. Six
'double, mule teams and twelve led
howes were among the fruits of the
capture, aiul uuder the covers of the
wagons war. wealth beyond compare.
That was a proud moment for Black
Wolf when he brought his prisoners
and plunder safe to the main camp.
Ho also had his little speech ready.
"I have heard It said that the Cbcy
enncs had become a tribe of women,"
ho said. "With forty-two warriors I
have captured what you see before
j'ou. Let that be the auswer. I have
heard It whlsnercd that we must make
peace and go upon the reservation to
escape hunger und cold. In the wagons
here are enough food and blankets to
last us for years. If forty-two of us
have done this, what cannot 1,000 of
us do? There are 500 white men at the
new fort. Are we to leave them hi
peace, or are their scalps to hang on
All this and a heap more was Bald
by Black Wolf before he was through
with his speech, and he carried the
crowd with him. Walk-by-NIght con
cluded that he had made a big mis
take and straightway repented of. It,
while tho squaws chanted and tho war
riors bragged aud swaggered. The vil
lage now numbered 800 people. Some
.of the bands had not yet come In. Flvo
of tho wugons were unloaded, and tho
hopes of the redskins were more than
realized. There were pork, beef, sugar,
coffee and flour by tho barrel. There
were bacon, hard tack, beans, peas, rice
and tobacco. The six wagons were In
the center of 'the village. The stuff
taken from the flvo made a great heap.
The contents' of the sixth were left for
Inspection on the morrow.
By and by, when nil speeches had
been concluded, hunger satisfied and
the crowd had got hold of enough whis
ky to give everybody a whooping old
time, some of tho younger bucks began
firing their guns. Ono of tho teamsters
called out to them and tried to ox
plain something. Ho wns given a slap
on the face, and the revel went on.
Ten minutes later one of tho bullets
tired by a mad dancer penetrated the
box of the wagon, and tliero Instantly
followed an explosion that shook tho
earth for thirty miles around. It had
been the last wagon lu the train. It
wan loaded with dynamite for blasting
down a portion of tho bluffs. The
blast struck the hills to tho west and
came back to strlko those on tho enst.
It dug a hole lu the earth thirty feet
deep nnd a hundred feet long. It sent
hundreds of bodies high In air, and It
flung hundreds of others about like
Walk-by-NIght was dead. Black
Wolf was dead. One Horn nnd Great
Thunder were dead. The power of tho
tribe was broken forever, nnd the sol
diers even pitied the miserable rem
nant thnt came crawling In and asked
to be put on a reservation and clothed
nnd fed. RIack Wolfs ambition had
done the trick. M. QUAD..
Bidwoll's pro-inventory shoo sale is
in full blast; $3.50 and-$4.00 shoes for
$2.5 at BROWN'S.
Five thousand pairs of ladies'
men's shoos ;.. your choice $2.7o
BROWN'S. .,. .
Your choice of $3.50 and $4.00 shoes
for $2.75 at BROWN'S.
' Stamped -$3.50 and $1.00 shoes, your
choiio $2.75. BROWN'S.
t office of Silver Belt.
QUICK SERVICE, MEALS
AND SHORT ORDERS A
SPECIALTY. IN REAR
OF STAG SALOON : : :
SHORTY and JIM
Heavy Snow Fall
The new year in Globe was ushered
in with one of the worst Btorms of re
cent years. All Monday night the
storm raged and yesterday morning
there was at least six inches of snow
on the ground, although in places it
drifted much deeper. The rain, ac
companied by a fierce wind, started
early Monday evening, and about 10
o'clock the rain changed to snow. The
snow is the heaviest .which has fallen
here for several years.
Owing to the lack of fuel to run the
plant, the Globe Steam Laundry has
been compelled to snut down for a
G. BOUSE, Pro).
i m i
All hohlero of stock in the 'Five
Points Coijier Mining compr ,iy may de
liver tUoir holdings to Mr. J. C, Britt,
Globe, Ariz., whereupon tho same will
be transferred -sharp for share into
stock of the Oananea & fllobo Explora
tion & Development company, Al) cer
tificates must bo indorhod. '
J. V. BRl'fT,
Superintendent f'annnea & flhibo Explo
ration & Development Company.
i . .
Notico In regard to .lolm II. Leonard's, mill
ing transaction, the salo wiih not to
Mrs. P. A. lavage, but to Mrs. Kato
Savage, who is not of the same family.
Also that P. A. Savage did not act as
agent in the transaction, as Mark Choc
ver is said to have reported" around
town. Nor did P. A. Savage have any
knowledge of such a deal being in pro
gress. P. A. SAVAOE.
CJIobe, Ariz., December 2S, 1 !0f.
Stage to Gibson .HihcT .
Stage will leave each Monday, Wed
nesduy and Friday mornings -nt 0:20 a.
in., from Barclay & Higdon's corral.
Tlio i'njmz Lumber company lias just
received a large stock of building paper.
First and finest line of room burlaps
ever received in Olohc at Van Wage
nen'Sj, the oldest and largest wall paper
store in Globe.
Scarfpin, Earring and Ring Mount
ings expected Wednesday at Rubot
tom's, Max Lantin's old stand after
Mon da v.
Get your cheese at Murphy's. It's
nice and wholesome. Swiss and lim
burgcr, imported cheese at furphy's.
. mm .
Van Wagcucn lias the finest line of
paints and wall paper ever brought to
Globe. See them before you decide.
Bidwell's pro-inventory shoe sale is
in full blast; $3.50 and $4.00 shijcs for
$2.75 at BROWN'S. '
Wo have saner kraut and sweet pic
kles that will plfcase the family. Globe
Market; Murphy.'. ,
We have a fresh lot of choice dill pic
kle.i. The Globe Market, Dennis Mur
Brandies and wines for im li Mi'al.
purees, pure stuff, good and onl. M:
Dongugh 's. ?
Five thousand pairs "of ladies' ami
men's shoes; viuir choice $2.7.1 pair.
BROWN'S. ' ' '"
Visit our furniture and home furnish
ing departments Tho Old Dominion
Our snow white homo rendored lard
cannot be beat. Globe Moat Market.
Anything in the way of mi.wd drinks
I'an always bo had at McD-jmuigh V.
You can't afford to niKs the big cut
price shoe salo at BROWN'S'.
Toys of all kimls'at Van Wiigenen V.
next door to the postofllco.
Stamped .$.1.50 and $4.00 bhocs, yoiu
choice 2.75. BROWN.'S.
Your choice of $3.50 nnd $4,(10. shoes
Fine lino of burnt leathor ;iOY-il8
;it the Postolliec 'store.
(lot your carving sets at tl0 oiobo
Huntzinger, fine photos rror Christmas.
Big shoe Halo on at P.ROWN'S.
IN THE PROBA-JK COURT OF THE
COUNTY OF GrLA, TERRITORY OF
rn tho Matter, of the Estate of Adolph
Haag, Deceased Notico of llcarim?
Notico is' hereby given that II. Q.
Robertson, lias filed in this court a neti
tion graying that letters of administra
tion of the estate of Adolph Haag, do
ceiwd, Lo issued to him, and that tho
flume, -will ho hoard on Saturday, the
12th day of January, A. I). 1007, at 10
a'olock in tho forenoon of said day, at
the t'ou-troom ,of Raid eonrj, in said
county (if Gila. Tonitory of Arizona,
and all persons interested in said ostato
are notified then and there to appear
and show cause, if any they have, why
tho prayer of said petitioner should not
Dated December 20, 100(5.
P. o. ROBERTSON; Merit.
-Firat.-publipation'-Decoinbcr' 3a;- 19d0.
ila Valie Barsk & Trust Co.
'L. D. RlCKETTS D. W. WlCKERSJIAM
A. T. Thomson H. S.
C. E. Mills . &, .. II. W. Horn
I. E. Solomon
All clusses of account 3 Invited
Buy or build you a home of
your own. The Provident Mu
tual has money to loan. Dont
pay rent in a growing city. In
surance makes your investment
secure. Your loan negotiated;
your home insured. Policies
written in only the ij strongest
Chas. T. Martin
Choice Noftsger Hill Property
Houso and four lots; Income $15 per month.
Two houses, three lots; income $27 per month.
Two houses and four lots with water works; income
Will sell all of the above property on easy terms or
will exchange for southern California ranch property.
F. L. JONES & SON.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
OFFICE PHONE 432. RESIDENCE PHONE 433.
I HANAWALT BROS, and PITT
The Commercial Mines and Real Estate
Office, opposite postoffice, "Hello" 1731
Do you want to buy or sell real es
tate? If so, give us a call. "
In business chances we have a Room
ing House, Clothing Store, Transfer
We call attention under this to some
of the very best uuvs in Qlbe:
Tour-room house; good buy for work
Sight-room house, large lot and only
two blocks from Broad street.
Two houses situated on live lots.
: One and one-half story house, thirteen
In every part of Globe we can soil
them as cheap as any other broker.
HERE'S A CHANCE
Wo want to trade 100 acres of tho
host farming land in Colorado; clear
title and owner will exchango for a
business or real estate.
Wo buy and sell stocks of every description.
; - -
The Pinto Copper
Will Sell a limited amount or Treasury Stock for
equipment and development purposes only
H j M - ..... . 1 r.i . .
12 1-2 CENTS PER SHARE
I - , I I . Ill I ' " " " I
The property is very promising and already 1600 feet
of development work has been, done on the group
which shows good shipping ore. This offer will re
main open but a short timcand orders for the stock
at the present low prices hould be considered at once.
ni jyti WADES0TEL,
rilOne tVl Sec. and Trcas.
zssts&ttzzsciszsr.vzrzzixr fsizxnitfttit. -,
Surplus, $95,000- -
T. A. Pasco e
Foreign exchange at lowest rates
'sipii jftiiPPF && w
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