OCR Interpretation

Daily Arizona silver belt. (Globe, Gila County, Ariz.) 1906-1929, February 17, 1907, Image 2

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87082863/1907-02-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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f-age Two
Sunday, February 17, j
Published onch morning oxcopt Monday.
Admitted to tlio mails as second class
JOS. II. HAMILT., Fropriotor
Member of the Associated Press
Dally, by mail, one yoar. ........$7.50
D.dly, by carrior, ono montli.... .75
Weekly, ono year . .M....., 2.G0
Weekly, six months . ............. 1.25
Cash in advanco
Subscribers' Notico
Subscribers plcaso notify this ofllco
in easo of non-delivery of tho daily,
Monday oxcoptcd.
Advertising rates mndo known on ap
plication. California is getting rathor warm
about coolies.
Tho discharged Twenty-fifth battalion
.seems to be making out n pretty good
ease of self defense.
The new city government put a
sprinkling wagon on tho streets and
the next day it rained.
Alienists who claim that Thaw never
was crazy evidently were not placed in
contact with tho Thaw millions.
Historians now claim that Pocahon
tas did not save Captain John Smith.
As the Ntptain is dead, what difTorcuce
does it makef
A New York man who recontly lost a
divorco suit pays a weekly alimony of
.T in pennies. Probably thinks his
former spouso lacks cents.
Newspapers which are making a horo
ine of Evelyn Nesbit Thaw have appar
ently forgotten the things they said
about here sev.cjal years ago.
So far none of the Globe citizens who
tiave recently becomo "well fixed"
through mining transactions, have or
dered automobiles. They have, like An
dy Carnegie, no desiro to die rich.
An Iowa girl locked her parents in
the cellar and then eloped. After bo
ing locked up all night they became
convinced that she meant it and when
the happy couple returned they were
speedily forgiven. 1
Catherine Wauch McCullouch says it
is simply inhuman cruelty to mako lawsl
against bachelors who aro victims- o
a lack of persuasivo powers. .Just as
if a man taJ o have tho persuasive
powers of a Romeo these days to be
como a benedick.
The recent "settlement" of tho Jap
anese school question as settled by
President Roosevelt is another indica
tion that the man who butts into any
of Teddy's plans has to go some. Tho
chief executive certainly seems to have
made a monkey of Mayor Eugene E.
Schmitz, if that were possible.
The communication of a Globe busi
ness man cenccrning tho proposed law
giving Arizona a railroad commission,
in another column of this paper, con
tains many truths, but we do not believe
that the supremo court of tho United
States would uphold the constitution
ality of such a creation, inasmuch as
Arizona is a territory, not a state. The
interstate commerce commission is su
preme, we bolicve, in territories and tho
District of Columbia, and has absolute
jxiwer over railroads and their,.rcgula
tion. Complaints as to exorbitant tar
iffs, wo believe, should bo called to the
attontion of tho commission, which has
already done much good for other sec
tions of tho cquntry, where the .freight
rates cannot begin to compare with
those in Arizona.
Text of Bill Which Carried in tho
Council for tho Purposo of Taxing
Mines According to Thoir Output
On 25 per Cent of Preceding YeaT.
The mine tax bill introduced by Wee
din of Pinal county and which was
passed by tho council Priday follows
generally tho lines of tho Doran bill,
though it frequently doparts from it in
important particulars. It provides for
a tax on tho output of productivo mines
those whoso output is as much as $2,500.
Tho percentage of the output to bo as
sessed is twenty-five instead of twenty.
The assessment is made in a different
manner and leaves tho work of tho
assessor without review by any officer
or board, though tho niino owner may
appeal to tho courts.
The following is tho text of tho bill:
Bo It Enacted by tho Legislative As
sembly of the Territory of Arizona:
Section 1. Tho word "person" as
used iu this act shall include ani bo
understood to mean persons, corpora
tious, associations, copartnerships, or
other business concerns. The term
"mino" or "mining claim" usod In
this act shall bo understood tq include
and mean any mine, mining claim or
contiguous group of mines or mining
claims owned and operated as duo prop
erty. Tho torm "gross proceeds,"
"gross yield" or "gross product"
used iu this net shall bo understood to
mean tho gross number of pounds or
ounces of gold, silVor, copper, lend or
other valuable metals or minerals ex
tracted or produced from nny mine,
without deduction. And thoytorm
"value of gross procoeds jn mouoy"
shall bo undorstod to mean tho gross
cash valuo thereof without subtraction,
allowauco or deduction for tho cost of
mining, handling, transporting or treat
ing such 'gross product.
Section 2. All mines and mining
claims bearing gold, silver, lead, cop
per or othor precious or valuable niin
onils, and possessory rights therein, aro
hereby, for tho purpose of assossmont
nnd taxation, divided into two classes,
as follows:
1. Productivo mines nnd mining
2. Non-productive mines and mining
A productivo mino or mining claim
shall bo:
(a) Ono that during tho twelvo
mouths preceding tho first Monday of
Fobruary of each year, beginning A. D.
1007, has produced ores or minora! pro
duets of nny kind or character aggre
gating in valuo tho sum of twenty-five
hundred dollars.
All othor mines nnd mining claims
shall bo classed as nonproductive,
Section 3. Every .person engaged in
mining upon any productivo quartz vein
or lode or placer mining claim contain
ing gold, silvor, coppor, lend or othor
valuablo mineral doposita must, botweon
tho first Monday in Februaryf nnd the
first Monday in May in each year, be
ginning A. D. 1907, make out a state
ment of tho gross yiold of the nbovc
named metals or other valuablo mineral
deposits from the mino or mines owned
or worked by such person during tho
year preceding tho first Monday in Fob
ruary of such year, and in tho event
that said mine or mines have not boon
owned or worked by such person dur
ing an entiro year procqding said first
Monday in February, thon such per
son must make out a atntomont of the
gross yield ns aforesaid for such time as
said mino or mines have been actually
owned and worked by such person prior
tp said first Monday in February of
such year, and said statomont shall con
tnin the vnluo of tho gross proceeds do
rived from tho sale thereof in mouoy,
and in cases whoro the entiro yiold of
such mines for tho year preceding said
first Monday in February, or othor such
time aforesaid, shall not havo bcon
sold prior to said first Monday in Feb
ruary, such statement shall show tho
amount of money which hns been ac
tually recoived for such portion of said
yield as shall havo been sold and tho
value in money of such portion of such
yiold as shall remain unsold, provided,
however, that whon tho gross yield
consists in part of ono metal carrying
other precious metals in small quan
tity, such precious motnls shall bo in
cluded in said gross yield only when
such procious metals aro present in1
such quantity ns to command prloo Jn,
the market. Such statement wvai do
venlicn by ino oatti or ullirmntion of
such person, his superintendent or his
ngeni, who must aeuvor inu sauiu iu
tho assessor of the county in which1
such mine or mines arc situated, on or
before the first Monday in May of each
year. ,
Section 4. The assessor must pre
pare at tho same time ho prepares the
general assessment roll, another assess
ment roll called the "Assessment Roll
of Productive Mines," alphabetically
arranged, in which must bo listed the
gross proceeds of all the mines in his
county, and in which must bo specified
in separate columns and under the ap
propriate head:
1. TlitNname and address of the
owner of tho mine.
2. Tho description and location of
the mine, sufficient to identify tho
3. The gross yield in pounds or
4. Twenty-fivo per cent of the value
pf such gross yiold in money.
5. Tho total amount of tar.
Section 5. Tho vnlue of productive
mines and mining claims for the pur
pose of assesment and taxation is
hereby fixed at 25 per cent of tho
valuo of the gross proceeds, in money,
mined or extracted by suoh person
from such mino or mines during tho
year next preceding the first Monday
in Fobruary of each year, beginning
A. D. 1907, and no board or officers
shall lmvo power to change the samo
in any manner whatsoever, nor shall
tho same bo altered in any classifica
tion of value by any board or officer,
except by tho district court in the case
of an appeal as hereinafter provided.
Section G. All non-productivo pat
ented mines and mining claims, ap
pliances and improvements located
thereon, shall bo assessed and taxed
like other property, according to tho
value thereof, nnd in ascertaining such
value tho assessor shall, in addition to
tho other requiromonts of this act, tako
into consideration tho location thereof,
tho proximity to othor mines or mining
claims and any other matters which
may tend to assist him in arriving at
a fair and equitable valuation of such
property, and, provided further, that
nothing in this act contained shall bo
construed as giving tho assessor any
right to assess a non-producing patent
ed mining claim at a greater sum per
acre against tho lowest producing mino
or mining claim as horpin defined, situ
ated in the same locality.
Section 7. All nun-productive, un
patented mines or mining claims shall
be free from assessment and taxation,
but nothing heroin shall bo taken or
understood to exempt from taxation
any mills, machinery, reduction works,
appliances, improvements, located upon
paid non-productive, unpatented mine or
mining claim.
Section 8. Jn case any mine or min
ing claim shnll not be patented, or en
tered for patent, but shall bo assess
able and tnxablo under this act on ac
count of producing gross proceeds, then
tho possession shall bo the subject of
assessment, and if Baid mining prop
erty bo sold tit taxes levied, the sale
for such' tax shall pass the title and
right of possession to the purchaser, and
tho number of siirvoy or tho namo of
tho lode or claim, and tho namo of tho
mining district, shall bo sufficient de
scription for purposes of assessment
and taxation of mining property.
Section 9. Tho tuxes provided to bo
levied and colleclod upon productivo
mines and mining claims in accordance
with'tho provisions of this act shnll be
iu full and in lion of all othor taxes
upon such mino or mines, nnd nny mill,
mining machinery, smelting plants, re
duction works, water supjily, tramways,
appliances, fixtures, supplies and mute
rials used exclusively iu or usod in
connection with, the extraction, reduc
tion, treatment or tho handling of tho
product of such mines; and. no other,
different or further tax for territorial
or county purposes shall be levied or
collected upon the hiiiuu, provided, that
any surface ground ol such mine which
may bo used exclusively for other pur
poses, shall bo taxed, in-addition to the
tax herein provided, nccoidiug to its
valuo for such other purpose, and pro
vided furthor, that any plant, mill, min
ing machinery, smelter, reduction works,
fixtures or appliances owned or ojiur
ated in connection with such mines
and used iu part for tho leduetiou and
treatment of tho products thereof and
part for tho reduction and treatment
of custom product or product from
othor mines, shall bo valued as othor
property, and tho assessable value
thoreof shall bo fixed at tho same pro
portion to its total cash value, as the
value of its custom product treated dur
ing tho said preceding yenr bears to
tho total value of products treated dur
ing said year.
All plants, mills nnd reduction works
oporatod independently of any mine
nnd used wholly as n separate conimei
eiul enterprise iu milling or reducing
ores shnll be subject to taxation in the
same mannor ns other 'real and personal
Section 10. If any porson engaged in
mining as mentioned iu this act re
fuses or neglects to make nnd deliver
under oath to tho assessor of the coun
ty whoro tho mino is located tho state
ment ns required by this act, or fails
to comply with tho other requiromonts
of this act, tho assessor must note the
(Continued on Pago Six)
J. S. Miles, tho Globe business man,
who recontly returned from Phoenix
in bohnlf of tho movement to create a
territorial railway commission, submits
tho following interesting urgument in
favor of the O'Neill bill:
To tho Editor of tho Silver Belt:
Dear Sir: Tho proposed law creating
a territorial railroad commission has
passed tho house of representatives, in
which it was introduced, and tho mea
sure is now before the council for adop
tion. If it passes tho upper body there
is hardly n doubt that it will receive the
governor's signature, as it should. It
proposes to regulate tho railroad rates
and those of express companies doing
business in Arizona.
It is really rcmarknblo thnt this bill
was not among the very first intro
duced at tho present session, since there
is no part of tho territory truvcmia y
railroads that dno bt suffer from the
present intolerable exactions of these
cpriihratinnji, Tim nasaaaoaii U -rediying
passenger fares to 8 cents per
milo gives evidence of this prevailing
sentiment, but why attempt to stop up
the bunghole whon you havo knocked
tho head out of the barrel! Where the
railroads get ono dollar from excessive
passenger tariffs they get ten from ex
orbitant freight rates. And no com
munity of people in Arizona should
know this better than this selfsame bail
iwick of Globe.
But there is a broader side of the
question than the pne of tho burden
imposed upon the prescnfpopulation of
Arizona ono that concerns deeply tho
future of this coming great common
wealth, and this is the fnct that tho
present excessive rates Tor shipping re
tard tho settlement of oui unoccupied
but tillable public domain. It has been
said that the present short-haul freight
rates in Arizona prohibit the shipment
of farm produce at a distance to mar
ket greater than one hundred .miles in
competition with California produce.
In other wonts, for illustration, the
Golden State farmer can ship lijis stuff
Have just received a
Carload of 1907
You will do well to look
into this. We have the
Finest line of Wall Pa
per ever shown here.
irff ! If
into Phoonix choapor than tho Arizona
farmor who is located over ono hundred
miles from tho territorial capital. This
is certainly an intolornblo condition.
To what end, then, is tho government
expending millions of dollars construct
ing irrigation works if tho present
freight rates prevent tho profitable
working of the lnnd roclnimedf And
if this condition continues to obtain
what hope can wo havo that our miU
lions of acres of fertile land will bo
Lower the freight rates to a legiti
mate basis, enntinuo tho work of re
clamation by irrigation, and insido of
seven years tho population of Arizona
will double. Leave the railroad tar
iffs us they nio, and Arizona ' growth
is retarded and restricted.
State regulation of lailroad chargos
is not an untried experiment. It lias
been well and satisfactorily tested.
Tlnee of tho gieatest commonwealths
of the ITnion Illinois, Minnesota and
Texas maintain stringent but equable
control of their railroads by state com
missions. Taking Texas as an illustra
tion (which is conceded by many public
ists to have tho best regulation f its
railroads of any stale in tho country,
and of which state I can speak of cer
tain knowledge, since 1 hail from there),
the practical working result of its rail
road laws has been tho rapid settlement
in the past ten yeais of millions of
acres of land that without these laws
would today have been largely unoccu
pied. The rates aro so adjusted that
the tiiun five hundred miles from his
market can reach it on as fair a basis
as his competitor but one hundred miles
And have these laws operated to the
disadvantage of the common carriers of
tho state? Not u bit of it. Travel
oer uny line in Texas and you will
find ut every station in the agricultural
regions more freight than the rouds can
haul. To sum up, therefore, the estab
lishment of lower and more equable
freight tariffs proves a good thing to
the state becuuso it insures tho settle
ment of tho public domuin; a good
thing to the public becauso it gets lower
rates; and u good thing for tho rail
roads because ft means greater business
and increased dividends. The logic of
tho situation is so clear that one is
really surprised that tho railroads them
selves do not regulate their rates along
tho lines of popular demand.
Of course, whenover any legislation
is urged that deals with vested and
corporateintercsts a howl goes up that
the proletariat is "trying to hand cap
ital a bunch." This howl went up nil
over the country when congress lately
passed the Hepburn bill and amended
the interstate com in ore o law. It will
always arise. But today the railroads
are paying the , biggest dividonds in
their history, their stocks are quoted
at prices never before reached, and
tlioy have so much business that ship
ping is congested in every big center
of the country. With no immediate re
lief, for Jim Hill of tho Great North
ern that whom there is no better au
thirity says, the railroads will have
to build every year 10,000 new freight
cars to even keep pace with our con
stantly -xpnidilg commerce. Certainly
eoriKtrate intents havo nothing to fear
frii.il !m n.in.f. . ? . .. ..
'""" " - jiiieiu or legislation me
only result of jMiich must prove tho de-
Here at home the necessity of rate
regulation on our railroads is obvious.
There is not a household in Globe but
feels the onerous burden imposed upon
The prevailing excessive rates most
certainly tend to restrict the develop
ment of our mineral resources, since
many of the smaller companies nre un
prepared to put in tho mechanical
equipment they need by reason of the
exorbitant expense of shipping. And
we have already alluded to the soil
tillers' complaint.
Should the present bill in the legisla
ture meet with defeat I certainly favor
the insertion of n plank in the next
territorial Democratic platform de
manding tho creation of a railroad
commission for Arizona, and every can
didate for tho next legislature should
bo required toj!cdge the enactment of
such a law.
But let us hope the present law will
be enacted.
Yours sincerely,
On Cemetery Gulch
Near Central School Building
& Merritt
Make your Wants known
Advertisements under this head 10
By tho month, $1.00 per line. No ad
Wo have letters for O H P; OIiO;
E P S and X Y Z.
WANTED A throe or four room flouse
Mnreh 1; will 'buy some standing fur
nituro also. J. A. Boideaux, with F.
L. Toombs.
WANTED Competent waiters at tho
Dominion hotel.
WANTED To rent, a threo or four
room houso furnished. Address P. O.
box 10(12.
WANTED Ten thousand shares Inspi
ration. Lock box"822, Globe, Ariz.
WANTED Position by an experienced
hoistmon. Address Engineer, cure of
this office.
WANTED A small furnished houso
close in and reasonable. Address E.
L. P., this ofheo.
WANTED To trade fine residence lot;
will take horse and buggy in part
payment". Nome Investment Co.
WANTED Dining room girl who un
derstands taking short orders. Min
ers Boarding House, Noftsger hill.
WANTED Four bridge carpenters with
tools at San Carlos; wages $1 per
day; long job. Apply P. Jones, Do
minion hotel, or on work.
Going Around
"There aro severe penulties for rac
ing motor cars through lihode Island. "
"Well, luckily, it takes only a few
minutes to make the detour."
A clean entertainment at the Dime.
Phone in your want ads. Main 231.
Huntzinger's photographs are the
Advertise in the Silver Belt;
See Mack and Jim at tho Weitgt, aa
loon. '-
New designs in Valentines at Van
Wagenen 's.
Horse, buggy and harness for sale at
a bargain. Apply Box 1021.
Bead the 8ilvcrJ?aU Always up Ut
Get the Dime habit.
Moneyrtojoan on gqodjsesu.rjtv Art-.
If you want something extra nice in
wall paper, got, to Ryan's.
We receive Kansas poultry twico a
week. Globe Meat Market.
First-clnss work at bed rock prices.
Buxton & Mcrntt, the painters.
How was the Dime? Finel Fine.
Bread, cakes and pies delivered to
any part of town by the Star Bakery.
Cholco cut flowers, direct from the
hothouse. Call at Western Union office.
Anything in the way 01 mixed drinks
can always be bad at McDonougu e.
Decorate Your Home
Go to Ryan's for a varied assortment
of wall papor.
Worked Like a Trojan for Them, Too
"Wonder who was tho first woman to
get her gowns from Paris!"
"Helen of Troy, no doubt." Boston
Tho Globe Steam Laundry is now in
full operation and prepared to lo jilLj
kinils ot laundry worK promptly anu
satisfactorily. Orders receivo prompl
attention. Work called for and deliv
ered in nny part of tho city.
G. BOHSE, Proprietor.
Try our sausage, tho very finest in
quality. Globe Meat Market.
Cozy Restaurant
Short order meals at all hours; also
tho finest breakfast and dinner servtid
in Globe.
Office Rooms, 5-7-9 Trust Building
Office Phone Main 1841
Residence, Dominion Hotel
H. C. Hopkins
Room 12, Globe Building
Let the Baker Do the Work!
Re-opened by
Wyaiit Bros.
Star Bakery
cents per line the first insertion and 6 cents ner line each snbaeauent fn..
Inserted for le3s than 20 cents. All ads under this head must be paid f0rn
want work at mine or camp. Woman
A I cook; man will assist wife or do
other work; best of references given.
Address A. B C, this1 office. ,
WANTED Position as railroad 'con
struction man, foreman or superin
tendent; can talk Spanish and handle
Mexican labor, Duiilop, P. O. Box
FORRENT Two-roomed house suita
ble for batching. Inquire second
houso south of old Hill street bridge.
Mrs. J. L. Knipfcl.
TO RENT Furnished room in private
family. Phone 1391. Mrs. J. liar
voy Harris, Sout hllill street.
FOR RENT An unfurnished room,
East Globe. Apply Treasurer's office.
TO RENT Nicely furnished room to
n lady. Apply fourth house left of
Bridge, Hill street.
FOR SALE Rooming house business on
Broad street; also piano and parlor
furniture. P. U. Ilincs, opposite Do
minion hotel,
FOR SALE All my property including
tents, furniture nnd chickens; come
quick. Mrs. Phil Ward, below Bank-l
ers' Garden.
Wiso Dad
"Yes; my daughter is engaged to
that nincompoop."
"Why don't y6u object!"
"Because I don't want her to marry
the dub."
Bank outfit nnd household furniture
for sale by E. F. Kellner.
Meet mo at tho Dime tonight. . 1
All thoso knowing themselves inJ
debtcd to the Del Monto restaurant arc
requested to make settlement ou or be
fore Februnry 10. Otherwise accounts
will be placed in the hands of an at
torney for collection.
The parlor jet has got no light,
The gas stove has no fiamc,
But when the monthly bills come in
They'll get there just the same.
New York Sun.
E. F. Kellpcr wants first mortgages,
i." llflrt miuar.lu '-"
The Modern Handy Man
Applicant And yer might want the.
leaves swept up sometimes. i
Kind lady Oh, yes; certainly.
Applicant Well, I could always got a'
man to do it for you. Tattler.
No Cause to Worry
Representative Champ Clark makes
half a dozen good suggestions for Presi
dent Hoosevelt's future. Everybody
worries about it but Boosevelt. Port
land Oregoninn.
Get in out of the dust and drink the
biggest beer in town at the Wedge.
Brick! Brickl
Parties wanting brick can have their
wants promptly supplied by leaving
their orders at the offico of
Mines and Stock Exchange, Globe, Ariz.
Read the Sliver Belt Always up to
Defect of Omissions
An anti-tipping law fbrWnshington,
D. ft, is in process of manufacture. It
is very defective in that it does not pro
hibit giving tips on tho races. Balti
more American.
Choice beof, pasture fed nnd the fin
est to bo had anywhere. Globe Meat
"Nino mules, four wagons and harness
for sale cheap by E. P. Kellner.
1 ' i
Choico cut flowers and plants direct
from California by fast express, at W.
U. telegraph office. Orders taken.
Tho finest line of wall papers over
shown in Globe. Buxton & Merritt.
Lumber, dodrsi, windows, P
oil, vanishes and cemeiit. All
kinds of builders material
v-.it i-- t (j .-- . tc intrr -? tedLiaoim jgpfSLA
FOR SALE Three room house
pantry and cellar, opposite th '
tral school. Apply to James I n-'J
H..ut Vionr f nini.n 1
'WI .., T. IS UIUUI.!
FOR SALE Large steel range
water tank. Mrs. J. irnrv it
Hill Htrfiot nmwiaitA Rnntli ii ..
-I'l -... "'-"uuilioij,.
FOR SALE-Two lots, Pascoe h7
. Mrs. C. E. Fmin. rpmtuI ,1. ""i
Pascoe bridge. tt'
FOR SALE Household and klw
t :. i v T.--11 . Kii
All 111 lb II IV (lb 1, J'
deuce. Come soon,
FOR SALE Ono white enamel bed ,
..i...i: .: -.. ... .... i
.liming !iiuK3, iu ursi class ;0lk
tl'oll. Till. .1 11 A lion .aA
... .. "'urill'e, to
iioor norm Arizona steam laundry
I.ORT A wnth charm V nt r.
graved on one side, G. B. It on otu
side. Finder please return to I'harv
iiu ai iinuey nouse.
LOST Two bay mares, one dark m
one light colored; both branded (7
on right shoulder and S on left (!,
Notice is hereby given to all j
iffs, rangers and Arizona cowbovit.
please be on the lookout. These mar
drive either double or single and ii
extra last. Address U. Uutler, GU
8ilver Belt Want Ads. bring resiltj.
Take the family to the Dime
Go to Buxton & Merritt for the t
lino of wall paper and house dec.-j
tions of every description.
Just received a carload of the tm
latest designs iu wall paper deiignnj
IUU7. liuxton & Merritt.
Dorchester Bourbon, fine goodi, aj.
and just tho thing for what a Is ta.
E. F. Kellner & Co.'s accounts my
bo paid this pay day or else b) attorcr
Take the time to to the Dime
Is ono of Globe's Voidest and bee
known cafes; everything first-class a
mi line, can ana De convinced.
"Live and let live." Unior
Market. P -"' -Z -
ion Casi
7nc fresh Kansas pork. Globe M
Go to Huntzinger's Art Parlors to
morrow and have those photograph a
ken you have been promising t.:-
friends. UacK or .Miners- union uai
Stage to Gibson Mine
Stage will leave each Monday, Wei
nesday and Friday mornings at 9 Zd i
m., from Barclay & Higdon's corral
The Executive Joker
"Governor Hughes is a. great joteu
isn't he!"
"What makes you thiuk so!"
' Why, you remember his campS1
"Well, he meant 'em." Philadelpln
The Bate Per Cent
"Smith takes more interest u te
business than any one I know of
"What's his business!"
"He runs a pawnshop." Illustrat
The Dime will be ready soon
Co to Uyan's
When you want magazines, conftie
l. !... .totlnnnrv nnillllinltlOll f'
1 I ...n..1. CnltlFATIir D03U3
grapuupuuuo rccuiua. ........v.... i
at Ryan's.
Choice hams and bacon, none fi
Globe Meat Market.
The Cozy restaurant, commenting''
Fobruary 4 wm be open 0 a. w.
p. m. Sliort orders ana regular -
Hnntzingcr, the artist, is back i J
city and will be ready to plM?""
pilUIlC Willi l liw "V'v"
NORTOfi Architect
Room 12, Globe Building
Telephone 1031
Franz Lumber Co.
Sole Agents for Douglas Cement
Yards located on Railrbad Street one block
west nf the Cburt House.

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