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Holbrook argus. (Holbrook, Ariz.) 1900-1913, August 25, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94051342/1900-08-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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mu JUijHs.
H. A. PEASE, Publisher.
HOLBKOOK. - ARIZONA
Helen Gould and Hetty Green prett
fcell offset each other.
The next time Mr. Astor tries to
break Into high society he will have a
tompetent chaperon.
To cultivate the correct standing po
litlón Just touch the nose, the chest
ind the toes to the wall and then retain
the attitude.
Diamond values have Increased, ow
ing to the war and the trust Actress
ts preparing to be robbed will please
make note of this fact.
The superstition that a bulldog can
not go mad is going the rounds of the
press again. No tramp of extensive
farm-yard experience believes it.
The Chinese name, "Tien-Tsln,"
means "The Gate to Heaven," but the
bame Is curiously Inappropriate just
how, whatever It may once have been.
LI Hnng Chang may send his son to
tn American college. Should he do no
more than develop Into an all-round
athlete, It's better than being just a
boxer.
Swinging a scythe Is fine exercise
Just after sunrise, If you can avoid
everything save the grass. The legs
and feet seem to have a quiet knack of
getting In the way, and it's bad for
them.
i One of the paradoxes of the Chinese
character Is that while ordinarily a
most docile and good-humored people
they are terribly and ingeniously cruel
alike In the punishment of their crim
inals and In the treatment of their en
emies in battle.
Our experienced postal clerks are sel
flom staeeered by a blind address. For
instance, a letter from Germany ad
dressed to "Edward Baumgartner,
Gunzen, Illinois street 1515, Iheio," was
promptly delivered to Mr. Baumgartner
at No. 1,515 Ohio street, Quincy, 111.
The census authorities assert that
no " "ulty was found in getting an-
iwi. ,om women regarding their age,
and that the average age of women is
greater than that of men. This should
explode the perennial joke about the
unwillingness of a woman to tell her
age, or, If she tells, to prevaricate In
regard to It But will the jokers stop
on account of this showing of fact?
Can anything block the onward way of
what the majority takes to be a good
loke, when once It is started? With
new generations hungering and thirst
ing for Jokes, would it be well to sup
press either this or the mother-in-law
Joke without supplying something
."equally as good?" When the women
run all the newspapers, they can take
'their revenge. But perhaps they will
be too magnanimous to do so.
London Truth criticises the severity
of the law in dealing with suicides and
quotes cases which have their parallel
in America. It tells of a man named
Bullock, who pleaded guilty In court
of an attempt at suicide. A charge of
embezzlement had been made against
him, which turned out to be unjustified
and which was ultimately withdrawn
At the time he was 111 and worried, and
when a policeman went to arrest him
he shot himself in the head with a re
volver. When Bullock had been dis
charged from the hospital he was
placed on trial for attempted suicide.
He had lost the use of his right eye as
the result of his temporary insanity,
and his counsel urged that under the
circumstances mercy and lenience
would be justified. The Judge answer
ed the appeal by observing that" the
prisoner has brought all the trouble
upon himself," and he sentenced him
to three months' hard labor. Truth is
trying to secure the pardon of the man
from the Home Secretary. Another
case is that of a man who has been
kept In jail three months awaiting
trial on the charge of cutting his own
throat It may be necessary that the
law should provide penalties for an at
tempt to commit suicide, and these
penalties may deter some who would
otherwise commit suicide; like the man
who was prevented from taking poison
by his friend, who threatened to shoot
him If he did not drop the bottle of ar
senic. Yet a trial and sentence to Im
prisonment for attempted suicide can
hardly have the effect of reconciling
the punished man to life. It would be
better if he were made to feel that the
state wanted him to live and would
give him a chance to get out of his
troubles.
In these days of high-tensioned liv
ing, when one is always mentally quot
ing to one's friends: "All the world is
queer except you and me, and you're a
little queer," such an article as J. M
Buckley's "How to Safeguard One
Sanity,' In the Century Magazine, is
timely and acceptable. He says that
the widespread belief that persons of
powerful Intellect are more liable than
others to go mad is an erroneous one,
In fact the opposite is true. "A large
number, actually and relatively, of th
insane consists of the more Ignorant
classes of farm laborers, artisans, sail
ors, soldiers, and persons without em
ployment. Hard-working farmers of
the poorer class, and especially their
wives, living remote from towns, hav
ing little variety in life, reading little,
conversing nnd thinking in the same
ruts, furnish a large proportion of such
cases." Tí r-reserve a sound mind in
sound body one must, says the writer,
observe the laws of health with regard
to food, exercise and sleep. Few be
come insane, who, with sufficient men
tal occupation, daily take two or three
hours of vigorous exercise in the open
air, and do not protract exciting stud
ies or business far into the night "The
observance of one day in seven by
complete change In subjects of thought
and the suspension of modes of activ
Ity required for six days, would be
philosophical, even though It bad no
basis In religion." Other foes to sanity
that the doctor mentions are anxiety,
exaggerated sensitiveness, and the lack
f occupation that great wealth make
possible. The best prescription for In
somnia dates, he says, from the time ol
Solomon: "The sleep of a laboring
man is sweet, whether he eat little 01
much; but the abundance of the rich
will not suffer him to sleep." These ara
old truths that long ago men grapplec?
to their souls with steel hooks, but the
grapplings have become weak and it
is well to see to it that they are tight
ened. At no time in the history of English
letters has punctuation had less to do
than" now In clarifying expression. In
the first place, this is the era of the
short sentence. Again, the comma Is
In process of elimination. In the his
tory of printing the comma was the
first point of punctuation to be evolved.
Greeks before the time of Christ had
found punctuation necessary, but it
was in an early translation of the Bible
that the comma first was used. After
other characters had come the comma
found new and relative uses. Twenty
five years ago the school text book ou
English grammar insisted on the use of
of the comma to mark the least of rhet
orical pauses, in addition to setting off
every phrase and clause with the same
mark. This, simply in recognition of
the fact that the tendency to misuse
the comma had resulted in an English
that was unintelligible without this
punctuation point The comma had
put a premium on slovenliness. A sen
tence could be started blindly, the
writer depending upon the comma to
link phrase to clause and lead the read-.
er through the tangled maze of his ver
biage. He emphasized, modified, col
ored and phrased where he was confi
dent that the comma would mark the
way to the end. To-day, however, there
is a distinct disposition on the part of
printshops to economize In the use of
the comma. Already this disposition
is having Its effect on current litera
ture. While It has a tendency to short
en sentences, it has a still greater mis
sion in forcing clearer sentences. In
this elimination of the comma the mod
ern newspaper has taken a lead. As a
rule, Its favored style admits of the
comma only where It Is a sharp neces
sity. Thus the newspaper writer above
all others cannot depend upon the com
ma to point his meaning. Realizing
this he writes to avoid it The result
is that adverbs, adjectives, phrases and
all forms of modifiers are in closest re
lation to. the parts of speech which they
affect, leaving a sentence so clear that
he who runs may read." Whatever
may be said of the degeneracy of mod
ern literature no one will deny that the
written language of to-day is clearer
than It ever was before. Nobody will
deny that some of enshrined classics, If .
stripped of slovenly commas, would be
unintelligible. Not only has the comma'
degenerated, but the italicized point of ;
a witticism; the slovenly brackets, the
overworked quotation marks, and the.
lazy dash, all are reduced to the occa-:
slon of strictest necessity. All this has '
made for better English.
Bridging of the Difficulty.
A lady had issued invitations for a
dinner of twelve, and on the morning
of the appointed day, when conferring
with her footman, she discovered that
one of the twelve silver shells In which
scalloped oysters were to be served had
been misplaced. Rigid search for the
missing article having proved unavail
ing the lady decided that, sooner than
give up that course, she would simply
decline oysters when they were hand
ed to her, and so the eleven shells
would be sufficient
It happened that when the oysters
were served at dinner the hostess was
engaged in a very animated conversa
tion with some of her neighbors, and,
forgetting her determination, she took
one of the shells of oysters and set it
before herself.
If the servant's heart fell In conster
nation at this he gave no external sign
of it, but, speaking in tones distinct
though low, said respectfully: "Ex
cuse me, madam, but you said I was to
remind you that the doctor forbade you
eating oysters." London Tit-Bits.
In the Wrong Place.
A characteristic story of General
Scott Is told In connection with the
sword presented to him by the State of
Louisiana, through the Legislature, at
the close of the Mexican War.
He was accosted one day by a man
who said, "General Scott, I had the
honor of doing most of the work on
the sword presented to you by the
State of Louisiana. I should like to
ask If it was just as you would have
chosen."
"It's a very fine sword, sir, a very
fine sword indeed," said the general.
"I am proud to have It. There Is only
one thing I should have preferred dif
ferent. The inscription should have
been on the blade, sir. The scabbard
may be taken from us, but the sword,
never!"
The sword cost about five hundred
dollars, the principal expense being in
the scabbard, which was richly chased
and ornamented.
A Muddled Memory.
"I'm just aching to have those war
dispatches mention some of the dear
old Chinese names that were so famil
iar to me when I dogeared my crude
little geography in the old red brick
school house on the hill."
"What names?"
"Why, Yang-tse-Kiang and Hoang
II o, and and Irragmaddy, and and
Passamquoddy, and and Tambigbee,
and and Memphremagog. and oh,
yes, Beloochistan, and Speneatcles,
and "
"Well, good-day. I'll see you later."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Lemon Juice for Hoarseness,
A singer in grand opera contradicts
the statement frequently made that
lemon juice is excellent to relieve a
slight hoarseness. It may clear the
voice at first, but only for a short time,
and the strong acid Is extremely in
jurious to the vocal chords.
Dine on the Streets.
Public ovens are established ou most
of the residential streets of Japanese
cities, where people can hate their din
ners and suppers cooked for them at
trifling expense.
A woman's Idea of obtaining revenge
In a perfectly satisfactory manner is
to make up a few sandwiches, invite
iu her friends, and leave the hated oue
out
IELEH1
The Boers and English Still Vigorously
Contesting
OTHER HAPPINGS OF INTEREST
Reported From All Parts of The World
Which are of Particular Moment to the
Busy Reader.
Denver. A special to the Times
from Del Norte, Colo., says heavy tim
ber fires are raging south and west of
Del Norte, from the head of the south
fork of the Rio Grande. The damage
is the greatest in the history of the
country.
Thre is almost conclusive evidence
that these fires are being intentionally
set, and the general impression pre
vails that this section is entitled ta a
State fire patrol at once. Nir rain is
falling, and the fire has unlimited sway
across nearly fifty miles of country.
Miss Ralton and Al Reagan Fool the Old
Folks.
Mount Vernon (Vt.) Angela Ral
ston, aged 20, and Alfred T. Reagan,
aged 22, both of San Francisco, were
quietly married by Mayor Fiske of
this city in the executive chamber of
the City Hall. The wedding was the
culmination of a pretty romance,
which began in San Francisco two
years ago and ended in th elopment of
the young couple from New York
last night.
Miss Ralston is a daughter of J. B.
Ralston, vice-president of the Union
Iron Works and Reagan is the propri
etor of a prosperous real estate busi
ness in San Francisco. About two years
ago Reagan became acquainted with
Miss Ralston and the acquaintance
soon ripened into affection, which led
to an engagement. Miss Ralston's pa
rents were bitterly opposed to the mar
riage and did everything they could to
persuade the daughter to break the
engagement with Reagan.
Finally, as a last resort, they de
termined upon a trip to Europe and
thought that by the time they returned
the daughter would listen to a request
and dismiss her finance. After several
months' touring in Europe and at the
Paris Exposition the Ralstons sailed
for New York, arrriving on the Deu
tschland Tuesday.
Meanwhile Reagan had been In
formed of the family's plans and he
hurried to New York to he there when
Miss Ralston arrived. He was in New
York nearly a week before the steam
ship arrived and completed his plans
to make Miss Ralston Mrs. Reagan as
soon after her arrival in New York as
possible.
KRUGER A PRISONER
Fighting Commandants Keep Him Under
Guard.
London. A correspondent of the
Central News, who was lately released
after undergoing ten months' captivity
at Nootgedacht, has arrived at Dur
ban, Natal, whence he cables confirm
ing the assertions that President Kru
ger wants peace, but says the fighting
commandants want to continue the
war. They are confident that they can
hold the difficult Nootgedacht country
for at least six months. They are not
alarmed by the prospective stoppage of
supplies imported by way of Delogoa
Bay, as they have an abundance of
provisions, a large part of which are
buried. They have ninety guns at
Machadodorp.
The correspendent professes to know
that when President Kruger was at
Machadodorp, he wanted to leave the
country, pleading that his health was
bad. The military leaders suggested
that Watervalonden was a desirable
and healthful place, and they simulta
neously provided the president with a
large guard of honor, who were in
structed not to lose sight of him day
or night. The leaders argue that the
President is responsible for the war
and must face the consequences. They
will prevent his flight forcibly if
necessary.
Cape Town. Lord Kitchener, after
a forced march, has relieved Col.
Hoare and the British garrison at El
ands River.
DEWET ELUDES KITCHENER.
Pretoria. Gen. Dewet has managed
to elude Gen. Kitchener in spite of the
fact that all the British wagons had
double teams of picked animals. The
Boers evaded the British by marching
at night over grounds known to them,
while their pursuers were obliged to
march in the day time.
BROKE UP HIS FORCE.
London. The War Office has re
ceived a dispatch from Lord Roberts
expressing the fear that Gen. Dewet
has eluded his pursuers. Lord Rob
erts says he imagines that Dewet's es
cape is due to his breaking up his force
into small bodies.
CONSPIRATORS CONFESS.
Pretoria. The trial by court-martial
of Lieut. Condua of the Staats Artil
lery and the other leaders of the con
spiracy to kidnap Gen. Lord Roberts,
has begun. The prisoners pleaded
guilty, but at the suggestion of the
court, withdrew their plea and the
trial is proceeding.
AMERICAN DISTRIBUTES COIN.
Cape Town.: An American consular
officer has gone from Lorenzo Márquez
to Nooitgedacht to distribute money to
the British prisoners there, each of
whom receives 4.
Judge Seizes a Courtroom in Honolulu.
HONOLULU, United States Juage M.
M. Estee has arrived here ar.J spened
his court, and one of his first acts was
to make an order seizing a courtroom
for his own use, the local authorities
not having provided him with one.
Judge Estee ordered United States
Marshal Ray to take possession of a
room which has been the court of Cir
cuit Judge Silman.
The order from Judge Estee came
after a good deal of correspondence
had passed between His Honor and Su
perintendent of Public Works J. A. Mc
Candless regarding the finding of quar
ters for the United States Court. The
order created a great sensation among
the legal fraternity. It has raised the
point whether the United States or the
Territory of Hawaii is the owner of the
public buildings here. The matter will
have to be decided at Washington.
Judge Estee is doing quite a large
business in naturalizing citizens. Many
old residents of the islands had not
changed their allegiance from the
country cf their b'rth and they are now
taking advantage of the opportunity
afforded by the United States court A
majority of the new citizens are of
English birth.
The British bark, Dunreggan, arrlv-
ing here on the morning of the 8th
inst, after voyage of 146 days from
London, went ashore on the reef off
Diamond Head. She lay bumping on
the rocks for nearly two days, after
which she was pulled off by the com
bined efforts of three tugs, and her
own windlass. She is now safely
docked in the harbor with a leak in
her bottom, but Is not seriously damaged.
Jealous Wife's Shot
Phoenix (Ariz.) Mrs. John Camp
bell, of Clifton, shot a young woman
named Mary Summerfield at Clifton
early this week. The motive was well-
grounded jealousy. Miss Summerfield
is the daughter of a respected citizen
of Clifton, and Campbell is an old
resident, being employed at the smel
ter of the Arizona Copper Company.
He became infatuaed with Miss Sum
merfield. and she received his atten
tions. Their relations were notorious,
and Mrs. Campbell remonstrated with
her husband in vain. A few davs be
fore the shooting, when she begged
him to give up Miss Summerfield, he
turned upon her an beat her.
Mrs. Campbell was at length driven
to desperation. The night before
Campbell had taken his children out
for a ride, and, taking Miss Summer
field into the buggy, drove about the
town. Next morning Mrs. Campbell
went to Miss Summerfield's home, and,
calling her to the door, shot her. The
bullet cut through the stomach, missed
the liver and lodged under the right
shoulder blade. She is still alive, but
it is feared that her wound will prove
fatal.
Mrs. Campbell was arrested, but it
is the opinion of the community that
the case will end with the arrest.
HAND-TO-HAND FIGHT
Stones and Swords Against Three
Re-
volvers-Party Plundered,
San Francisco. A number of refu
gees have arrived here from China on
the steamer Hongkong Maru. Among
them are Dr. P. C. Leslie of Montreal,
Dr. C. H. Denman from Siam, Mrs. L.
Durstler from Japan and Dr. and Mrs.
Malcolm and two children, Mrs. W.
MoClure and three children, Mrs. F.
W. Partch and child, Dr. and Mrs. J.
E. Skinner and two children andDr.
H. G. Welpton from China. Dr. Les
lie, who has no less than fifteen
wounds, on his body as a result of his
encounter with the Chinese, tells the
following story: '
"When the news was received from
the north by a special messenger that
the various Consols had ordered all
their people out of China immediately,
the following party started from the
mission in Honan: Mr. and Mrs. M. M.
McKenzie and child, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Goforth and four children, J. Griffith,
T. C. Hood, Miss M. J. Mcintosh, Miss
Dr. J. J. Dow, Miss M. A. Pyke, Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Simmon and child. Mr.
and Mrs. R. A. Mitchell, Dr. and Mrs.
P. C. Leslie, and three American en
gineers, Messrs. Jamieson, Reid, and
Fisher, and myself.
"About the tenth day of our journey,
we were suddenly attacked by two or
three hundred yelling Chinese robbers.
The day before a part of our little
force had gone from us originally with
the intention of securing a military es
cort from some of the local Chinese
officials. Those who had left us were
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Simmons, with their
little child, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Mitchel
and the three American engineers. Out
of the eleven left there were only five
men, and among us five there were
only three revolvers.
"The two or three hundred Chinese
at first made a furious attack upon us,
bringing our carts to a standstill and
completely surrounding us. They
pelted us with bricks and stones and
anything they could lay their hands
on, at the same time slashing away
with their swords, those who were
thus armed, and yelling all the time
as so many maniacs. We brought our
three revolvers into play and fought
like demons to protect the women and
children.
"I had one revolver In my right
hand. It was a six-shooter. I wanted
every shot to tell. Those who had the
other revolvers laid several Chinese
low in death before their wpapons
were knocked out of their hands by
stones and sword cuts. I killed two
Chinese myself, that is, I believe they
must have afterwards died from the
wounds I inflicted. But my active
fighting was soon brought to a close
by a vicious sword slash by an infur
iated Chinese whom I had wounded.
He cut me across the right wrist,
knocking the pistol from my grasp
and rendering the arm powerless.
"Most fortunately for our hard
pressed party, just as things were be
ginning to look hopeless for us, some
of the Chinese pounced upon our valu
ables. It was now evident that they
valued our belongings more than our
heads. They fell to fighting among
themselves and robbed us of every
thing we had- money, personal belong
ings and all, even going so far as to
tear off the skirts of the women and
cut the buttons off our clothes with
their swords.
"I have fifteen wounds as a result
of my encounter with the Chinese. My
whole body bears souvenirs of the
fight. I don't know if I will ever be
able to use my rifht hand again. I'm
going home to Montreal now with my
wife. Fortunately, my wife received
no serious injuries, a few bruises, that
is all; and the other ladies also hap
pily escaped without injury."
Rev. Brown Got a Rich Wife.
Toledo (O.) Rev. C. O. Brown, whose
sensational church trial stirred San
Francisco a few years ago, is in the
city with Mrs. Brown No. 2. His first
wife petitioned for divorce in Chicago
about two months ago. The style of
the case was "Mary Brown vs. Charles
Brown," and the grounds for separa
tion were alleged cruelty. Just after
the case came up for adjudication,
however, the pleadings were so
changed that they read, "Mary Brown
vs. Charles O. Brown," and the charge
was changed from cruelty to adultery.
The divorce was granted, and Rev.
Brown, on August G, married Mrs.
Mary 'Malloy, a wealthy and well
known lady. Brown came here a few
days ago to attend the annual reunion
of the Third Ohio cavalry, of which he
is a member. The couple are stopping
at the Jefferson Hotel, and will return
to Chicago in a few days. He has given
up the ministry, for the present at
least. So quietly was the divorce se
cured and the second marriage per
formed that it was never made public
until after the visit to this city.
We generally are much more ready
to say that we cannot afford it when it
is a question of some one else rather
than ourselves being benefited.- Phila
delphia Times.
i mm w
Interesting General Information
About California
MENTIONED IN THESE COLUMNS
Selections That Will Be of Great Interest To
Both Old And Young.
The Belgian hare is pronounced a
financial success up in Oregon.
The Tulare County Supervisors have
been considering a bounty on coyote
scalps, but as the county is already
paying out a very considerable sum
for squirrel tails, have decided toave
the coyotes to assist in exterminating
the squirrels. Thousands of squirrel
tails are brought in every month.
A San Rafael ghost which has re
cently haunted the Catholic cemetery
of that place, to the terror of the
neighborhood, turns out to be a woman
who has become deranged through the
death of a child, and has formed the
habit of visiting his grave, clothed all
in white, to strew flowers and tear up
the ground.
Orpheum, week commencing August
25, Bennett and Stembler, vivacious
comediennes, in a Cohan farce, "Sapho
and Lulu"; Meeker Baker Trio; Que
rita Vincent, Nicholas Sisters, Hooker
and Davis, St. Onge Brothers, Zelma
Rawlston.
Sacramento. About noon today, two
laborers engaged in cleaning a sewer
manhole in an alley threw out the
body of a prematurely born infant, and
without notifying the authorities, cast
it on the dumps, south of the city.
The body was horribly mangled, and
how it got into the sewer is a question
causing considerable comment. Cor
oner McMullen is investigating.
San Francisco weather phophets are
foretelling an early and wet winter
from the arrival of ducks and geese a
full month and a half before the usual
time. In addition to these, other birds
that are said never to come to the
coast of California excepting just be
fore a severe winter have been seen
by sea captains along shore. Some of
them are of kinds that have not been
seen near California for many years.
The Seattle Times reports the pecu
liar case of a family of four genera
tions found by the census enumerator
in one house in that city. The eldest
man of the family is the son of a
Mexican father and an Indian mother.
The daughter of the two married a
man half French and half Indian, and
the daughter of these two married an
Englishman. The Times says that the
child born to this last couple a daugh
ter is as fair as any child of pure
Caucasian blood.
Morosco's Burbank Theater, week
commencing August 20, Mr. James
Neill and the incomparable Neill Com
pany, presenting the great fantastic
comedy in three acts, "Niohe," all
week. Matinee Saturday.
It is announced that a "guaranteed
egg company" is about to begin busi
ness in San Jose. The company in
tends preparing for market 80,000 o
100,000 eggs a day, every one guar
anteed and packed in sealed boxes
with date of laying printed on the seal.
Patents for a laying nest, a perch and
a food distributer have been taken out
and these articles will be used in the
chicken colonies to be kept by the
company. The latter is capitalized,
according to the San Jose Merury, at
$1.000,000, and expects to spend $210,
000 yearly.
'Frisco Expects Crowds.
San Franciso, Aug. 9. Accommoda
tions for 180,000 guests have been pro
vided by the Hotel Committee of the
Native Sons, and from reports received
at the Admission day celebration head
quarters, it is estimated the committee
has not placed its figures any too
high.
The United States life-saving ser
vice will be represented in the parade.
Two of the most modern lifeboats on
their carriages will be in the line, and
an exhibition drill of life-saving corps
with their apparatus will be given on
the ocean beach.
A hose company of the Petaluma
Fire department will parade with the
Veteran Firemens' Association.
The Ancient Order of Druids will be
in the parade with about one thousand
members.
Makes Another Start.
San Francisco. News was received
from Australia that the ship Canada
had made another start on her memor
able voyage to Manila.
The Canada left Norfolk, Va., with a
load of coal for the United States war
ships in Manila bay on August 27,
1899. Approaching the Leeuwins, bad
weather yas encountered, which was
followed by a dead calm. A water
spout came sailing along and took the
mizzenmast out of the ship. Early in
May of this year the Canada put into
Melbourne, Australia, to refit. As soon
as she docked the coal was found to
be on fire and the vessel had to be
flooded. On May 23 the Canada sailed
once more. On June 26 she was towed
into Freemantle, Australia,-partially
dismasted and in a generally dilapi
dated condition.
Brown Paper Substituted for $25,000.
Chicago. Somewhere between Chi
cago and Burlington, Iowa, an express
package, supposed to contain $25,000,
is alleged to have gone astray. The
Commercial National Bank of this city
sent the package to the Burlington
agent of the Chicago, Burlington and
Quincy Railroad a few days ago, under
orders given from the Burlington
headquarters in this city. The money
was sent by the Adams Express Com
pany. When it was expressed from the Chi
cago bank it was wrapped in the usual
way in which money is transmitted.
In due course of time the Burlington
agent of the railroad received a similar
package, but it contained nothing but
Yirown paper.
The wrapper enclosing the worthless
stuff was returned to Chicago, and the
bank officials are certain that it is not
the one sent out by them. Represen
tatives of the corporations interested
in the matter spent a busy day inves
tigating the mystery of the missing
package and laying plans for the ar
rest of the robber if the money was
stolen between Chicago and Burling
ton. One of the last acts of C. P. Hunt
ington was to contribute $1000 to the
Native Sons celebrations.
Arizona Co-Operative Mercantile Inst.
HOLBROOK, AND SNOWFLAKE
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
General JVIerehaodise
Also Proprietors of the Silver Creek
Flouring Mills, Agents for the Bain Wagon,
Osborne Harvesting Machinery, Oliver Chilled Plows
John Deere Plows and Cultivators, Bridge & Beach
Superior Stoves and Ranges, Gem of Otero Flour,
Cooper's Sheep Dip and Little's Sheep Dip.
Your Patronage is always appreciated, no matter how
small your purchase, you may rest assured it will be our
aim to sell you the best goods that can be bought for cash,
at reasonable pricesi
CAPITAL,
Bank oí Gommeíee in
DEAL3 IN FOREIQN EXCHANGE AND ISSUES LETTERS OF CREDIT
Solicits Accounts and offers to Depositors Every Facility
Consistent with Profitable Banking.
. ; Z'i
T3mEQrpRS:
M. 8 OTERO, President, J. C. BALBRIDGE, Lumber, W. LENORD Capitalut.
B. SCHUSTER, Vice-President, "Á.- ÉISEMANN.Eisemann Bros. Wool.
W. S. STRICKLER, Cas'r, A. M. BLACKWÉLL,' Gross, BlackwelliCo., Grocers,
II. J. EMERSON. Assistant Cashier, W. MAXWELL, Wholesale Druggis.
DEPOSITORY for ATCHISON. TOPEKA 5 SANTA FE RAILWAY
FIRST
NATIONAL
BANK,
ALBUQUERQUE, N. Mi
"
Authorized Capital $500,000.00
Paid up Capital, Surplus and
Profits $175,000.1
A. & B. SCHUSTER,
HOLBROOK, A. T. lt ST. JOHNS, A. T.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
4!
Oi-oceries,
IDelicasies,
Provisions,
Tobacco & Cigars
Harness &. Saddlery,
Hay &. Grain,
Paints &, Oils,
"Wooden ware,
Hardware &, Tinware,
Crockery & Glassware
G uns &c A munition,
Furniture,
Sola Asenís Tor SCHUTTLER WAGONS iU NORTH OF IRELAND SHEEP DIP
Mail Orders Promptly Attended to.
Will Wooster,
INDIAN"
iDnea,er General
NAVAJO BLANKETS,
APACHE BEADS AND
BASKET WORK,
DRY GOODS,
NOTIONS.
HATS AND CAPS,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
HARDWARE
CHOICE CANNED GOODS
NOVELTIES
GLOVES,
FINE GROCERIES A
Shipping and Forwarding promptly attended to.
$100.000.00.
fllbaqaerqae, t fff.
U.'' S. DEPOSITORY.
Depository for the Atlantic
and Pacific and the Atch-
ison, Topeka and
I Santa Fe Rail
l road Com-
panys.
s and directors:
Joshua-Raynolds Pres.
M. W. Flouunov ...Vice-Pres.
A. A. Keen Cashier
Frank McKEE....Ass'tCashici
A. A. Grant
General
Merchandise,
Dry Goods,
Notions,
Fancy Goods.
Clothing,
Hoots and Shoes,
Hats and Caps,
Furnishing Goods
Stationer,
Trunks and "Valises,
Navajo Blankets.
Lumber,
"Wallpaper.
HOLBROOK, A. T.
WHITERIVER, A. T.
TRADER
Merchandise
STATIONERY
SCHOOL BOOKS ,
STOVES, COAL OIL
AND WOOD
GUNS
AMMUNITION
CROCKERY
GLASSWARE
CANDIES
NUTS
ETC.
SPECIALTY.
Mail order receive prompt attention

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