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title: 'Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, November 08, 1903, PART TWO, Page PAGE THIRTEEN, Image 13',
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THE SISBEE DAILY REVIEW, BISBEE AFIZONA, 3UNCAY MORNING NOVEMBER 8, 1903.
BIS8EE DAILY REVIEW
Invariably In Advance.
it the year $7 50
mo uiootu. 75
v-u tvery Morning Except Monday
WOLtttVrED PRINTING AND
. x ttev.ow sas a brancA office at
i f,U, and Is delivered hy carrier
WHAT THE PARTY NEEDS.
The democratic party, needd today,
first and foremost, what it enjoyed in
the daya of Its most exultant victories,
namely the "following of principles,
not the searching lor men." Tho very
fact th3t it is excluded from partici
pation in government control, makes
tho remark in the preceding paragraph
all the more true.
To do this, there is the -demand
lor a, reunion of lie vast aggregation
of voters who stand by the principles
o; democracy midst success and fair
ure and those who would vote with the
party, when "principles" are advanced,
az.d when "men." simply becausse they
are men are forced into the back
ground. To make the Invitation at
tractive, tne democratic party or any
other party, in fact, must have
a platform, that speaks right out from
the bhoulder, that means business in
evtry -ord that it contains, and which
is cot movable, by shifting backward
and forward without any visiblo
means cf turning.
The rank and file of the democratic
party are awai'ing the lead
ership of a man capable
of formulating consistent and
democratic principles into a platform
which the masses of the people may
implicitly trust The entire country
asks for-tiia, demands it. This plat
form should bo made firsL It should
be fair and plain, something the people
can understand with not a word be
tween the lines, nor a word embodied
in the makeup, which may be differ-entK-
fv-snied from the intention! oT
the makers of iL
Make it vo that no man to whom it
may be pubmitt nray afterwards say
that he did rot interpret it aright,- or
misunderstood Its contents. When
this is done.- then if the candidate for
tho rcTx3Eib"c position of chief riag
f'trate cannot subscribe to tic doc
trines enunciated in that platform, let
him. ta3:e n, seit in tie rar and wait
pitiontly bis party's calL
The party needs to realize that there
should x no playing of favorite bobs.
and tn rfase looking about for "a man
that can win," and on groups o'tiar
than the principles s"t forth by the
party of the people in jtp defloration
of p-incip'es through its phatfpra
The dcnocracv o-zht r I in cont'olJ
of the soveramotit, 1-erause it i.i the
pirty e'oser to all the people th3n any
other -nlifical orssniyititri that was
0-r-, ti'ute-l Tri'h'T! tho knowledge
o' man R1 it only &"" down to no-
ff2 t.!-1 i: departs from the magntS-j
eo-;. -. rf princ;-' -et forth rjy its
!oyrl and r. " false gods arid
ffie prl-tcinte. . These are In 'brief
file nert"1" of hf democratic party.
Surreys will surely come to it; and
rvr nearer n Jt thatv just at pres
ent, if these nev - are understood and
ijt-s a lesion t !k remeraoered.
Dr. C. C Anee'I, a phy?itian of Brook
lyn, .an-1 who pra"tirc there for for
tv ypaa dropped lead in a twilling
booth la'.t Ta3ay. He had Keen a
TTuKt'can partiw since the fcrtrta
4 t$n:oft!.e r.aVty Is any cornk
necessary? ' . f.
Rven If :.Ir. Parry has been eK-cted
president of th association of capital
ists and rcanufictUTej'e-, it won'd be
well for him not to get the notion
that he has been elected genera! -n-'tia-ftr
of th- United Stetes.
Just the moment that Sam l'?r's
thinks, thit he has cot had all fhal Is
oomfrj'g. tohim, he can be accommo
tatcz -.-5j r.-j-r.c rasrc hy aipirg to
Mr. Jerome, tbr district attrnej' of
Fssrtoa has hit the proper system.
He .declares. that if the soldiers tvero
Itetter'jiafd. there would be better sol
dffrs" "vhir.a'- .that 1'ncle Bap
'itvou'dn't h!-'j'v-h,ir?ht of that ere
this. " .
If ybnwn.nt- to'ltnow wheth-Tr tlie
trrirld' Is'at peace or'at'&ar, neve
. mlsd -Bratchlns thenar corrospondenv
. i just :eop yo.sr cy.e oil the Am;ir:i l
Trthe z:r.r);et ' - ' . .
' Kew York fa'rf5'an"tV'ful'-thiir 'in
rtSrc. or fccr. pcfr'e.' y-.rr-atns".
WHY DON'T THEY PAY HIM.
There a reflection apprdprlate to
go&u cuiiuiiy reouiug, iu lliu lhuut,iu
of tho "underpaid" and overworked
.ncaiher: Thia subject comes prom
lacri: r-'si - - ir'"'
an eastern religious journal in which
it states, "that tho ministry Is th
"nly profession which today U no'
ave.crowccd." There Is not thi
.-slightest reason JJor disputing thi;
.-uteinent, fc to adopt tho professlo.
of a minister Is to commit suiciuo
rom an economic standpont. Men
who are created with healthy stom
achs, and other organs of the physi
cal makeup of man specially adaptoc
to scant rations, and that a just.
God called him especially to tho mic
.stry is a fallacy long since exploded,
particularly from the day that men
think for thomselves. The man who
fubscrlbiM to tho coctrine that a man
having chosen the ministry for his
itofesslon, when it involves the sus
tenance of his wife, and tho proper
o'h.g v. a.s e ciea, j.nd sui
exist on ioor p ovlslons, writes him
self down a fool.
A young man, having spent a num
I ci of yexrs acquiring at least an ordi
nary education, feels that his best
good to rcan. humanity, and his God
seeks the calling of the ministry, en
ers a tollege where ho spends four
hard and close years In tho study of
theology, nil expenso and no revenue
'rnd having passed his examination
goes out into the world and seeks a
charge. There ia no more reason in
common sense and a merciful religion
-hy a" " ti"t "i -. ,f. f-t th "o
pel should receive losa pay than a
railway track walker and It is a fact
that the average American preacher
receives less than a track walker
than there Is In that an educated lavv
er should work for Just tho fun of
he thing, or an educated banker
lend money on notes without ptoper
The matter of the underpaid min
leter" is further emphasised, whet,
enly a few days ago a minister In an
ecAtern city, resigned his pulpit and
entered the employ of a life insurance
c-ctnpany, because the s'ipenj offere-
by iis congregation, precluded the
prssiblllty of his properlv malntalninp
hi family in the necessaries of life, and
the dignity of which he tei that h
as ca-able through his tilsnti if a
vanoed vin; other p bfessions. Tn
Idea that a preacher must be abov
money and sordid 'hlncs, such as uf
ficient meat and bread, and clsthing
and that his family must suffer bn
n-jliatloa, hcrdshlpt and ignorance
1-ecause the head of the house "cantot-l
preach for money," is a fanatical -fad
that ill becomes the protessors of re
ligioa who. sit In church one an 1 a
half hours to three iours in a week
of pseven days, for tea months in the
year. We haveseen ministers of tee
gospel, whose laborB during a ;da"
r: twenty-four hours, and every day
of the three hundred and ' sixtyjfive
nays of the year who In visiting
sick, burying the dead, marrying' the
living, rhristcnlng the Infants. nki-s
pcstoral calls, attenalng the hospital?,
-reparing their sermon?, who can be
bttt little acquainted with ibtr own
families and working to s. degrf-e tD3t
v-ouSd make the, hardest laborer at lie
ImrSest work weary, ain; goinr -pitc-ct:
tfce actual neccsUKV of food1 and
life, in the carncFt -oai c their ii
HiV nnfl trusting Tvhollj in the s-rl
This is all wrong. Let lhj church
.reward the mtnlstei-s with a p-oner
recompense for labor performed, edu
cation famished, exhortation.; given,
and endurance rendered, just ia line
with what the net-vices should be am
plifted, and there will be no :carcitv
of able bodied young men who will
take to, he ministerial calling, upon
being shown that the laborer is worthy
of hrs hire . Treat the minister a
though be had a stomach, had a bod
to clothe had a family to support, that
Ihcy must be cared for. Pav him ac
cordlnply, and your preacher will Te
tarn St ath to you ten'folo.
A N'ea.' Yorlf minister says: "that al!
Incurables Bhould be mer'if""!y pat to
death.." If he means to include al
pulpit Incnrable-j too, -well join r.iio in
tJx? Idea just at once.
The opening game of football yes
terday was all that an anxious jrablic
could desire. The day was perfect
and, the crowd thoroughly pnjoyed it.
The secretary of tbe rcpubll-ar.
state committee n Nqw York's named
Ixot Little. That's funny. And a
member of the republican -parxy. vm.
, ... . i
John Mitchell, the level beaded pruij
J Cent of the. Coal Miner's union 1 try
ing to break into fashionable Kr'ty.
He Has the appendicitis fad.
WlMm PatU snail have made !ier
icst "farcwpl'l," th.CT then liooJ read
era'wttl '.'sraXtln7 bayii.bcen Istsppe.l
by tepubrican office-holdprs.
Nobody has heard of Bclrwab Jorin
'.tag any 'new trnata-latoly, yet tho
- .. ..K.. i, tir ui run
M avv wur& inutjs- ivt- unii-. ,,-"!.-
! tatit w,
9 ".- r,wr " '
HONEST ABE, U.S.M.
He Becomes & Rural Pott o. Well &i
o. Iturl Letter Carrier.
fCopyright 1W3. by C. D. Lewis.
WAS feeding my horse and tak
ing a noonday bite myself at
Kuriner Johnson's the other weWs
when his eldest boii BUI vriuked
me out of doors and took me utouud
bchluJ the smokehouse to fay:
"See heiv, Ale, I'm In n heap of
trouble aud ready to hnug myself."
"Been buying green goods In New
York?" I nsked.
"Of course not. None of them fel
lers can come over me. Did you know
I was sparkin" Sarah Peters?'
"Seems to me l heard something
"I've been sparkln' her for a year
now. and we are as good as engaged.
t should have popped the question last
ueek If sunthln hadn't happened." i
"Old man order you off?"
"Noap. Old niau and old woman are
all right. It's that a city feller who t
takln" his vacation at .led Ho'ldcn's Ua
got sort of stuck on Sarah and Is wrlt
ln' Iter iwetry. Sarah always did take1
to poetry, and she's begluuln' to think
the feller about forty times smarter
than 1 am. He sends her a poem every
single day. and 1 believe she sleeps
with 'em under her pillow. 'It's got to
that point that I've got to git up and
do Minthln" or lose Sarah."
"Can't you run the feller off?" I
"He don't look as If he would scare.
I've thought It all over, and 1 don't
see but one way. I've got to become a
poet and beat him at his own game
that Is. you've got to write some for
me. Everybody Is talk In about the
wny you c-aa write verses, and If you'll
only help me out in this I'll pjy you
any price. I'd have you go mid talk to
Sarah and tell her that the Unltcl
States government expected her M
marry rue and would raise a row If
she didn't, tint -she's got n way of
assin" Iwck. ami she'd lie sure to git
mail ovit It. If I sling poetry at I r.
however poetry to beat that city crit
ter's poetry -she'll be cnllln' me bet
darlln Bill In less'n two weeks. Will
you help me. Abe?"
I told him I would, and we got n
pencil aud paper and went to the barn
and sat down together. Iu a few tnln
nte I had turned him out dose No. 1.
She's tall and fair, with chestnut bJr.
And (yos of drim blue.
And I will b-t my dollars yet
That Sarah will be true.
"That's the stuff." said Bill as be
read It. "You begin by pra'.sin her
and end up by showlp confidence.
She isn't very tall, and her hair Is
more straw colonnl than chestnut, but
she'll pur around like a kitten after
read In' thaL Abe. I ain't sure wbeth-
"SIXTY Ut'Blll'XH TO TIIK ACISE AND SOT
A 1-KCK LDbt'" HttnilTEU HIM..
rr ShaLcspetire wrote poetry or ran r
cider mill, bill -I'm certaiu you beat
bitn all boiler. (limine another.',
Dufte No !! read us follovvK
Tho nlhlinale may King his Bong.,
TJ'.e ifiiiin plpn Mb lay
Ttc hubolinK may bob around
In : Imost any vay.
The blurljlrd he may trill hin trill.
The vliipoorwill may cheer.
But Sarcili h onc can beat them all
And hrinit the falling tar
"By thunder, Abe." t&iyx Hill when I
bad fiuislied. "but no critter on the
face of this earth ever beat that! Sa
rah has got three Hong which she
sings in a mournful voice ami U iry
proud of, and you have worked it: it.e
fallln' tenr uo kIIck as grease. 1 told
her once that she could beat any wow
at singin'. and here you've worlciil in
bluebirds, robins, nightingales and ail
the rest. Abo, that city feller wou't
stand a ghoBt of a kuow iiftrr she
reads that. Now, then, can't yon wore
In suntliln' about my feelin' bud and
not wantin' to live without her?"
I thought 1 rcnM and ! did. a MX ;t
The sky m overcast -It. night.
The wind la blowing drear.
Atut sb I alt and think arul UslrM
And &hed Oic loiwly tenr
It-seems to me that 'tis no use
To strujrele ny more.
But that I'd better hang myself
And have the truggle o'er.
Tea. I would wqk a lonely grace
1 And" Kere'no Jonper utay
Becauwmy lovc'U not relurtcj ".
Anil I am In the way
"Abe dt litrvc naved ray llfP.V said
Bill jm herea'ched out bis band aad
almost crushed" -every .bono !nxn1nf.
"There tan't n jral h all 'theie, "HnitciJ
(States "who can read tbcm Tt-rscn-snd
iwt weep over-thpin: nnd'onee-yon gll
gal to i?erilii over a' feller sl$o Is 'felt.
rm tellitfTrou that within three boari
Art sW rcadB bTl be mMtf .up
I fce mU1 throwln tnTarps.Bt that tips, -n't ,?,rn fcr n loIlarJnst f cor
jloiidA rterfc- rrou taxru Kovrjtkwl a :!Sr'rf'7-',.-'s"0lly Journal.
THE OSLO RELIABLE
THERE fS NO SUBSnTUi
hadn't you better write suntliln' to
case her mind a ll'.Ue? If she thinks
I'm g'oln' to kill myself she may cry
Uls' Idea struck tae as being a good
one, and I dashed off the following:
Hut sec. the sky Is clearing up:
The wind is hut a sigh; '
The harvest moon Is bursting forth
To hit me In the eye.
Perhaps I'd better tarry on
And wait a little while
And sec If my dear Sarah won't
Indulge mo with a smile.
"Sixty bushels to the acre and not a
peck less!" shouted Bill, as be rose up
to swing his bat and dance a Jig. "Abe.
you'll never have to buy another bush
el of potaioi't ns long as you live! One
hour ago 1 was thlnkln' of suicide and
a lonely grave under the wlllers. I
am now thlnkiti' of tlvlu a hundred
years and brin' burled under the holly
hocks when I die. Just wind the tiling
tp iu a nice way, aud I am your friend
My time was up. but I could not
leave my work unfinished, and the
band wound up with:
I guess I will live, and I guess I will May.
And I guits I'll co over tomorrer
And usk my dear Sarah If she will cun-
. To share with my Joy and my sorrer.
I know she'll say vs. and happy I'll be.
And this fall I will make her my wife.
I'll bet my last dollar that nothing but
Will ctcc into our dear, loving life.
Bill put Uls arms around me and
shell tear lis 1 went aw.iy. and I did
not sin' luui again for. four days. Then
1 met liiui on the mad. and I saw Id
happy smile n quarter or a mile away
'Well': I queried" as I halted tin
"That .city feller has gone." lie re
pli"d. "Dug out. eh'."
"We.ut yesterday. 'Sarah gave hit:,
"Aud sou"-, ,
"She's given me her love, and we are
to.be. innrrlt'il Tlianksglvln day. A!k
you Jire.t'u' jl:'rti"d"t. nicest, heftiest
poet in all. this word. :iud I've got n
whole isero of pumpkins growin' ' foi
you." . . . U- QUAD.
Nothing Clp Tlifrr.
ChollyY'Unow. Mlt Hetty. 1 ucvei
dwink wine because every time I do sc
I find It goes stwalgut to tuy bead
Miss Betty Well. I suppose It want
lo get where it won't be crowded.
The I'IIkIiI of T'u'e.
The.thcatrlcjtl uiau patronized a Ger
man barber and always found him se
verely solemn. One djy the smllt
upon lii face was too apparent not tc
1)0 r.ntlced. and -the fact that be hue
been made a father was duly an
nounced. In n very few moments,
bowewr. his face resumed ltsusual
penIvenpKS. and he exclaimed:
"Ach Gott: How time flies! Jtist
Jiink, a year from now that child will
be one year old!" New York Iresj.l
Knew How to Plrc Her.
Tout.g Wife (Inspecting tlie hou.se he
has built for hen TIiK I suppose, is
tlie library. The shelves are awfully
primitive. Herbert, and It seems to in
a crazy Idea to put the library In this
part of the building anyhow.
Young IIusband-Thls isnt tbe li
brae .tr,""i. This It the pantry. '
Young Wife You darling! Chicago
Bcr'Snt Effort., , .
"Mamma told -tne I must keep '..Mr
"Tlnpgard at n distance when we Vuet
hlui at the shore this Ftimmer." U
"And did your asked Miss' Mc
Queer'. . '
"Well. I riKually succeeded In liwplng
him at a dlxtance from the other girls.
; Orrm Cenlnl.
"How .do you tike Tipto-.i?" ' .
"He seetns co'd and reserved?"
"He doea'at flrst.'Uin life soon thaws.
After you havo me; tiltn a fevr tiroes he
will come pp'ond s'op you on Iho back
Mining Properties in Arizona and
WARREN DISTRICT STOCKS, THE
TOWNSITE, MINING NEWS PRESS
INVESTORS shown ever- courtesy in the matter of
special information arr ut Bisbee Stocks.
ery Fine Chance in Lucky Tiger Stock
Office Copper Queen Hotel building
Morrow & MacKenzie.
Jack O'Neill & Co.
.OPPOSITE THE POSTOFFICE.
Eighty-seven orders for fall tailoring so far in Bisbee with one olij;"'S
alteration. Over seventy satisfied customers. Have your measure tak
en by Jack O'Neill, cutter and design er, for perfect fit and correct tone-
Grand Raffle for Fine Suit Every Monday Night.
Ladies' T ailoring
Erophy's for Straight' Gocds
Evct-yttiinjr "Plrtit: CIhss,
EJVUU, MARKS, - - - - Proprietor,
, Eyill P,Cn and Porce!oir.Tuts
JIIU. DrUUIlCr . . . tmlohjn
And Dealer-in Gent's Furnishing Goods
Flrst-Class Fit Guaranteed. . , ' i '104 fel Paso Street. EI" Paeo, Tet
. i . i i
Pumps ' ' 'As'sav Supplies'
THE MINE AND -SMEHEft SIJPPI V CO.,
. BJ Psb Texas
Machinery 1 Mining Supplies
Cochise lumber CO-I
Wholesale aud'rtail "(Jalers in Puget, Sound,
, Texas'and California pine.
California redwtwd, lath, shingles and shahes; mouldings,
' doors, windows and mill work.
Tel. 143. W..C KEAD3,anager. 'Bisbee, Arizjl
Hflflf Wav Hotiise
,: tHfiS. HULL. Prop.
Choice Gooils ' Constantly in Stocli
-Ice Co id
CO H "B'-H CjpDS"i'0
n c S."'re a- 2 - A , 2
' S fi
BISBEE LUMBER Xw
... CARJTAli STOCK,; $2,We "v..
t i- vr,l Tr...ti.d at Lowell OScefat'the jyara, Tenters. 7tS.
nlru.r!,: Anton T-Hnovleh, Harry BroWn, J, H. Ariiu l.r-t V,
Emil M.vk. Qcw- Anton TrojaoovlAh. i'rcdoct Hart. . : J 'v
A. M. MACKENZIE
and Custom Shirts.
Dairymen, and others
Call and see our full
'btcck of relive-! vsg
oi . Abe fire Carriages
and Harness to match.
Depositories Lowell and Doualas.
D. L. GREGG, Local ngr.
Beer ,on Di &-
3 rr S. c. '
. . i : -- r j
criynsiu. auo carryicn une puiracr3.uiuc. j;) ., ; j
. . ..,
.aMfeat a.-tA?-'-' vb