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BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
REGULAR MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
New York, April 28. Cop
per, steady and unchanged.
Sliver, 55c; Mexican dollars,
T"C!ilnftnn Anrll "0 1
i f UICU31 iur Jiwtwua. -..
i-Ticay anu aiuraay, warm i
la northern portion.
BISBEE, ARIZONA, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 29, 1904.
It ivill be well to Remember that the Review is the only Paper receding and publishing (Associated Press Dispatches. These a,j
received Ebery Nightt hence authentic VDar news makes the Review Valuable as an Advertising Medium
RUSSIANS ARE DRIVEN BACK.
JAPS CRQSSTHE COVETED
NO MEDIATION NEEDED
PRISONERS REVOLT AT YUMA; SHOOT
ING AND STABBING-NONE ESCAPE
(Special t0 Review.)
Phoenix, April 28. News reached heTe tonight that the prisoners
In the Territorial Prison made an. attempt to escape. They attacked
tho guards and others about the prison. Supt. Griffith was saved
from being killed by the prompt action of a life term prisoner. As-
slatant Superintendent M. G. "Wilder was stabbed and badly bitten
curing the fight. Five convicts were stabbed and shot, one of whom
Owing to the quick work of the guards not a prisoner escaped.
4 The revolt of the prisoners was lead by Wm. M. Lastaman, called
Three-Fingered Jack, who lead the labor riot at Morenci last year.
SENATE CLOSED AT 2 P. M. YES.
TERDAY NO UNUSUAL EX
Ekl Hoiki, the new Secretary of the Japanese legation at Washing-
ton, is one of the most prominent of the younger statesmen of the
Empire. He has seen service In both Korea and Russia, and is
well acquainted with conditions In the Far East. ,
. ... !;! -: : ! -
DIAMOND DRILLS PASS THROUGH
HIGH .GRADE COPPER ORE.
PRESIDENT AFFIRMS 'IT
Oil Well at Agua
Prieta a Fact
INTEREST IN THE DISCOVERY
CONTINUES UNABATED TEST
' SAID ' TO HAVE BEEN
MADE AND IS -SATISFACTORY.
Th Shaft No. 2 the Diamond Drills Were
Sent Through Forty Feet of Good
Ore, and Are Now- Sending Up a
Core of Iron Ore Further prospect
ing to Be Done at Once.
Tho dimaond drills at the Copr
dance have gone through ore. In oth
er words, the Glance nas struck it.
For several years the people jf Biilee
have waited for this news. aa-I tte
Review gives It to them on g.iol iu-
In shaft No. 2, which is on tlfi
south side of the hill from shaft No. 1.
the diamond drill has gone thrrisb
forty feet of good copper ore, and is
still sending up a core of iron.
The drill will soon be pu"ed and
sent into the ground at an acglo is
determine whether or not the ore
tiody is permanent. The indicatljns
are that the ore is vern-tieitt, hut ine
second hole -will tell the tale lor c.t
tain. President S. W. Clawson, of the
Copper Glance, was called up over
the telephone by the lie tew, and ak
ed to affirm or deny the -report, lie
said that "a little bit of oie has been
struck." When asked to say how
much, he said he "was not in a posl'lon
t say. Neither could he give details.
The admission of Mr. Clawson that
ore has been struck is sufficient, auo
It is safrs to' say taat the Copper Gtuure
is out of the pripect cjas, and a U w
weeks' work will leterroine the s za
and extent of the ere body.
A RARE METAL.
.(Special to Review.)
Douglas, April 28. Since Henry
Elcke, of Douglas, who was cleaning
out a bored well on a lot owned by
Sr. Moreno In Agua Prieta, discover
ed oil in substantial quantities, the
Interest in tho oil find has been grow-
The well was visited by a great
many Douglas people during the first
few days after the discovery and all
were convinced that the reported dis
covery was reliable and. that the oil
was genuine. Samples of it have
been put to the test and there is no
doubt about it being crude oil, valu
able both as fuel and illumination.
It is reported that during the last
few days some parties who are Inter
ested in oil near Nogales came here
and made an effort to secure the well
and lot on which it is located, but
were unable to do so. These men,
however arranged to bring a derrick
to Agua Prieta and begin the work of
prospecting the well at a greater
Numerous efforts have been made
by parties in Douglas to-secure prop
erty adjacent to the well where the
oil was found. Said a real estate man
today: "I think there is a probabiliTy
of finding oil in commercial qpanti
ties in this city and I believe the peo
ple of Douglas should make an effort
to do some prospecting in this viql
nlty. Dlscavery of oil here would
make Douglas the great city of the
southwesL With our present rail
road and others assured for the near
future, if we had. oil for fuel, the
smelters would be erected hero for
the mines in sauthern Arizona."
Japanese Ships Sunk by Torpedo
Boats Men Who Refused to Sur
render Went Down With the Ships.
Captive Japanese Officer Says Alli
ance With the U. S. Would Not Help
Shanghai, April 29, 2 p. m It is re
ported here that the Russians have
suffered a disastrous repulse alter two
days of hard fighting on the Yalu riv
er. Tne Japanese forces crossed the
river and the Russians retreated.
Russia Wants No Mediation,
sr Petersbure. April 28. The offi
cial Messenger publishes a circular Is
sued by the foreign office to the uis
slan representatives abroad declaring
categorically that Russia will not ac
cept any mediation to terminate the
war, which the circular declares was
forced upon her.
Sunk Jap Ships.
St. Petersburg. April 28. Russian
torpedo boats belonging to the Vlafiiv
ostock squadron sank the Japanese
military transport Klnshlu Maru, of
4000 tons during the nignt ol Apni -so,
with all on board, with the exception
of seventeen officers, twenty soldiers.
sixty-five of the crew and eighly-nve
coolies. The others, who reiusetr 10
surrender, were sent to the bottom
with the ship. Admiral Yessen re
ports that the Russians also sank a
Japanese steamer named the Naka
mura, the same evening.
Japanese Prisoner Talks.
Liao Yang, April 28. Major Togo
Tatzozero, a member of the general
staff of the Japanese army, who is a
prisoner here, having been captured at
Wlju, where he had lived since. Janu
ary last, said to an Associated Press
representative: "The Russians will
be driven as far west as Lake Baikal.
Further than that we da not wish to
go, but we will return to Manchuria,
and open it to the trade of the world.
"Japan's alliance with Oreat Britain
was a stupid, act, and will be of no
service to us.
"We know perfectly well that the
Americans were never our friends, be
cause in the Far East they were al
ways our opponents. It would be
foolish for Japan to ally herself with
the TJ. S., because Americans do not
Intend to help us, but rather wish to
A RIDE IN A "DEVIL WAGON."
CELEBRATION OF THE1W0ULD NOT STAND FOR
I. 0. 0. F.
Conference Report on the Panama Ca
nal Government Accepted Without
Debate Mrs. Roosevelt Was (n the
Gallery for a Short Time jhere
Was Some Political Discussion.
DOUGLAS IS H0LDIN3 AN ANNI
VERSARY MEETING COM
MEMORATIVE OF THE
B13TH OF THE OLD
(Special to Review.)
Douglas, April 28. Several Blsbee
Odd Fellowa and Rebeccas arrived In
this city this morning. A larger num
ber are expected on the evening train.
The occasion of the visit is the anni
versary ol the Order of Odd Fellows.
The exercises will be held at 8 p. m. In
Masonic hall. All will then proceed
to Library hall, where an elaborate
banquet will be served by the ladles
of the Rebecca degree of Douglas.
Special music will be one of the feat
ures of the exercises of the evening.
The Blsbee members spending the
day here are being entertained by com.
mlttees appointed for the occasion.
They will be shown over the city, the
smelters, etc., by means of iacks and
by the street car, and special attention
will be given to make tnelr stay pleas
ant. All the visitors will return to
Blsbee tomorrow morning.
Many of the Blsbee contingent
were unable to get away from their
duties a sufficient length of time to
attend the anniversary exercises here.
However, it Is understood that the
visitors will number about 30.
The reception committees consist of
W. G. McDonald. L. E. Nowers, H. E.
Beumlerand A. S. J. Shropshire, Mrs,.
H. C Stillman and Miss Norma Lin
FEDERATION OF LABOR ISSUES A
CIRCULAR LETTER TO UN.
IONS FORBIDDING THEM
TO PARTICIPATE IN
Milwaukee, April 28. Efforts of the
Hearst boomers to enlist union labor
in the fight to capture the Wisconsin
delegation have failed. In Ashland
last evening a resolution was intro
duced by the Hearst men asking the
Central Trades Union to indorse
Hearst for President. The resolution
was turned down.
The Executive Board of the Wiscon
sin State Federation of Labor has re
ceived word that Hearst Is trying to
use unions here to get support, and a
circular letter has been lss3ued to or
ganizers throughout the State notify
ing them that it is against the State
body's rules to use the unions for such
purposes. Organizers also have been
told that they must not be found In the
employ of Hearst, because the rules of
the Federation provide that no mem
ber may work politically for a move
ment not In, the Interest of organized
PRESIDENT LOUBET WELCOMED.
Old Mexico. Mines) Gets Gold Claims
Naples, April 28. President Loubet
arrived here today from Rome, and
was given a reception equaling in en
thusiasm that accorded him In the'
Eternal City. ,
H. Clay Herrick
C. ROSS WILL GO THIS WEEK
TO EXAMINE VALUABLE
PROPERTY BELOW MIN
SECURES ONE-THIRD INTEREST IN
THREE GOLD CLAIMS
Molyodenum Discovered In Colorado
First to Be Found in the U. S.
Colorado Springs, April 28. Judge
X P. Bates, or Colorado City, and oth
ers Interested in a mine located at
Badger mountain, have discovered a
Tare mineral In the mine called moly
odenum. This mineral has never been
found before in the United States, and
Is very valuable. It is said to be
worth $65 a pound. It is vonly ob
tained in England, and is used by the
TJ. S. Government in hardening armor
plate for battleship? and cruisers.
TBerc is- a large quantity of the CTe In
. o :
" It Is a poor man who cannot be
tapped for advice at moat any part of
- fils-aBatomi;tcr at any Ume'oi day.
At Toledo Toledo-Kansa3 City
game postponed; rain.
At Louisville Louisville, 2; Minne
At Indianapolis Indianapolis, 13;
SL Paul 2.
At Columbusi Columbus-Milwaukee
game postponed; rain.
At Detroit Detroit, 8; Chicago, 2.
At St Louis SL Louis, 6; Cincin
At Colorado Springs Colorado
Springs, 14; DesMoinea, 5.
At Denver Denver, 6; Omaha. S.
At St. Joseph SL Joseph, 2; Sioux
City, 0. , - Y" ;,
Chinese Prince Views Washington
From an Automobile.
Washington, April 28. Prince Pu
Lun saw Washington this afternoon
trom a "devil wagon." That Is what
members of bis suite called the auto
mobile in which they saw him depart
from the Arlington hotel. Sir Chen-
lung Liang Chang, the Chines: Min
ister, accompanied him.
On the way back to the city the par
ty came to a fire engine house. The
powerful horses came out of their
stalls on the run, from the living quar
ters above firemen in various stages
of disarray came sliding down the big
brass posts. In a trice the horses
were hooked into the harness and
were ready to dash to an imaginary
The Prince expressed, through the
Chinese Minister, the greatest admira
tion for this system. He contrasted
it with the meager and antiquated fa
cilities with which fires are fought in
Then the "devil wagon" swept on to
the Zoo. Everywhere along Columbia
road and Connecticut avenue were
hnndreds of people, enjoying a stroll
In the delightful balmy air.
"It is pathetic." the Prince confided
to Colonel Symons, "for me to see how
yonr people enjoy themsclvas when I
contrast It with the conditions In my
own country. There they all work
constantly. The struggle for liveli
hood is bitter. They have no change.
no relaxation, no pleasures. Your
people know how to enjoy themselves,
and are better for U."
With his suite the Prince will depart
for SL Louis Wednesday morning in
order to he present at the opening of
the World's Fair, to which he has
been 'sent as Imperial Chinese Com
W. C. Ross, the well known mining
man of this city, will go in a few days
to examine a mining property which
is located one hundred miles below
Mlnas Prietas. The property con
sists of ten pertinencias and tho ore
contains both silver and gold in pay
ing quantities, and it gives every
promise of becoming valuable proper
tv. Samples from the mines have
lven assays as high as $300, but the
Average value of the main ore Doate3
is about $150 to the ton.
This mining property Is owned Dy
Mr. Pendle, of Douglas, who has some
parties in Mexico Interested with him.
But little development has been done.
Mr. Ross goes to make an examina
tion of the property In the Interest of
a local company here who have taken
an option on It and will buy if the
rmrMvortv meets the representations
which have been made concerning 1L
Mr. Ross will thoroughly examine the
ledges and mineral character of the
country and will be aDseni ior proba
bly two or three weeks.
PAWNED ANTOINETTE'S JEWELS.
(Special to Review.)
Douglas, April 28. Yesterday H.
Clay Herrick, the well known real
estate man of Douglas, purchased a
one-third Interest In three gold claims
from Goshen Brothers and McCoy. Mr.
McCoy az.il J. T. Goshen returned from
the mines en Sunday, where they have
been doing location work on a group
of thirty claims during the last three
months. They report much activity
in mining in the vicinity of Dudley
ville, where the San Pedro river en
ters the Gila. Work Is being rushed
an two lines of railroad which will
practically parallel each other up the
Gila river from Florence to the mouth
of the San Pedro, and train? will cer
tainly be running there within the next
The country Is rich in mineral, es
pecially gold, but it has heretofore
been inaccessible because of want of
From some of the Goshen claims
have been taken some enormously rich
ore. some of the assays running as
high as two thousand dollars to the
The three claims In which Mr. Her
rick has secured an Interest are on a
well defined ledge and on the surface
is found some very rich gold ore. A
sample exhibited shows free gold in
good Quantities. Mr. Herrick will ar-
Washington, April 28. With a brief
announcement and a shaTp rap of his
well worked gavel, President Pro Tern.
Frye adjourned the Senate sine die at
2 p. m. today, the hour fixed by a reso.
lution of the two houses of Congress.
The occurrence was devoid of unusual
Incident, and tho final close of the ses
sion was but slightly different from the
end of an ordinary day's sitting. The
work of the session had been conclud
ed before the final word was said, so
that neither a rush nor any confusion
marked the end.
The Senate began Its dav'o work
at 10 a. m., but the greater part of the
time was devoted to political discus
sion, based en a statement by Senator
Allison, of the appropriations commit
tee for this session, comparing figures
for this year's session, and for the ad
ministration of President Roosevelt,
with other yeaTs and other adminis
trations. The President and his cabinet occu
pied the President's capltol office
room during a part of the debate, and
some of the President's advisers were
among the most Interested listeners
to the criticism and the defense of
their chief. Mrs. Roosevelt and oth
ct members of the President's family
occupied seats in the gallery toward
the close of the session, and they,
tcq. found entertainment in tho pro
ceedings. The only Important acts of
legislation during the day were the
presentation and the acceptance of the
conference reports on tne Manama ca-
nai government, auu wc cwck,i-u
Iver-and,harborJilll. rxeimer renon
aroused any debate. The ganer.es
were not greatly crowded at any tlma
during the day.
HOUSE ENDS SESSION,
Demonstration of Kindly Feeling fT
Washington, April 28. Tho closing
today of the second session of the
House of the Fifty-Eighth Congress
was made notable by a demonstration
which was evoked by a resolution of
fered by Mr. Williams, the minority
leader, testifying to tho courtesy and
impartial manner in which Speaker
Cannon had presided over the House.
The resolution was not of thu perfunc
tory kind, but expressive of the kind
ly feeling which the men in the House
of all parties entertained toward him.
In a graceful speech the speaker de
clared his appreciation of the resolu
tion. Many conference reports were
agreed' to on bills which- have been lii
dispute between the Houses.- Tha
only debate of any importance was a
bill providing for the restoration to
the Naval Academy of three' ca'-le.s
who had been dismissed for -hazing.
The House voted overwhelmingly
against it. The members, after thu
speaker announced the final adjourn
ment, joined In singing patriotic airs
and slowly filed out of the hall, afte:
shaking hands with the speaker and
bidding him goodbye.
Historic Nack'ace of the Famous Royal
in.n-iltv Placed "in Hoc."
Tarl-. Anril 28. Ernest Deligne, the
.. RAAnr of nnn -Talme de Bour
bon son of Don Carlos, the pretender ' range to have seme development work
. A. cr-onio, thmne. was sentenced begun at once on the claims, and Is
todav to ten months' Imprisonment very enthusiastic over the probability I cused of complicity In the crljne, w
DESPERATE BOY CRIMINAL.
HAYWOOD CASE ANNULLED.
for nawnlns the famous jeweled neck- of opening up a valuable property.
laco of Marie Antoinette, which de
scended to Don Jaime. The necklace
originally belonged to Marie Therese
of Austria, later passing to Marie An
toinette. Lately Don Jaime had left
it with his sister. Princess Alice of
Flfteen-Year-Old Boy Attempts to
Wreck Denver & Rio Grande'Train.
Denver, April 28. A special" to the
Republican from Canon" City.' Colo.,
says that Lowell Ellis, 15 years of age,
was today convicted of attempting to
wreck the Denver and Rio Grande
freight train near Portland, Colo., on
January 10, by pulling the spikes from
the rails. The minimum punishment
for attempted train wrecking In Color
ado is ten years In the penitentiary.
Myron Aldrich and Wm. Denton, ac-
next be tried. Aldrich and Denton
are even younger than Ellis. The trio
were captured at Las 'Vegas, N. M., by
the Rio Grande secret service men.
POLICE INTERFERED AT FIGHT.
3f Tittle Anril 2K. Thfi Dollce
stopped the fight between Jack O'Brien1 urer of the Western Federation
No Attempt Will Be Made to Take the
Secretary to Telluride.
Denver, April 28. A Republican spe
cial from Telluride says that upon an
order from District Attorney Samuel
G. McClelland, the warrant Issued by
Justlco Lllley for the arrest of Will-
lam D. Haywood, the secretary-treas-
MINE CAVED IN.
of Philadelphia and Kid
Brooklyn here tonighL
oii3.nc i.wi. , , l "--. ..,-.- ,-i .lo.l
Mrs? Sydney Coburn, of Naco, is i completely ouicias&cu, ue.ub p""."'
contemplating purchasing the Zeigler ly a.beaten man at the end of the first
candy and" soda works at Tucson round;
Carter, of Miners,' on the charge of desecrating
Carter was the flag, was today annulled. This
disposes of any attempt on the part of
Madrid, April 28. The caving In of
a coal mine at Tucani, this evening.
burled many miners. Fifty, bodies
have been recovered. Teii" of the
miners were rescued, but all of them
are badly injured.
When a man loVes two women at
the same time it Is not so much an
the civil authorities to bring Haywood evidence of his capacity as of BW
to Telluride. ' -rashness j