Newspaper Page Text
New York, April 28. Cop
Washington, April 29.
per, steady and unchanged. J
Forecast for Arizona' Pair
Sunday ana Monday.
omer, sac; Mexican aoiiars,
REGULAR MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
BISBEE. ARIZONA. SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 1, 1904.
It will be well to Remember that the Review is the only Paper receiving and publishing cAssociated Press - a es. These
received Ebery ZHight, hence authentic T&ar news -makes the i?e1?ea Valuable as an Advertising Meaiu.n
Admiral Alcxleff, by reason of his position as Viceroy in the Fax
Bast, is probably the most prominent Russian in the present criste.
, 4.4., . .j. 4.. a. 4.. 4.4.4. ..:. . .j.. - .
TRAIN NO. 18 ON IRON MOUNTAIN
ROUTE IS DERAILED.
rinil r nrnni C lll I m
fclbnl IrtUrLt KILLtP
An Open Switch Causes the Disaster,
Which Results in Loss of Life,
Limbs and Property All the Day
Coaches Leave the Track.
Kimmswick, Mo, April 30. The
fast morning train on the SL Louis,
Iron Mountain and Southern railroad,
known as Ko. 18, rnnning as a World's
Fair special, was wiecked one mile
and a half from here tocay. The en
gine struck an open switch, and, wl;h
tho exception of the last sleeper, all
the coaches were dei ailed. Many per
sona were killd and injured.
Kimmswick, Mo., April 30.
In the !
wrecking of train No. 18 on the Iron
Mountain R. R., at Wickes Siding,
11 1-2 miles north of here, eight per
sons were killed and injured.
WARDJON MAY RECOVER.
He Tells Who Assaulted Him,
Gives Details of the Fight.
Denver, April 30. W. M. Wardjon,
the National organizer for the United
Mine Workers of America, who was
assaulted by three men at Sargent's
last night, is resting easily at the D.
& R. G. Hospital at Sallda. The doc
tors say he will probably recover, al
Ihongh suffering from concussion of
the brain. Wardjon was able to talk
tonight, and told of the assaulL He
said he was sitting In a car when three
men entered. He positively named
Doc Wolf and Walte-s, and believ03
the third was Gregory, of the Reno
Detective agency. They began to
beat him over the head with revolvers.
TT anvtr ha fln-1?w onnnfft Tovnlna
and the men then fled. He followed Yesterday a man giving his name as
them to the door, where he fired elgbtlDawson hnncoed a number of the busl
shots at them. They fired three fn ness houses In Naco by passing checks
return at him. He believes that he on tne Cananea bank signed by him
hit one. as ho limped when he entered scIf' wUnont tnnds in the bank to meet
.. . . thorn
me carriage in wnien tne men es-
"NO CHANGE IN SANTA FE STRIKE.
AlbnqijereKe-, .April 30. The strike
situation among the machinists and
fho boilermakers la unchanged tonlghL
The strikers believe tht a general
Btrre order will b promulgated next
Wonday, when all union men on the
oat'tinea of tho Santa Fe, excepting
tonductors'and engineers, will be call
pd otrt A notice was ported here in
thf shops that the company will not
take back any strikers.
Better Fire Protection
TODAY THE NEW WATER COMPA
NY TAKES POSSESSION OF
THE NACO WELLS AND
STATION BIG SUP
PLY OF WATER
Todav tie. new Bisbee Water 00m
pasy tabes over the pumping station '
and wells at Naco. This company,
which has purchased the property of
the old water company, will soon be
ue OIU water compaay, win buuu uc
iin a position to supply Bisbee with aa
1 amount 01 water ior an purposes.
M. J. Brophy and E. C. Mason, who
were the principals in the old water
company, are both heavy stock holaers
in the new company.
Mr. Brophy said last night that the
supply of water at Naco is practically
inexhaustible. A steady stream has
been snt to Bisbee for two years, and
there is as much water in the well to
day as there was at the time the first
piece of suction pipe was put down.
Tho big tanks on the hill above
Tombstone canyon are nearly finished,
and will hold together 115,000 gallons
When asked what position the new
company will take on the better fire
protection question, Mr. Brophy said
that he was sure that the company
.would meet the cltr authorities over
half way. If tho city will nut up
proper tanks and lay fire lines the
company will furnish the water to the
city at tho very lowest possible cosL
Next week the company will meet
with a committee from the council and
the fire department, and some kind of
an arrangement will be made regard
ing this vital question.
The new company is now awaiting
the arrival of the incorporation papers
from Phoenix. When these arrive a
meeting will be called to form the reg
ular organization and to elect officers.
look Out For a Tall,
HE IS A BUNCO GRAFTER, AND
WORKS A WORTHLESS CHECK
GAME CAUGHT NACO
FOR GOOD SUM LOOK
OUT FOR DAWSON.
Dawson is a tall slender man. with
light hair and mustache, and it will be
wn ror Bisbee people to be on the
lookout for this man and hla checks.
The Naco officers, including the
rangers, aro looking for Dawson, and
have notified the police forces of
MOFFAT ROAD EXTENDED.
Central City, April 30. The Denver
ind Northoastern railroad, popularly
known as the Moflat road, entered
Rolllnsville tonight, A special train
vlth the officials will run over the
road to Rollinsville tomorrow.
ASSOCIATED PRESS ACCOUNT OF
STORY OF INCEPTION
Was First Started In 1898 and Was
Ready on Yesterday Account of
the Many Attractions To Be Seen.
SL Louis, April 30. The Louisiana
Purchase Exposition was formally
opened this afternoon. The Inaugural
exercises were simple, and were car
ried through without halt or delay
of any description.
The weather was without a Daw. The
handling of the crowds, the guarding
of enclosures sacred n the partici
pants in the exercises, and the police
work generally cculd not hare been
bettered. This work was in the
hands of officers of the regular army,
who directed the exposition guards in
all their duties.
It had been, arranged that President
Roosevelt should press the button at
exactly 12 o'clock, but when that hour
arrived several of the addresses haJ
not been completed. At 12:15, St.
Louis time, in order that his time
might not be encroached upon, a sig
nal waj given to President Roosevelt
that all things were ready. In a few
seconds came the answering teach
over the wire from the White House.
This officially opened the exposition,
but It was determined to conclude the
program. The signal for the actual
opening, for the unfurling of flags, the
ringing of bells, and the operation of
the great cascades was not given by
Director of Works Taylor until 1:M
It was several minutes later than that
when President Francis of the Exposi
tion lormaiiy announced that the Fair
was open to the world. He made the
declaration for a laugh, for bands wer
piaying, crowds were cheering and the
people were scrambling from their
seita to watch the rise pi the curtainJ
w mu uioiu, iviui wnvse program oi
several jong years they were all fanill-
St. Louis, April 30. The Louisiana
Purchase Exposition, comprising a
comprehensive collection and exhi
bition of the world's peoples, products.
Industries, modes of living, diversions,
transportation facilities, in fact, a
complete universal concentration of
arts, manufactures and products of
the soil, mine forest and sea, had its
inception In 1S98 and was completed
in April, 190L The Exposition com
memorates the centennial of the
purchase from France, in 1803, by the
United States of the vast strip ol
territory stretching from the Gnlf of
Mexico to the Dominion of Canada, and
extending from the Mississippi river
'o the crest of tho Rocky Mountain
range, and since known as "the Louis
iana Purchase territory."
Tne enure Mississippi valley ongi
iiaiiy belonged to r ranee oy riga. of
uistotery and exploration. In 17t3
cpain aciiunred tne LouiBona termu.y
aiter the treaty ot peace at i-aiu,
wnen ranee, which had ceded Louisi
ana to bpam uauer -the secret treaty
of 1702, gave up all her otner pos
sessions in North America to Great
xliitain. Spain held the territory tor
s7 years, returning it to France on the
demand of Napoleon Bonaparte,
through the secret treaty of SL Iide
enso, October 1, 1800. Napoleon was
Jien First Counsul of France. The
United States, by the Revolutionary
War, had won sovereignty ever the
errltory between the Atlantic Ocean
10J the Mississippi river. Spanish
officials were still in authority at New
Orleans, although the Louisiana terri
ory had been returned to France. The
hostile attitude of the Spaniards to
wards Americans navigating the Mls-
?isslpp! resulted in agitation which led
President Thomas Jefferson to under
take' the purchase of the city and is?
land of New Orleans alone, in order to
control the month nf tK(. MinalnainnlJaiPetropaviovsk Was Sunk By a Lyddite
Robert R. Livlncston, United States V Mine at Port Arthur Roads. , tion with the Republicans and make "
Minister to France, and James Mon-if Paris, April 30. According to a SL 6Ur0 that tne bI" wl11 s througa i.f houses'." Senator Quay will havo s
roe, afterward President of the United ipetCJSbnrg correspondent of tho Echo tne 5hort SC3Sion beginning in Dece-n- great deal to co with shaping Issues
States, were accordingly commissioned ., , , her. It Is the present design to Ihslst and with assisting in the general con
to conduct the negotiations for this l, ,'K s p, t.v11 ,.Te " up0n an ,ronc,ad provision In the Re- duct of the coming campaign, and lie
transfer. Instead of the sale of the
island of New Orleans alone. Napoleon
proposed the sale of the entire Loulsi -
ana Territory for 15,000,000
m. iL uu.uijhh.mh
nis armiea. , .
The representatives of the United
states at once accepted tne onerand
the treaty was signed at Paris,
30, 1S03. The formal transfer 03
territory took place at New Orli
December 20, 1803. and for
T onisiana, at SL Louis, on .March
The newly purchased territor
braced 1.000,000 square miles, ad
(Continued on Second Page.j
JAPANESE WIN GREAT VICTORY
A BIG BATTLE IS RAGING
Kaupan Tse, Manchuria, April 30, 10 a, m. Tho first battlo of
tho war is persistently reported to have occurred on tho Yalu river.
The Japanese, numbering 16,000, crossed the stream Thursday and
attacked 30,000 Russians, who were strongly fortified. It is rumored
this morning that the Japanese were reinforced and the battle contin-
ties. Japanese sharpshooters killed man Russian officers, whoso un-
iforms were conspicuous.
RETREATED, LEAVING THEIR WOUNDED.
Toklo, April 30. Admiral Hosoya, commanding tho third squad's-
ron, reports that on tho morning of April 29 gunboats fired on tho
enemy at tho Yalu river, but tho Russians did not reply. Later &
' flotilla of small Kblpg, armed with cannon, opened firo on 1500 of
the enemy at Sandoroto, and the latter retreated to tho mountains,
leaving their wounded. The Japmese had no casualties.
COMPLETE JAPANESE VICTORY.
S Washington, April 30. Reports have reached the state depart-
ment, the sources of which the officials do not cam to divulge, to tho
effect that a great battle has been fought on the Yalu Tivcr, result's-
Ing in a complete Japanese victory. Details are unobtainable.
REPORT CONFIRMED IN LONDON.
London. April 30. The Observer Bays it understands that tho
5- Japanese legation hero ha3 received
reports of the fighting on the Yal'i
dispatch are not now available.
Subway 'Outfit Was
EL PASO CONTRACTORS WILL BE
ON THE GROUND NEXT WEEK
WITH AN ARMY OF
Will Put In a Sidetrack Leaving Main
Line at a Point Opposite the "Iron
Monster" and Will Come Up the
Gulch to the Copper Queen Ware
House, Excavating as the Track Ad
vances. Next week should see a small army
of laborers under the direction of Con
tractors Powers and O ConnCTS, ot tA
jc'aso, throwing dirt on the mam-
moth subway which will remove the
uanger Irom flood that has been a
luenace to Main street propenj lor
. 1. i
u a..-. c. it., uuiTv-siLe uie 01a
iana mark known as the Iron Monster.
dirt, la rpmftvftrf an Annlnn .. .. .1 ..a n
ill be close behind, carryin away
the debris which will be tumped along
-ho right of way of the E. P. & 8. W.
An open cut will be made from the
mte.section of the mde track with the
uiain line, to a point oposito the Cop-
ner Oupnn van. hn,, anrt ,v.i. ..,..
.im naru urnrlr to oi-r..,nl K .
n.B.Pd wiihrr, h n .,. ...
-rf " . .L V.1GVWU IU IO I.UUI'
From the ware house to a point op-1
posite the band house, above the flood '
sate, the snbway Is to be Umbered and
.he lumber is already under way al-
.hough the ..hlpment had not yet 1
reached San Pedro. By tho time the,
conuactors have completed tho pre -
.imina.y work, the 1Hbtr,3(eXr,Setae'- ana Wfai irom Main
.0 be on the Kround and the contrao-, ln c
tors are under bond to complete the , er cerJnga coaaot7n
work on or before the first day of July h f lateral tor a
In the case of rain, and damage to the I rons,, a?,n
ork already completed, the coniriou-
tors to the subway fund are not to
suner any loss. The cont-actors are
unaer a bond of J13.000 to taitnfully
carry out the provisions of their con
tract. The work has been let by the Cop
per Queen company, who have acted
oi-ODertv holders interested and k iuB v'u','": W"u tumpaay aiso
i SE S , 11 111 TtS!hav? under consideration at present
nrcoofieTork5 & "ItbSSSfwS
IDAlhe ne" neu'for the city coun- w' P-P
cil Superintencent Walter Douglas will u
appear and ask for permission from
tne city council to proceeu witn tne
worlt aud before July 1, if no unfor
see4 accident occurs, the work will
havt-i been finished and the alleyway
hat is now practically without value,
will become one of the main thorough
fares of the city.
JAPS HAD LAID MINES.
vtTnnvlnvririiank dpria That Tho
CC"'t.Z7 ,.17' , "
f:"" "" '? " i ,t,", eA
.a , ,.,. ,' , ,fc x, ,.,v
roa(Jg ThMe aa correspondent says,
navo now been f0nnd and removed by
vunao !. j uuiJVf Ltio i ut C tuui
NO DECISION REACHED.
Indianapolis, April 30. The Nation
al TVrftiMitliro Vtnarrf rtf tha TTnltd
Mine Workers adjourned tonight to
meet tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock.
The men refnso to say what progress
us they are making toward an adjust
ment of the troubles In District 15 It
is oeuevea mat a decision win
a long dispatch confirming the
River, but the contents of the
For Main Street
COPPER QUEEN COMES TO RE-
LIEF AND OFFERS BUSINESS
MEN CONNECTIONS WITH
Eight Inch Mains Large Enough to
Carry All Sewerage From Main
Street and a Charge of Five Dollars
Per Month Will Be Made For Con.
nections Laterals Will Be Run
From Main Mreet to Main Line
Near New Depot.
A proposition has been made to busi
ness men aioDg Main stieet onenug
t Horn ,m iin Al m. i 'n.i.iar i .tuin
compauy b main leVerTn sVts
f?1! ? J11..J ,!" " V? "f"
uuu uiuuuee into tie seer uuiks oe-
ww me buiumr, aau irgm mere again
,,. , . T. "V ' '
me main Copper uueen sewer.
Ing Irom town to tne tanks, is
eitoit men maid .ana is ot sufflicient
! !!.l. "i" a" e wwerage ot Main
... ,,, , ,,,, , K.
, . ,r?'.,B.,!iw" betlfr 8anKarJ:
!,ht!n" We C0Inl,anJ, nas one'edIPrescott, and Mr. Chalmera. ot Phoei
Itno businesb men tne privilege 01 nix appearing for tho phoenix & Eas-
--'"."""""'" aau uom "'
,," 'J'8,. . yeta.-uay ji numoer
""-'' '"r:s ut me op.i.ir-
uicuioeives ot tne oi).mr -
I oucu an arrau6mect wouia
fWay WUn lne 1!llfly waler la
""mpeU "Doa iMl r"u-
aunns tte earl motmng hours, and
J. onir-0. ,1. V oarte "l muta
SSTIS.0 l the buSlness buses m
T. .. .... - ..... .. .,.
- " "T" ""-'" " 7
the Copper Queen and tne business
men m this diTecuon win oe coosuui
mated, it is a beginning of a sewer
system, in a small way. mat we nope
will soon be enlarged 10 cover the en
fry to Make Statehood
Washington, April 30. Alter despair
ing ot getting action on the statehood
bill ln the United States senate at the
jsesslon of congress Just adjourned,
, M ivuuey ano aieguire aeciu-
ed to make of statehood a party ques
PubIIcan -national ;vform covering
. the statehood matter ltd bindim; tne
party to Uke action If it re-ains its
maiorltv ln the congress, as It is ex-
Dected to do.
Already somo advance steps have
been taken In this airecuon. oeaiwi
Quay who because of Pennsylvania in-
terests In New Mesico nas long Deeu a
champion of statehood for that tern-
tory, has Indicated to the aeiegatea
that he will be glad to support them
at the coming national convention at
Chicago in any way possible, it was
through Quay's influence at tbp last
Repnblican convention that the plat-
form rins: was made which ha been
bsjso often quoted by the advocates of
istatenooa on tno coors 01 tne two
FIRE CONSUMES A FURNITURE
FACTORY IN PROVIDENCE,
LOSS OVER $600,000.00
Fire Started at Nine O'clock Last
Night, and Was Fought by the Oe.
partment Until Two O'clock This
Morning Before It Was Under Con
trol. Providence, R. I., May 1. A less ot
$600,000 was occasioned by a fire that
broke out at a building occupied by the
Anthony and Cowcll Furniture compa
ny at 9 o'clock last nlghL The fire
vas under control at 2 o'clock this
morning. The loss to tho firm is esti.
mated at half a million dollars, while,
the damage to the building itself is
A Fight On the Gila
SANTA FE. AND S. P. BOTH AFTER
THE EASY GRADE ALONG
The Arizona & Eastern Want the In.
junction Against Them In Favor of
the Phoenix and Eastern, Dissolved,
The Court Refuses to Grant the Re
quest, Solomonville, April 30. On Thurs
day evening Solomonville was again.
the scene of a clash between the legal
. .... ... . .
"" " l Amna JSaSHWa M
Phoenix & Eastern railroaa companies.
kugeno S. Ivee, cf Tucson, appeared
li- . mn.i.t n.. .. wu-i -i
J" mo uiauik umv uu ucuan uj. U4
- 1 one Extern, -og.ufsting that tho in
, . d I junction whith wasrant'S th6 1'hoc
nix & Eastern somo two weeks ago.
iKelvln ad6DudIeyville. be dissolved.
upon an eighteen mile strip between
cuing many authorities as to why this
should bo done. Mr. Clotfelder. ot
. Mter nstenlng to an eloquent argu
1 mnn uamA kt Mni inr ,,,
iides the court stated that no satistac.
tory reason had been set forth as to
why the injunction should be dlssolv
ec, ana therefore declined to change
his former decision.
The Arizona & Eastern, nee Southern
I'acific, keenly teei the aa.auutgo
which has been gained over them by
the granting of this injunction. How.
ever, they have some of their forces
it work on the Gila river above here.
In the meantime the Phoenix &
(Eastern, nee Santa Fe, are not slow tor
discover the advantage which they
nave, and are daily employing mora
men and teams and rushing .them to
be scene of activity, and now have
1000 men at work along their ri;a-o-way
between Kelvin and Dudleyviile,
acre they are making the dirt fly in a
perfect cloud in their rush to cover
Both Tailioad3 state they are in
good faith, ana that they both intend
to build railroads. This Is very easy
.0 believe as the grade along the Gila,
iter it much ljT-r than that in asa
an any of the connecting lines.
On the S. P. the heavy g ades be
tween Tucson and Benson and other
po.nts would be avoided, wh.ie tne
anta Fe would do away with the
heavy grade in the northern part of the
Thousands of dollars a cay in ccal
alone would be saved by the change.
So listen for the whistle of the 1 co
motive in the Gila valley.
I some men lose their hair by butt"
In at wrong Ulne
statehood advocates bellevef with hto
assistance they can get what ihfj
Some effective missionary
been done with Piatt, of
Allison, Aldrlch and Culloml
senate leaders. They reaii
nniggs there la some si
soon instead of havmgj
t0 bring in there will by
0T t3c territories arJ
creaac in nopulatlon .
,ch of the fenr.
four democratic dt
fess, unless the
of the residents (
changes in the rl
most startling an I