Newspaper Page Text
See J A Smith at FrauU J
Vi.,1.,1 W.UIUL Mv. U!l
when completed (
REGULAR MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Call at tlic co nrr
j Qj Kugllsh walnut trco In South- J
J C2 California haa paid taxes for the J
5 last seTen years on $8,000 worth of
property. See J. A. Smith at Fraulc J
J Grafs. J
BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
The conditions at- LOMIT.Y are j
Idea! for walnuts, berrleo, of all j
kinds, vegetables and poultry- Lo-
cated within six blocks ot the harbor
wheh completed. Call at tho corner
of Slain street and Subway.
REGULAR MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
said h$ jeff
or c:'-; .'
told by ' w
Qitizei of Seattle Throws Bomb
In the Senate By Offering
50 Cents a Ton Foi
Lease of- Land.
PLAN WOULD NET THE
TREASURY 8 BILLIONS.
Makes Bill in Senate to Sell
Land at $10 An Acre Look
Like Free Gift.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 25. A new fac
tor appeared today to add to .the In
tensity to the already sufficiently ex
cited situation over the Alaska coal
"lands, on the eve of the B3lllnger
Pinehot Investigation. John E. Bat-
laine. ot Seattle, bald to be the larg
est individual propertj owner In Ala
ka, made a proposition In writing to
the senate committee on territories.
of which Senator Beverldge of Indi
ana, is chairman, offering to the gov
ernment a royalty of 50 cents a ton
on all coal mined In return for lease
of WKKI acres of some of the choicest
coal lands in Alaska, in the Kntallu
aad Hatanuska districts Such ton
oagb royalty would net to mo gov
ernment, Sir. Iiallalne claimed, as
high as $2,000,000 per 100 acres.
TJHs proposal contemplates radios!
departure from past practices in Uis
government's disposal of Alaska cor!
landc, and It comes avowedly to do
haute with another proitosltlou etu
bodiM? to a bill that has been prepar
ed. MM not Introduced, designed to
pcraatt tae sale or lease of such and
at the te of $10 pr acre. It is
a4d the general fea tares of the phut
Vl the approval of ateetak high It
the administration, and of influential
Matwibwu of both bouses of ooogres.
inetadtaa; some ot the prominent in
surants, and the delegate from Alas
ka. Mr. Ballaine. In his letter to Sei
aior Beverldge. offer to enter into a
bond of 11.000.000 with the govern
meat for the performance of his part
f the agreement be proposes, and he
makes the charge that other interests'
have now at work ia Washington a
lobby. headed by a former Uult-d
States senator, in support of the bill
referred to above, under whose pro
vtekms he declares the government
wmM extend an unconditional guar
antee to the railroad or railroads
which these interest purpose to build
In Alaska and would virtually donate
to them $10 per acre one or more
for tracts of 9000 acres each to be se
lected by them
Mr. Heilaine savs veins averaging
a total thickness of 20 feet would
yield, according to standard niertv-
crenentB. more than 100,000.000 tons
frew 5060 acres, making the royaltv
IMjOOO.itDO for this comparatlvely
small area. He asta the go em
inent to provide as a condition on its
part, to assist in financing o. a won
and mile railroad. Mr. Iiallalne al
legos that Canadian interests whk-'i
owned the majority of the partiatb
completed railroad from the sea coast
recently put It through foreclosure
and reorganized on a plan that
wipes out all the American invest
ment in the road, while protecting
all Canadian investments He fur
ther charges that the lobby, which he
describes as asking for outright guar
antee of interest on bonds and a dona-
tlon of 3000 acres of coal lands as a
vlrtnal gift. Is working In the interest
of these Canadians, but in conjunction
with a group of American capitalists
who are, he declares, attempting to
get control ot the Katalla coal in an-
other cart of the country. Mr. Bal-
laine says tho leasing ot these areas
on a royalty basis mien as ne is oi-
tering lor an area, oi avw ra uuu
ultimately bring to the government .
net revenue exceeding 8,000,000,000.
ANOTHER TERM FOB DANIEL.
RICHMOND, Va, Jai 25. United
States Senator John W. Daniel whoso
nresent term wil expire in March,
1911, was today re-elected for another
term ot sir years by the two nouses
the Virginia general assembly slttli.
in Joint session. Senator Dinlel has
served continuously .in me upper
house of the national legislature since
1S57 and is regarded as one of tne
foremosr leaders on the democratic
FOR BUREAU OF MINES.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 23. The
hetiso today passed the bill creating
a harean of mines In the interior de-
aawnienlv tne senate passeu mc
- ItnMBmOowi appropriation bill, car
T3r5w3ijW21.OO0. .4 , .' '
'V-i.twn- , .'' v5"
Holds Us in Greatest Esteem.
But Demands That Congress
Be Given Right to Reject
WASHINGTON'. Jan. 25. tSpecial
to Review) Governoi Sloan called
on the president todaj and h?d an ex
tended conversation with him on state
hood. The president said that state
hood legislation is assured at this
session of congress, that the enabling
act will be Just and fair to the people
of the territories. The bill that will be
Introduced in the senate, ho said,
should contain a provision giving the
power to congress to reject 'the tou
stltution by affirmative act within a
Tho president further said that he
was greatly pleased with the situation
In the territories. Later the goveruu.
saw Senator Lodge who said that he
would introduce the bill the latter part
of ths week or early noxt week, and
that every effort on his part would be
be made to secure its passage. Bever
idgo declared he had expressed no op
position to the jiassage of the bill
WANT TO MAKE ARKANSAS DRY.
LITTLE ROCK. .Ark.. Jan. 25
There was a good atendunce here to
day at the opening of the state con
vention ot prohibition leaders The con
vention will lay plans ,for an active
participation In the next legislate p
campaign with a view to oecuring the
election to legislators favoring state
wide prohibition It Is also expected to
decide the question as to whether an
attempt shall be made lu Introduce
the prohibit 'on issue in the gnbernator-
ROBBERS GET AWAY WITH $15
CASH, AND FINE DRESS GOODS
TOMBSTONE. Jan 2. (Specif
V bold robbery was perpetrated k'
last night, when a burglar effect-d
an entrance Into the establishment
of the Macomiceh Mercantile Co.
rifled the caah register of mteen dol
lars and carried away a large quan
tity of expensive ladles' dre gootta
The burglar sained an entrance in
to the store by the way of tho k
llKht and used as a ladder the reins
from a set of harness which he found
in the stable near by. It was evi
dent that the intruder was familiar
with the premises
The officers were unable to find any
clue and the burglar Is still ai larart-
IS WRECKED BY WIND
WIRES DOWN, HOUSES OFF FOUN
DATIONS, AND BUSINESS SUS
PENDS IN SOME PLACES.
DENVER, Jan. 23. Terrific wind
damaged thousands of dollars vvortti
0f property throughout Colorado to-
night- All over the state telephone
and telegraph wires and poles arc
down and frame houses have b.ta
torn from their foundations and hua-
dreds of chimneys and smokestacks
demolished. In some places bnsi-
ness is at a standstill, flying debris
rendering streets unsafe
i Denver a dozen Dig piate gias
windows are blown in. The wind
fanned a dozen small fires, eight
alarms being turned in at the same
time. The Garden Place school at
Globeville was entirely destroyed by
fire. In the mountains it is snowing
heavily. Cattle are drifting helple3ly
before the blizzard.
At Trinidad business is at a stand
still today and much minor damage
is reported. At Canon City telegraph
and telephone wires and poles are lv
ing In the streets. Central City and
Georgetown report a heavy, wet snow
being swept across the mountain,
doing much damage.
IN SESSION IN WHEELING.
WHEELING, W. Va, Jan. 25.--A
convention of the Layman's Mlslonary
movevent, consisting of delegates
from all parts of the upper Ohio valley.
was openeu in this city today undor
BISBEE, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY
' Today conies up the first el' cllon Cochise Cou ity has oor hold
on the PROHIBITION QUESTION.
There are a few and a very fe peoplo comparative Htrangora -9
to Ilisbee. entirely alien to its interests, who tell us to ote "dry."
It seems to us that alien achke is neither uecessary, proper, nor
' profitable. That Ilisbee got along very well beforo our solf-con-
stltuted advisers arrived In our midst.
That erbaps the people, who made this country understand
Its needs fully as well, and portaps better, than our imported, or
4 Cochise. Gsronlmo and deboUtion at one time ruled Southwest-
ern Arizona $
Today the savage no longer reams these hills; In the place of
desolation, apicars civilization: in tha-p'ace of the cactus, we have
the farat') roof-tree. In the place of the "dobo" appears the modern
These Improvements came -ixim the strength and efforts of cour-
4 ageous. earnest and determined men.
Are these men to be told today that thoy bae not sufficient
4- will poner to govern themsoleT Ar
Are men who wrestled the desert from the aborigine nnd delv- 4
Ing Into the depths of the earth, made Arizona's wealth, to be die-
4 tated to b those who are living upon tho results' of their manhood
4 and energy?
WHO SHALL RULE?
The MINER or the MEDDLER?
The SETTLER or the SENTIMENTALIST?
The COWBOY or the CARPET IIACGKR?
There can be no question' ot the result of Prohibition.
There should bo none as to
Vote for Bisbee and Ilisbee')
4- self control, for Arizona and Arizona manhood.
Not the kind of manhood that asks to be bavod, from iUelf, but
4- the kind that by Intelligent, solf control, kets an' oxample to the 4-
4- rising generation and posterity.
The Ulble says "He who conquereth himself la greater than he 4
4 who taketh a walled city."
So tho duty and resiwiislbllUy of SELF GOVERNMENT is taught -
primarily in the Holy Writ
It Is a part of the spirit. In fact, is the very essence of our
form of government. -
4- It Is one of the fundamental rightH of every American citizen.
It is tho heritage ot every raue man
ARE THE PEOPLE OF COCHISE COUNTY. LIKE ESAU,
ABOUT TO SELL THEIR BIRTHRIGHT FOR A MESS OF POT-
Aaotber drj boonieiacg was ex
ploded in the court of Justice Hten
yesterda afternoon when vV. II
Burke, imported and, hired prohibition
agitators, with a stale beer record be
hind him in Oakland, knatlgatea the
an est of Lee Hamilton, a reporter in
the Review, charging mm witn fale
Mr Hamilton demanded an i:ai
diate hearing and the case was s'i
for & o'clock, at w hlch - time, after
hearing all the evidence In the caae.
Aaelttant District Attorney K. J. I'lan
nigan moved the court that the case
be dismissed, which was done.
In all the history of Justice and dis
trict courts in Cochlte county there
never has been sitca an exhibition oi
malicious prosecution based upoi
nothing as wag shown in the case ot
Territory of Arizona vs. I.ee Hamil
ton. This case is on a par witn 'he
attempt of this same element to drag
the names of two murdered men Into
this campaign and goes to show that
this class of Imported agitators will
balk at nothing to force their propa
ganda and beliefs upon this commun
ity. Without one bit of evidence to suc
lort their charge thl man Burk",
thiough his stool pigeon, Brlggs, who
swore to the complalat, was willing
to place Mr. Hamilton ia an unfavor
able light before the community in
order that he might convey the im
pression that Illegal registration had
been carried on in this county.
Three witnesses were examined at
tho preliminary hearing. They km
W. T. Owen, Ernest Montgomery and
Chris Gregovich. These wefe sup
posed to be the witnesses for the
prosecution, but beyond establishing
the fact that Mr Hamilton first came
to Bisbee last July and had been a res
ident of Cochise county from that
date until the present time, nothing
vio -aa -xAAicA
PrIor to u, 0me tney nad not
known Mr. Hamilton in this territory
although Montgomery states that
I Hamilton had-at one time told him
of having lived at Phoenir
ThB witnpss, for the n
The witnesses for the prosecution
were not questioned by Attorneys
Neale and Sutter for the defense, and
when the three had been examined by
the district attorney he promptly aroso
and moved that the case be dismissed,
amid the applause of every spectators
in the court room with the exception
of this man Burke and his understudy,
No attempt was made by the Anti
Saloon League to ascertain whethsr
or not Mr. Hamilton had resided at
places in Arizona other than Bisb"B.
l-i -heir eagerness to plaj to tho spl-Ie-.
and the wish father to the
thought, they grabbed at a straw It
an attempt to bolster un their bragst
doclo claims that illegal voting wo'ild
be attempted. After searching the
Great Register over they picked out
a young man who enme to Arizona in
MORNING, JANUARY 26,1910.
the vote you are about to cast. 4-
interests, for Cochise Countv and '
- - - -
iiven.l.r 1'mia and hrt resided 'n ,
Phoenix a. id who ha had t residence '
in Arizona for more than a year An
attempt on their part to ascertain thf
truth before Mltn the complaint
would have saved the ardent prohibi
tionist the condemnation and 'con
tempt heaped upon then by the spec
tators yesterday afternoon who wre
ee witeaes to as big a farce as wa-,
ever put on the boards by a comedy
company. The spectacle was dis
auttlna. At the cloae of the campaign at
mutt be admitted, and the statement
made, that the Anti-Saloon League diJ
tated to and led by two or three fanat
ics and imported itrofesafonals, Iiave
been guilty of the most despicable and
dirty campaign lactic ever employ
ed in any campaign in this county.
On the other hand the citizens uf
Bisbee. business men. working men"
a.u. jmjijcriy owners, wno no noi oe
llve ia local option, and who fav r
strict regulation of the liuuor traffic,
have conducted their caminign In a
decent, orderly manner, free from
abuse or criticism.
The past week has been filled with
dry" booraerangu. Knowing full
well th.it their methods have not pre
vailed and that Bisbee is capable ot
.egulatlng Its own affairs, both mor, I
33d financial, without nn ailvlre finm
either Oakland or Kansns. the Anti. I
Sa'oon League seems to have lost '.
. . . . . - . ...
Lead completely and has been slash
ing around like a boa constrictor,
striking at everjthing in sight.
At the conclusion of the hearing
an altercation arose between City At
torney Sutter and Brlggs, who swore
to the complaint, and Brlggs made
motion to strike Sutter, when Consta
ble Twomey appeared on the sccae
and placed Briggg under arrest for dis
turbing the peace. His case Is set ror
Thursday, Jan. 27.
Burke my dear, ou1I need more than
Before you dare venture out In the
Each bluff you mske turns love ta
You're a slandering, meandering
Brlggs and friend Splcer come in tho
And like canines, do harmlessly bark:
For there s no plpace like home, home.
On election night after dark.
GOLD MEDAL Ff'fc IH.RY.
CHICAGO. Jan. 25 Chicago
Geographc Society . jntpletcd
elaborate arrangements ior us annual
dinner tomorow night. The occasion
will be made notable by the presenta
tion of gold medals to Commander
Robert E. Peary, for distinguished
services in exploration and to Prof.
Thomas C. Chamberlain of the Uni
versity of Chicago for distinguished
services in gcosaphlc research.
1 - J
New York Pretends to Fear
That the Law Will Shake
the Everlasting Life Out Of
NEW YORK, Jan. 25. Desperate' prfiPl C UC TA PC
liquidation wTiTcli was renewed In the:1 LurLI- nMVC. 1U DC
stock market today forced the prices
to the lowest level since the crest of
speculation was touched last August
Declines over night ran between 3 and
7 per cent In the most active issues.
The burden of the discussion In the
market quarters was in regard to the
danger of collision by corporations
with the law and tho activities ot the
government. Attention paid to tho
subject in dispatches from Washing
ton aggravated the apprehension,
which began to grow aeute yesterday.
Not until a statement was made on
the subject by President Taft and
lmbllshed, were the pangs of tho mar
ket at all assuaged. Consideration ot
4 .... .'
...u.i wiuaj. J-...IU...HB me uecuuo
th. -v.... tr i it.,. .... .t.. -.-
.,cn ,r ..u, njr mochs
of stock were thrown over and prices
...r.u ..KB snow in laai-weeics tnaw.
Stop orders were uncoverd in Calu-
!S!.ta , v-IZ??a4,I.ake C?pPfr-11Ian-
cock and North Butte, and the losses
i .. .
" " ara5i jevra imuiw.
, .-. v-ut.. a inwu uic iuuie oi
I Boston market for two months, rualc
i ing a sensatonal raise from 24 to
I 94 1-2 Todav
of 13 points
it closed at 75, a fall
UTAH HOPPER CAN
- PROCEED TO URGE
i,,i. jLtr.;7i?i i ,U 1 , nert- rfslnS a rate ot more than
States Steel practically dropped out ot , , , , .
sight and the market closed with ha,f "an ,inch . an hour- The .iowl
prices near the lowest. i exPctatIon that the maximum of Uio
i flood would be reached tonight has
... T - , I not been realized. The Seine rriuu-
r?l?,n;i XlfT7, VZ tarfea are rising steadily, and the of
"e.r?iTa,lze ,1,n V10 ,.?cal.-,tJJck flcial estimate tonight is that the
Iln Paris the situation is rapidly Ik
, , ,JVJJi, lrnc lc.l, coming worse all the streetH in oae
r. ..cwvl... .n& ""-""-, Arrondissement being running rivers.
GRANTED IN NEW JERSEY.
TRENTON. N J. Jan 2', Judges wt, and should present conditloM
Lanning and Cross of the United continue, the question of food w'il
States Court, iiere todav disbolved the!Decome menacing,
preliminary injunction previouslj TIle senate todav approbated
granted by Judge Cross. restrainliiK 'J 100.000 for national relief. The pb
the stockholder or the Utah Copper c aid fund for this punose Is swell
company from holding a meeting to '"K and President Falleries heads the
past! on the proposition to merge st with 54000. The Rothschilds
with the Boston Concolldated Copper have Shen 520.000. The entire pofw
company i la'l'1 of Ivry-Sur-Setne and adjacent
Dissolving the preliminary lnjunc- P"" ' m a desperate state. Only
tlon removes any obstacle from the e tops of the housed of Alfortvfto
wav of the Utah company In carrjlng are, visible the .water averagliiiK
out the proved merger, which, it Is twelve feet in the streets,
understood, is to include the absorp- At ,thisp'aco since c ocIock
tion by the Utah company not only ot morning 3000 persons have been re
the Boston Consolidated, but also the eA by boats, and 30.000 others from
tion Uy the Utah company not only ot
Nevada Consolidated Copper com-
50,000 WAVE ASIDE
IRE JUICY SIRLOIN
mi noano i anno iiMinMc aropp
-www, -... biw.,. wa..v,.. -...
TO CLIMB ON THE VEGETABLE
DENVER. Jan. 23. "Whereas
price of meat has soared far beyond
the reach of the laboring man, j
T"tinlv1 That v Ifidillfltlalft of
organized labor In Colorado, refrain ' SA,N DIEQO. Calif., Jan 25. Chas.
.,. .. , ... K. Hamilton partlallv wrecked the
from eating meat until the price there- Curtlsa b,p,ai he as used dur,ns
of centers somewhere near what it the aviation meet here when he
should be." struck a barbed wire fence while ho
This is the 'substance of -resolutions 'wa8 waking an enforced descent lata
passed today by the Colorado State UltT
Federation or Labor. Beginning to- ascended and a minute later the spec
morrow, 50,000 laboring men in Col- tators saw him circling low over cha
orado. It is estimated,
the vegetable wagon.
will be on
APPROPRIATIONS FOR ARIZONA.
j WASHINGTON. Jan. 2. (Special
ard E. Potlinger of Thocnlx i
ted a railway clerk. The Indihn,
riation bill is reported to tn.
R" se carrying the following tot
rizona: $123,000 for Phoenix Indian
bchools; $21,200 for Truxton Canyon
school; $36,000 for Fort Mojavo, and
$.0,000 for the irrigation systems of
the Pima Indians "near Salton. For
construction of a bridge across the
Little Colorado river near Summers,1
" -' - . - .
HOPELESS RUIN .
f 0 THOUSANDS
Flight of the Poor in Desolated
Parts of France is Piti
ful and the Water is
DRIVEN FROM HOMES.
Unless Situation Changes for
Better Soon Food Famine
May Be New Menace.
PARIS. Jan. 25. Flo'ods havo
brought disaster to a largo part ot
France. The ordinarily modest and
i ueacefnl Seine f nnv n im-Tln Inr.'
- oo -
s1.n ., ,, , ..,..-,. ih.
-.-.. - ... .....w- .w ...
higher tomorrow afternoon.
The victims of the flood numbur'
more than 100000 and monetarj. Ios,
,3 lncaicuial)le. Thousands ot the
Ior are hopelessly ruined. The
.mm, ,. i,i,.i ...
h" .wjj. utuj icviuiotuuiiu tMinf
j an(1 navy material to house the auf-
!fPrrs. nnil bonis for thn rw-ii
! ferors, and boats for the rescue S
the stricken, as well as those impffa
oned In houses in the flood cento
on all sides of Paris.
The region of Inundation Is stMdt
ly enlarging; -scores of village aro
completely submerged, and people
are fleeing for their lives, abandoning;
everything In many cases soldtofti
i have been obliged to use forec in com-
ipaUiuctliainhabltacUs ULlaxe tlir
homes Humireds refused to gp,
clamorlag only for food and water.
I Subwavs and tram service is dimia-
Iishing and In every section gas and
electric lights falling Paris is prae-
! tlcally cut off from the south , ami
,nniinS. 3000 persons have been re-
"'" ;""" "" '" "J 7 i""r
seized boveral boats and robbed thrt
' rescuer and rescued alike. In soaae
instances they enteretl houses and
, carried on their depredations. Final
ly a force of soldiers drove off the
1 looters. There are many cases of
drowning and many aged and sIpk
have died as the result of shock in,l
exposure. Old and infirm, and finding
themselves unable to leave, a man nnd
woman hanged themselves to a Ik4
,. - ,i, . t .;
Ing 2000 patients. Is surrounded by
; water As there is no means ot
cooking food or heating the building,
patients must be removed unless the
Hood subsides. Physicians fear se-
rlous results ' follow'
HAMILTON WRECKS MACHINE.
watr- e turned the machine, and
wim ine wind at his back raced for
tho shore and came down Just beyond
the surf line.
TAFT BILL OPPOSED.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 25. PmiMnnr.
Taft's federal incorporation bill wl '
meet with almost solid deaiocratio
opposition , according to republican
senators who have canvassed the sit
uation. The bill has not been per
fected so as to conform to the vidwa
of republican members of the senate.
and even If this is accomplished,
supporters fear the attitude ot
democrats will make it exceeawgly
difficult, if not Impossible to paaa.
the measure at this wmamt,'
- , . V" '"1
v Bir P?yJ