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TH& flMfeES BAlLY REVIEW; BISBEfe, AffiZoftA,.' TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 8, 1912
BISBEE DAILY REVIEW '
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Published Every Morning Except Monday
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TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
4It'wlll ba the earnest endeavor or The Kevlew never intentionally to
ound the' feeling of anyone.
Should an erroneous statement appear In tho columns of this paper,'
cll our attention to It, and If an error, due correction will bo made and
ensile Justice cheerfully accorded. .
The advertising columns of this paper aro "for "sale" at the regular
office rates to unobjectionable matter. , ..
Entered as Second Class Matter
under Act of Starch Z, 1872.
A 1 For President
of New Jersey,
THOMAS R. MARSHALL,
- ' ' of Phoenix'
ONE WEEK r,WRE
FOR REGISTRATION. ,,,
One week remains wherein those
who ,wish to vote at the November
election -must get their names on tha
list of eligible In their respective pre
cincts. This Is presidential election
year and will trlng out an -usually
large, vote as is always the case In
national elections. Many voters who
do not -trouble ihemselves to take
part in state and local political con
test feel it lucumbenl to go to the
pbllst and take part In ihe selection
of a president and vice president by
recording their choice of some one
of the several electoral tickets that
have been mado up for the considera
tion of tho voters. In order to vote,
however, one must register, and if
that formality Is omitted the negli
gent or forgetful citizen will not be
able to' vote under the emblem in
November no matter how much en
thusiasm he may have developed In
the Interim as a result of the
warming up of the campaign.
Eevery citizen who Is qualified to
vote should exercise that privilege.
Failing to do so ho has not much
voice In the affairs of government.
Undoubtedly the November election
will be the biggest election ever held
In 'the United States, and one of the
most Important In the last four
years the country has grown percepti
bly. hTorewIll be more voters in No
vember than ever before, tl will bq
no small privilege to particiapte In
such an unprecedented marshalling of J
freemen and registration is the first .
essentia! step toward participation.
Arizona voters should register In
order that they may vote their senti
ments In November, whether they be
democrats, republicans. Bull Moosers,
socialists or what not. The registra
tion places wl)l be open yet another
.week and that should be ample time
for every able-bodied voter in every
precinct to secure the needful certif
icate. Arizona being permitted now for
the first time to vote for president
should be an incentive to every cit
zen In the statoto see that his name
Is on tho register as a requirement for
joining In tbL one- of the greatest
privileges In the new state.
A reader of the Iteview has sent
us the following clipping from tho
Washington Post The object of the
writer is so evidently a desire to
alleviate the public and especially
those who oftentimes seek the court?
when they should seek a hospital,
we reproduce the article:
"There ,1s, food for thought In the
sussesUorttOftnusiUtPiinne, one of
theH leaders or tty jPfllad'enphJa' bar.
fpra short cut the the. sltf pUncaUo;
OT Judicial-procedure and tho clearing
of unimportant cases Trom the dock
ets c-cxmrfe. II,a Wea ,s that
mosPnersowrVho think they haves
a legal cnevance swnia romuu a
PHONE NO. 39 2 Rings
PHONE NO. 33
at the Postofflce at Blsbce, Arizona,
doctor, not n lawyer. In effect, he says
'.that 90 per cent of the cases brought
into court are; the,,' result of an un
"Mr. Dunne said that lawyers
should advise most of their clients
to go to a doctor before going to
court. Then thero would be very lit
tle litigation.-'It would be better tor
tho public, .probably, but not so good
for the lawyers.
"As a matter of facL however,
laweycrs are tending more and more"
toward settling cases out. of court In
some countries in the far east It Is
the practice to pay doctors for keep
ing their clients in good health. As
soon as the patient grows sick the
doctor's pay ceases. It Is to his inter
est to hurry the patient back to
health. The people of the United
States have not yet reached that
point, but they are ncaring it. Cor.
porations today no longer hire law
yers to get them out of trouble. They
hire lawyers by tho year to keep thorn
out of trouble. The lawyers who now
receive the highest fees are those
who do not fight their battles inc ourr,
but who keep their clients out of
After a while Individuals will try
to keep out of court, too, and will
pay bigger fees for prevention than
.(orcro. Probably It is an ejaggera-
tlon to say that 90 per cent of the lit
igants should consult a doctor instead
of a lawjer, but It is certain that most
litigants need a doctor when they get
the lawyer's bill, anyhow, so they
might as well consult the family phy
sician in the first place. If he Is a
man of common sense he will ndvlse
his patient to settle his grievance
outside of courL"
THE RECALL AND
Much as the Judicial recall is cUl
cised, it is not as forbidding as such
Judicial terrorism as has Just been
witnessed at Lawrence, Mass. Call-
ing a worker's strike of twenty-four
hours as a means cf showing the attt-
tudo and opinion of a large element
in a population on a case pending in
court is distinctly a new departure.
And it shows ns some features moro
repollant than any proposed In the
recall scheme. As we have more
than once maintained, learned and up
right Judges, totally unequipped as
politicians, .would be more open to
the threats "of politicians under a re
call system than would those belter
equipped ae politicians, but far more
poorly equipped In learning. Integri
ty and other attributes of a Judicial
But a demonstration in force of a
single but numerous element in a
population as a means ot coercing
Judicial action along certain lines
favored by that element is a more
hideous thing than any Judicial re
call which has ever been preposed.
The recall smacks ot demagoguery,
but the walk-out smacks ot violence
and unsurpatlon. Granting that, it not
injustice, at least inequity, has been
shown in the preliminary court pro
ceedings at Lawrence, and that the
personal discriminations made by
short-sighted court officials have
lashed a large clement of population 1
were into a jiury-- or prejudice &aq
Jrate still It "musQe .maintained that
such physical demonstrations, against
' v . n 1
the- Independence of the court itself
as have been "made thero can not be
suffered to succeed. No matter what
I'tbay be th5 merits of the particular
A o jHVlTlH7.WM.tt., I H
- -HARK! K Art fo-, I . A
case In Its preliminary aspects, ihe
danger Is in the establishing ot a
Could such demonstrations as this
at Lawrence be shown to be effective
in forcing Juries and Judges into
action contrary to law and evidence.
the evil Influence of such a result
would be felt everywhere, and soon,
we should have an approach to that
monocracy which will either rescue
a popular prisoner out or tne nanas
of officers and send him away, or take
unpopular ones out of Jail and hang
them. i T ' I TTn
' 1 'J
GET THE I
SAFETY HABIT ' '
Great as Is man's achievement In
solving tho problems of aviation, this
modern science Is going soon to be
thoroughly discredited unless the
fatal features are reduced.
Tho frequency of aeroplane killings
is becoing so general that the mere
dashing to death of aviators Is al
most getting to be commonplace.
News accounts of aviators killed will
cease to be "news" if the slaughter
continues. To real nows story In
Z7li.ion Is becoming an account of
tha aviator who files without being
Railroads are learning that there Is
no credit In operating a fast train at
tho expense of human life. Steam
ships are being equipped at enormous
expense so that everybody may bo
saved even though tha ship sinks.
Why should not this consideration be
given to the aerial craft?
It has been pretty thoroughly es
tablished now by the dashing io death
of hundreds ot victims that if any
thing goes wrong with the compli
cated mechanism of an aeroplane the
aviator's name is Dennis. Why not
begin taking for granted that it is
very likely that something will go
wrong? Isn't It about time to call a
One of tho most curious character
istics ot our modern civilized nations
is our inconsistency, Nona of our
states "will stand for" prize fights
where somebody might get a bloody
nose, we don't allow bull fights in
this country, because somebody Is
likely to commit suicide by an invol
untary barl-kirl, we won't allow glad
iators anymore to take a chance on
grappling with lions and tigers. We
are too civilized for alt tha. Yet we
seem to see nothing Inconsistent in
the daily repetition ot young men
pliyiged out of the cky to tho ground,
-air, roan's i mastery ofthetr
and , sport
We 'call prize, fights , brutal yet
the-re never was a prize 'fight 'as bru
tains tlls collision between tie earth
and a luckless aviator.
We bavefaad rivalry -among the avi-
atom for long distance flights, for al-
titudc records, and for all sorts of
stunts. Why not begin turning all of
the energy and inventive cleverness
towards devising ways and moans
of getting back to earth alive It some
thing goes wron with" the machine?
Aeroplanes will never be moro than
foolhardy toys until tho inventors
demonstrate somethln now and rad
ical along the safe and. sane pattern.
HOUSE DISEASES. ;
The presence of cool mornings and
chilly nights Is calc,ulatedto meder.
ato the ardor of the" Individual who
( -n 't
was an enthusiast'. fijpsh ,air advocate
last summer. Tho-aMtnmn winds are
characterized by an'eagor and Ja
nipping air," which drives thin
blooded persons to cover and causes
them to close the windows and bolt
the doors. '
Pure air, howcvoiv is Just as nec
essary at one season ot the year as
at another. In calling attention Xo
this fact Dr. Joseph S. Neff. director
ot the department of health and char
ities In the city of .Pniladelphla re
fers to colds, bronchitis. Influenza,
pneumonia and kindred ailments as
"house diseases" Dr. Neil applies thu
term because these maladies "are due
to foul atmosphere, and not as is
generally supposed to exposure or
drafts." Wo now know positively, he
'fays, that they Tare
caused hy foul air, dust darkness
and dirt" Theo ?erms abound 'In
poorly ventilated rooms, cars, factor
ies and crowded pi'blic meeting
With tho advent of cool woathor
there is always a noticeable Increase
In' coughs and colds? ".Dr. NefTs re
minder that pure air s just as essoir
tial to good health as" pure food and
water" is tlmoly and should b heeded
by those who aro tempted to forget
that fact when ho rs trost fal!?,
bringing temporary discomfort.
In his speech
night George Purdy
that the corporation commission ot
the "state had no tfoVer to tamper
with a railroad headlight
who have been
be surprising to all
told that Arizona's corporation com
mission was all powerful.
HAMMERING GREAT TRUTHS
(El Paso Tfmcs
In his speech In Columbus, O,
Friday, Governor Woodrow Wl'set'
'minds' of 'the thousands who heard
him. '.when Jie took up and discussed I J,t'I!cd t0 d0 B0 from exhaustion. At
in" an intelligent and able manner tbr- midday on the 2Cth, when thero re
U'rlff question In connection with tho loaded only two couples In tho con
wesent hlshl cost of llvlnc - tPM ho iurv ordered the termination
"It Is a significant fact that while
Taft the nomineo of. the xcmihHr-.m
party, isj. laying low and keeping ,fet champion, fainted fcnaedfctely after
as far'aviay from the, tariff question VareL
as possible In the few public ramsrlis
he is making, and Koosevolt, the is '!
Mooser. is standing un for everything
elce he can summon to his standard
to avoid tho tariff and the cost of
high living, the teopIe ot the nation
are applauding the boldness with
which the democratic aomlnee ap
proaches the issue that most nearly
concerns them, and are rallying ti
the democratic cause from one end
of the country to tho other.
WILL VOTE TICKET
Some ot the republican papers lu
the state aro saying that the demo
crats had a row in Phoenix when tin
party council met If they did, t:ic
democrats over the state, the or.oi
who do the 0tln5. don't Know an
thlng about it and they don't care
The democrats are going to vote the
democratic ticket this year, no mat
ter how many rows the republican
find the democrats arc having.
LESSONS TO FARMERS
Farmers of the San Simon valley
may well take a lesson from tho his
tory of the Sulphur Springs valley
Thls Is a new valley; the Sulpa.ir
Springs older and more exierienceJ.
where conditions are similar in many
Some of our farmers aro Inexper
jenced; there are others who have
had experience in mo!t sections
where conditions are vastly different,
but never on dry lands Hke this.
So there are none who cannot pro
fit from the experiene ot the paEt few
years in the neighboring valley.
Experience snows mat 11 is a mu ,
take for one family to try to cultivate
more than ten or twelve acres In thi s I
On ten acres of land, inten
vely farmed, proaia are areater tl.un
on 80 acres fnrmd in a hall-hei ted
way. A farmer should not till a
largr acreage than he can do thor-
ouch Justice to.
A noth or mistake, as found out in
tne Sulphur Springs valley, is tho "
penutcure or money aeoiii u
no profit There many a farmer who
fenced 180 acres ot land now wished
he h-d fnced ten acres, or at most,
20 acres. Though uRable to culu.'al-1
the entire quarter section, he haj
fenced the whole. We does not there
fore get the interest on his monev
h would if he had out the large
portion of it into oqulpmeat or cultl-1
vation. Of coarse, if year mean are 1
sufficient to do Justice to all the land,
well and good; but if not, don't fence
too much land.
-Fencing for paaturge soaetinKs
pays; and in rare eases it Is proflt
ablo to fence tor haying purposes.
But In general don't fenee more land
than you have nee for.
The tend wont ran away let Jt
be. Yew will have better use for yoSr
money, and can do row improvetawiU
otherwise to better advantage and
Few American Negroes in Lodsn.
"Thero are a few Awericaa negroes
In London." ears a New York Sun cor-
I respondent "bat most of the race in
I F?s!and ro ys iMf
isn colonies woo ara wij6 '
asdlclno or taking ragutar coUaglate
courses. In the library at Llncolns
Inn, one of the noted tans of etmrt or
law schools of London, every man en
gaged In reading when a Sua corre
spondent was there the other day was
Fcollth Waltzing Contest
An extraordic.iry waltzing watch in
which eight couples osxnpeted , took
part at Allessandria, Piedmont Italy.
t 10 o'clock
! dw n cefiSe nnt ve.re com:
i of the match, which had lasted 14 f
k ... -j r.iiM wiin ttob arllnrtrArl I
WHY WOMEN FORGIVE
Arc men more unforgitlng than
One clerk of court sars tbey are.
Women who bring divorce suits, he
declares, may often be persuaded to
iorglvo and forget and try life over
again with their husbands; but sel
dom Is a husband willing to dismiss
a divorce suit which he has started.
Women ought to be forgiving, heav
en knows. They've been well trained
to It thiough past generations.
From babyhood a girl has had It in
stilled into her that men must be for
gAen their frailties, while on the
i other hand, even the infant bov
knows that he can cut up about as ha
pleases and bo always taken back to
the bosom of some good women, from
his mother on. Also, he soon learns
that though HE may shatter all the
virtues and still be recoived In good
toclety, the woman who makes the
slightest slip must be frowned down
and her misstep always kept in mind
as an unforgivable matter.
It's our double standard of morality
Implanted In us by ages of man rule,
which is part of the reason why di-orce-seeking
wives often are willing
to "try it over again," and divorce-seeklng-husbands
One ot the pioneers of Cochise
county passed away at the Copper
Queen hospital last week, and was
burled with a simple but Impressive
service from St Patrick's Church
Sunday afternoon. Rev. Geo. Van
Goetham, the pastor, officiating.
John Burke was born in County
Limerick, Ireland, 57 years ago, and
emigrated to America when but a
lad, settling with his father In Dako
ta, before that state was divided.
When the separation occurred, John
Burko's father becamo tho first gov
ernor of North Dakota. John re
mained in Dakota eight years, after
W. II. Brophy
J. S. Douglas
M J. Cunningham
L. D. Klcketts
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TELEPHONE L-12J EMIL MARKS, Manager.
Then, women have -been bred to
hope; to hopo against the lessons ot
past experience, to hopo against rea
son, to hope against certainty to
hope, anyway. It's a kind of hollow
comfort to which she clings a com
fort that is her cross, too.
And so a woman may bo persuaded
to try again, oven against her better
judgment, because of that little for.
Iorn hopo in her that "things may be
tetter now," while a man, whose na
ture is more practical, judges of the
future by the past and retuses to bo
coerced by any chimera jot "maybe."
Still another reason for woman'J
forglvingness is her economic de
pendence upon man, which has been
bred In tho bono, one might say.
Even the woman who was a wage
earner before marriage finds herself
fearing to face the world alone again
after a few years of married life, par
ticularly if she has a child or moro.
She will bear Insults and injuries,
and forgive again and again, rather
than have the home door closed be
hind her. even at her own bidding.
She will tolerate much, tor the sake
of a companionship to which she has
become accustomed. After she has
once' slumped into a marital framo
of mind, she always finds it easier
to return to it than to make an entlro
break. It Is a truth that marriage,
has a oneness In it which even di
vorce cannot entirely eliminate and
a women once married Is never en
tirely divorced from her husband, no
matter how legally free tho courts
have made her, nor how much sho
may despise him.
I.a3t, but not least, tho good I-ord
mado an extra little corner In a wom
an's heart where she cherishes the
erring, and loves them and forgives
them times without number not for
any reason at all, but just becauco
she Is a woman, the possible mother
of little children who must needs
make many missteps, and the com;
fort of big men who after all ara
very like little children, but whose
mistakes are not so easily overlooked
by a hard world.
ward going to Butte, where ho worked
In tho mines for eighteen years.'
Thenco ho went to California, whenj
ho resided for four years. From Cali
fornia he came to Arizona, and has
sice resided here.
John Burke t;as of powerful phy
sique, weighing 230 pounds, being ex
actly the size ot John U Sullivan,
the old time pugilist He held cham
pionship honors as shot-putter of
Butte, Mont He leaves a brother,
named Dan, and a sister, Mrs. F. Mc
Namara, both in California. lie had
many friends In this part of the coun;
try, for he was a whole-souled, big
hearted Irishman, a credit to his
W. II. Brophy, President.
J. S. Dough, Vice Pres.
M. J. Cunningham, Cash.
J. P. Conolly, Asst Cash.
II. W. Williams, As't Cash.
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