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THB BJSBBE DAILt BEV1EW, BISfiEE, AmSONA, THURSDAY MORNING, O CTOBEK 10, 1912
BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
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Entered as Second Class Matter at tho Poslofllce.at Blsbee, Arizona,
under Act of March 3, 1873. 1
of New Jersey,
THOMAS R. MARSHALL,
, o'f Phoenix
THE STATE BALLOT.
On tho official ballot which 'Bill bo
handed to the Arizona voter en No
vember 5 will appear five party tick
ets,' four of which have already been
filed with the secretary of state and
petitions for the fifth tho prohibi.
ttonlst Is now being circulated. The
ballot will he the shortest ever voted'
in Arizona, so far as the number ot
candidates arc concerned, tut it will
present a new duty to the voters.
tjjat of recording his desire for .ocl
against thirteen legislatho measures
which will be printed on tho ballot
as a result of the initiative and refer
endum. There are several constitu
tional amenlraents submitted by the
legislature, ono presented by initia
tive and a number of laws passed by
the legislature, which have been held
up by referendum petitions and which
cauonly reach the statute book now
by receMng a majority of tho votes
Among the constitutional amend
ments 13 one which will give to the
woman the right to vote In Arizona
and this measure Is being vigorously
pushtd by Its friends who have per
fected a strong organization.
The direct legislative measures
which will appear on the ballot may
not be regarded as political and meet
ings which have been held to discuss
them have been designated as non
political. With thirteen of these legislative
measures on the ballot the Arizona
voter will have plenty to occupy his
mind while he Is In the election
booth. The legislative monsrres will
appear on the ballot by numbers which
will correspond with numbers on the
proposed measures and which will
reach the voters In pamphlet form be
fore tho time for voting arrivfs. The
pamphlets will bo mailed to such
voter by the secretary of state, so
that all will harp tho opportunity to
become informed of the merits or
demerits of the proposed measures.
A WANING ISSUE.
"Whatever the result may be next
month of the vote In Arizona on the
constitutional amendment providing
for the recall of judges it is a fact
observable by all who havo watched
tho progress of this fallacious dectrine
that it is fast losing support and
promises in the near future to be
thrown into the scrap heap where has
gone In the past many other false
and vicious doctrines which from
time to time In the history ot our gov
ernment have excited and won the
temporary admiration of certain sec
tions of tho country.
The decadence of the judiciary re-J
call may be attributed to tho fact!
that no other question has received
a jvlderi discussion during the past
tV or ''three years. Notwithstanding
this' wide discussion and considera
tion the question of the recall was
not mentioned In either of the three
most prominent- political platforms
this year and neither President Taft,
TheodoreRoosevelt or Woodrow "VIV
The Review never Intentionally to
I son faiors the recall of court judges.
Tn Arlrnnn thAro In nnnrt KcMni4
the proiiosed constitutional ainQnd
ment from those who do not bellcvo
In the recall of judges and especially
in tho form of recall proposed In
Arizona, but who will vote for tho
amendment as a means of rebuking
what they regard as an unwarranted
Interference by President Taft with
tho constitution adopted by the voters
of Arizona- "if the measure Is eue
ccssful at the polls re shall attribute
It largely to "this feeling ot resent
ment of the action 'of the president
more than to any sentiment favoring
displaying the recall club as a men
ace to our courts which should be
kept free to Interpret the laws of
tho state without any sign of Inter
ference such s the recall would pro
In the September number of 'Tho
Annals," Ronie'G.-Brown of Minneap
olis, Minnesota, presented an article
dealing .with the recall of judges "as
a fallacy repugnant to constitutional
government", and ths article was
made a senate document of the sixty
second congress and as such has
reached the Review. Speaking of the
falling away of support for tho re
call of judges Mr Brown says
"It is fortunate, perhaps, that local
conditions in isolated localities, ex
cifTng"'the pcoule'of certain states to
a spasmodic disregard of fundament
al principles, have induced sporadic
instances of the formal adoption of
the judicial recall in the form of tho
recall of judges. Its adoption by
Oregon alone was generally regarded
as a local and temporary lapse from
reason, and ft was not until the ex
ample was followed by California
and particularly by Arizona, that
thinking people were awakened to
the knowledge of the real dangers
threatened by a fallacy once Isolated
but which subsequently was found
spreading most assiduously and with
great celerity. During the past 12
months no subject has received such
attention whether in non-partisan dis
cussions or In political debates. Its
injection into politics Is to be depre
cated, for it can not from its very
naturo be properly an issue of na
tional pontics. So far as its practical
scope; Is concerned, It is purely a
question of state policy or state ca
prioc. So far as the Nation as a
whole Is concerned, It is a question
of science otigovernment and of con
stitutional law. Comparatively few
representative leaders and, almost
without exception, none who are real
lyschooled in the principles ot juris
prudence, law and government have
been found among Its advocates. On
tho contrary, from every bench and
tar and associations of lawyers, fTm
the whole membership ot a learned
profession entitled to authoritative
expression of opinion cn this ques
tion, have come deliberate protests
against this greatest of modern fa
ladies, and not without results.
In April 1911, the Minnesota House
of Representatives adopted the recall
of judges by a large majority.
the special session In June, 1912, the
same house, with Its membership un
changed, expressly repudiated the re
call of judges by an almost unnanl j
toous vote. Its wisdom ami practice
blllty aro now disputed or at leas)
questioned by a large portum' ot Iff
former adherents'ln the State of Ore
gon, The past year's
against this raiiacy has bson one oi
educatlooIVjfeHuc and cry, sounding
jr- - ' I -n I UET 1
phrases and subtle ad homlnezn ap
peals to the rotors as sovereign, how.
over insidious, are met more and
more with Uio spirit of sober roUcc-
Uon and by minds of a people who
ire now better informed and who aro
jcnefltlag by the instructions they
Its elimination as even a prc-
endeil issuo ot national pclillcs Is
ow fortunately assured.'
Tho Chicago Record-Herald, of last
Sunday, devoted several pages to re
cording the results of political "straw
votes" taken in various states and in
various sectlonc of the country. Sum
ming up the result of this, mass ot. po
litical estimate tho Chicago paper de
clares that the data shows Wilson
leading, Roosevelt eecend and Taft
th!rd In the race. But this summary
carries an opinion that the race for
president might be w-on or lost during
the remaining time before the election.
To give an Idea of the reliability of
the political estimate of the Record-
Herald we add here what the cor
respondent at Phoenix has to say
of conditions in Arizona which we re
gard as very close to the correct
mark. Reaching Arizona the estimate
"The principal strength of tho third
party in Ariona lies In Maricopa and
Cochise counties, where Its followers
outnumber the regular republicans,
strongly in Cochise, and slightly in
Maricopa. In Maricopa He tho City
of Phoonfx and the towns of Tempe,
Mesa and Wickenburg. and the In
dustries followed by the people are
principally those pertaining to agri
cultural pursuits. In Cochise He "bls
bee and Douglas, border communities,
whose mainstay is mining.
"A test vote supplementing the pri
mary results on September 10 ghes
tho .following totals In twcmV-two
cities and towns, Including Phoenix,
Prescott, Tucson Blsbee, Jerome and
other ot the larger centers ot popula
tion. Republican 1.8C2; Progressives,
2,063; Democratic, 3,401: Socialist,
237. This gives the following per
centages; Republican, 23; Progress
ives 27.2; Democratic 44.37; Social
Estimating the total vote In No
vember at 26,400. the several candi
dates will receive tho following to
tals in Arizona- Taft. 6,532; Roose
velt, 7,172; Wilson, 11,830; Debs, 733.
"Tho representative in congress to
be elected in November will unques.
tionably be a deraocraL"
"WAR OF WEALTH
Dr. Harvey W. Wiley declares the
most Important campaign document
yet Issued by the democratic national
committee Is a booklet prepared for
J the Woman's National Wilson and
Marshall organization. It discloses
some new and startling facts )n con
nection with the long fight for pure
food. It bhoivs how the efforts ot the
JBureau. on Pure Food wer.j blocked
!v the administrations ot bUii3fcotf
e't tnd TafL Ttesj nook4ts aii,
wing to bo distributed
. hroughout tho country by the -demo
T j, '
cratic national committee.
In the 'booklet Mrs. Borden Harrl-
ft vS hi c v" - )
man. President of tho National organ
ization, makes a strong appeal to the
women of the country In which she
"No subject is more vital to women
than 1 calth iu the home. N) function
I si essentially 'hi women's func-
!ii"i is the prolectio of sanitary and
hygienic eonbervatlon of human life.
I therefore appeal) fo tho patriotic
i . j
women of America for their active
inrtlcipatlon In the present great fight
which is being waged by the Wilson
and Marshall campaign in behalf ot
The General Federation of Women's
clubs at the blnennla'l conference held
June 26-July C. declared that "the ad
ministration of the Department of Ag
riculture has been and is such that
at present the law is prostituted for
the benefit! of tho special Interests
and the welfare of 'the people is ig
nored," and adoptedra resolution call
ing upon the president to "so organ
ize the department that the Food and
Drug Act shall in the future be hon
estly administered in the interest ot
the consumers of the nation "
Tho operation otf the "Invisible
Government" in permitting the adul
terators of foods to', go nnprosecuted
and thus protecting tho interests, Is
reviewed, and the situation Is summed
up as follows:
"Tho law as passeit by congress was
intended to be administered In the in
terest of tho consumer. The law as.
modified by the executive orders of
President Roosevelt and President
Taft is devoted almost exclusively
to the protection of the pocketbook
ot the producer, showing the triumph
ot mercenary Interests over the wel
fare of the public."
The monthly report ot the Copper
Producing association no doubt will
be surprising tp all interested In the
Industry In the material Increase -of
metal stocks on tand, notwithstand
ing the fact that production was de
creased fivo million pounds. We have
been led to believe that the industrial
prosperity of the country was near
high tide again, but this condition is
not shown in the copper statement for
September. During tho present year
a decrease in copper stocks has only
been shown in one month before
The Los Angeles chamber of com
merce is planning an excursion of its
members through Arizona, the trip
being timed so that the visitors will
be Jn Phoenix one day during the
state fair. Tho visitors will Vme
on a special train and Blsbee and
Douglas are Included in the itinerary.
Rl te peasant toBavo Jese isltors
JfjpX'f&n$ at misiunie as mcy win
M- IL ?"
ga coadit teB'iof? progrjrs and
- -. '. . ...
L 2 - JA.
to the great wealthproduclDs Indus-
. r .. . .. V--': JFVi t- V ""
t .. I
Congressman Hayden will reach
Elsbco on October 17 and speak to
the people of the Warren dlstrlcL
This should bo made the principal
political event of the year in this
district and we hope to see a great
reception and demonstration for Mr.
Hayden on tho occasion of his arrival
bere. Carl Hayden lias proven him
self to be a faithful servant of the
people during many years of public
Arizona will get a lot of beneficial
advertising as a result of the visiting
parties that will soon como to the
state from El Paso and Los Angeles.
These visitors will include the prom,
inent business men of both cities and
they will find a condition of prosper
ity here that will Impel them to be
louder in their praise of Arizona
than they havo ever been before.
General Rojas, tho notorious rebel
looter, who has been operating In So
nora for two months, is reported to
bo negotiating for surrender to the
Madero government. It is hoped that
these negotiations of Rojas will be
successful and that thus we will es
cape his presence on this side oi
So far as tho Orozco revolution In
Mexico Is concerned It gives evidence
of boing near Its end, but there Is
fear that another will soon spring up
to continue the disturbance In that
LOYAL TO GOVERNOR HUNT
Our republican exchanges are at
tempting to make it appear that there
was a desire and an attempt made to
repudiate the administration of Gov
ernor Gecrge W P. Hunt at the meet-
big of the democratic stale committee
at Phoenix this week The wish is
father to the thought The democrats
of Arizona are giving Governor Hunt
and his administration the loyal sup
port which, so far. It richly desrres.
If osr roptibllcan friends are counting
on d"oerale db,snton for Vletory
In Arizona this election their hopes
are doomed to go glimmering.
A QUESTION OF 2ECPEE. -
Isaac Suwhensan of WteeMtsln
spent $1074)00 to sote an cjltctlonj
to the UnlMd States pnat. -I
William Lortoer sient lew
Willifun Fllnn has spent SUOJttti
for the success of ttt Rooeenrit came
in tho event of which- o will l
elected to the United States senate
Lorimer was expelled from the sen
ate. Stephenson escaped by a narryw
Fllnn will probably not be inves
tigated In tho tvnt of his election.
The inevitable conclusion is that If
a man desires to buy his way into
the United States sonate hn must
spend at least $100,060 In order tp
Insure immunity from investigation.
Just suppose that Mr. Barnes of
Vn Ynrl hail tetlfinl that he hail
contributcd",$144,Q0ui towajrd "toe suc
cess of tho republican partyv3n New
Is Mr. Fllnn's money as clean as
HER REAL NEEDS.
Tho presld nt of Mount Holyoke
college a woman wise through long
uxpenence wiiu couege gins receut-
ly stated that she ould not advise
any girl o attempt to work her way
through college In her opinion, it is
better for a girl to delay entering col
loko for a j ear or two while sh6 earns
tho monoy for her tuition and ex
pense, than to attempt to (am the
money and study at the same time.
The faot Is that a girl who consclen
tiously takes a college course has her
work cut out for her. Much of her
nervous energy is consumed by her
studies and every woman works
larzs-ly on her nervous energy. If she
I Is to attain good results, she must
care for her health at the same time,
which means that any spare hours
outside ot classes and .tudy must be
spent uuiuuoib, iu cungemai company,
or just resting.
The girl who adds to the anxiety of
her lessons the anxiety of earning the
wherewithal to continue them, will
be a nervous wreck before the first
year Is over. She will not have
CAMPA, THE PATRIOT.
Editor BiBbce Review.
Dear Sir: I note with some sur
prise that movements are on foot to
tender to General Cam pa upon his
release from jail in Tucson, banquets
and othor 'unctions which will be
fittingly express to the community an
appreciation of his sterling worth as
a patriot and a gentleman.
In enumerating his many deeds of
ratrlotism, we havo noticed that one
great event is not mentioned by your
paper and we sincerely hope It will
not be overlooked.
When General Camiu saw fit to de.
stroy the passonger train running be -
tween Naco and Cananea he took
particular pains to destroy all the
private mall and what his object was
nobody has yet been able to see. We
feel sure it was for a high and noble
purpose and he is surely worthy ot
W. H. Brophy
J. S. Douglas
M. J- Cunningham
I D. Rjcketts
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RETAIL DEPARTMENT I
The Wholesale Typewriter Co.
No. 219 West Fifth Street, Los An teles, Calif.
COPPER QUEEN CONSOLIDATED MINING CO.
We Ah; Now in the Market for Y " '7
the Purchase of Copper Pi "
and Copper Matte
Copper Queen Consolidated Mining Co.
Bisbec Lumber Company, Inc.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL VEACERS IN OREGON -ANOif
TEXAS PINE, REDWOOD 8HV.Gl.ES, MOULDINGS, BUILDERS
HARDWARE, DOORS AND SHES OF ALL KINDS, . MINING
TIMBERS AND WEDGES, CARLOAD LOTS A SPECIALTY.
TELEPHONE L-128 EMIL MARKS, Manager. '
jehtqred what shj set out to do, and
even though she may have passed all
the exams,'' she will be in no condi
tion to use the knowledge she has
After all, perhaps the average girl
learns more outside than Inside of
college walls. Her main needs are a
sound body, a well-poised mind and
a good heart. She ca:i acquire these
brushing up against rial people In
real world. In the ordinary routine of
life. And tbe girl who works for her
living, who has learned to support
herself and perhaps help others in her
family, who knows what to read and
how to enjoy her friends and whin to
take wholesome recreation, need nev
er feel herself Inferior to the girl who
has merely lived a well-ordered life,
for a few years, under the direction
of several Instructors who themselves
have had little experience with real
conditions in the real world that llTea
outsjde of university walls.
Let's All Work For IL
The good work started by Margaret
Deland of Boston, whose annual daf
fodil shows !n that city have benefited
charitable institutions for many years
Is spreading to others cities and towns
Cleveland is to have a daffodil show;
next spring, but has enlarged upon
the original purpose of the Deland
idea. The Cleveland purpose is to
establish a homelike cottage In the
country for girls in the first stages
In most cities there is no place for
a young gentlewoman, so afflicted, to
go. If she cannot afford to travel to
a western sanitarium, the only place
Is the city hospital. The ordinary hos
pital doesn't want such a case? No
boarding house or hotel will accept
ner, if her ailment is known. Neither
does her employer want her any long
er, ana ner lenow employes snun ner.
I feel sure that If a subscription list
was properly placed before tho
Americans and the better element cf
the Mexican people In Cananea each
and every one would gladly contri
bute a nice, juicy pine faggot to place .
around the stake and so end Mr. i
Campa's d.rty career.
AMERICAN SUBSCRIBER. .
Uncle Pennywlse Says: ,.
When all else falls. ,-husb'andftiid.
' wife can always argue tho question as
' whether or not she could hare done
' better than to marry him.
Agriculture supports nearly 19,000,
G00 of the Inhabitants of the German
W. H. Brophr, President.
J S. Doughs. Vice Pres.
M. J. Cunningham, Cash.
J. P. Cocolly, AssL Cash,
H. W. Williams, As't Cash.
-" ' "I'-ii6 " f r -psa(t .'