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THE ETSBEE DAILY REVIEW, BTSBEE, ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5, 1912.
WITH TIE ELKS
Tomorrow Night Bisbee
Lodge 61 Will Give Ban
quet for Women Who
Will Aid Bazaar
FLAG OF CHINESE REPUBLIC AT LAST -
GETS RECOGNITION FROM UNCLE SAM
"To the ladles. God bless them" will
be the toast at the Elks' home Wed
k nesday evening when the antlered
'.ones and their (air friends gather
around the festive supper table and
begin the final preparations for the
great bazaar that will open next week.
The "Hurn-the-Mortgage" committee
Issue an Invitation to all of the wom
en who hae or will volunteer their
sen Ices and aid during the five nights
of the bazaar to Le the guests of the
lodge at a typical Elks supper and
discuss bazaar matters. Ail volun
teers cordially will be welcomed by
tho committee who will see their
guests are hospitably received, Tho
time Is too short to mall invitations
to all who will help make the bazaar
the most successful ever known in the
city but the invitation that Is formally
extended, to this informal meeting and
supper Is none the less cordial and liio
committee urges that all of the fair
friends of Elkdom who can do so will
Hold Two Meetings
Two meetings of the fcazaar com
mittee were held yesterday, one In
the forenoon and the other In the
evening. At tho latter meeting the
matter of organizing the women who
will assist was discussed and the
plans for the Informal supper discuss
ed. Members of the committee will
tell of the work that has been done
and remains to be done and their
guests will be asked to explain their
wishes on all matters connected with
the bazaar. It is the climax of the
preliminary work but will be a social
as well as a business gathering. The
committee recognizes that next week
it will be the women who must Le
depended on most to achieve the de
sired success and have taken this way
of telling them -Ve need ou " It is
not a case of equality of the sexes for
mere man has again recognized the
feminine superiority and will be ready
to admit It.
Will Open Exhibit
Tomorrow It Is expected to open
In a Main street store building an ex
hibit of some of the goods that will
be on display in tho Elks homo dur
ing the bazaar It Is here -as well as
at the club house that donations will
Another exhibit that will be made
Is the Elks money which has been re
ceived. This Is a free but limited
coinage at a ratio of eight, not sixteen
to one. The coinage represents dol
c lars, $5, $10 and ?20 The latter piec
es are made of Bisbee copper and w HI
bo particularly attractive when made
up In watch fobs after the bazaar is
over. It Is expected that large num
bers will be purchased as souvenirs.
Will Publish Paper
For the five days of the Bazaar the
Mule Gulch News will be Issued. This
paper will be devoted to furnishing
the news of all happenings as they oc
cur and will be a full sized newspaper,
seven columns to the page and four
pages. The committee already has
half filled the advertising space and
will have the first Issue on the streets
Will Use Automobile
During the week and next the Elks
automobile will be much in evidence
for this week It Is at the services f
the donation committee who will use
It to collect the goods that have been
contributed for the booths and the
country store TbU Jatler will be a
big feature of the bazaar and Bill
Graham states that there will be ev
erything sold from a paper of needles
to bales of hay, "quarters of beef and
cords of wood. Ke has also taken
charge of Lowell night which will be
the Thursday night of the Fair and
promises some novel features. Friday
night will bo Tombstone night
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Ccremonl. attending (election of tit
Commiuioner aenerai wncn,
for' Chlneaa Building at Panama-Pacific)
Chinese flag In hand, at extreme right.
The flat of the Chlnesa repubilo for the first time received official
recogniton by the United States government at San Francisco a few
days azo. It was on tho occasion of the selection by the Chinese commit-
sloners or a site zor me uowen uuimms. m uo """- u-.uw !.
Uon. to Us held tn the Golden Gate city In 1915. ...... . -
Tho Chinese commisloner general. Dr. Chin-tao Chen, had Just received
the deed to the site when the guns of the Presidio forts Sred a salute of
twenty-one guns, by order of CoL Gardner, commanding. In the accom
panying picture Dr. Chen la seen at the extreme right, planting tha Chi
nese flac; on the alto while the crow4 chaers.
PIONEER WILTS EA1EST APPEAL
Jack Rice, Pacific coast manager of
the Durjont de Kemous powder com
pany. Is in the city. He was form
erly assigned to this territory and he
receied a royal welcome from his
many friends here.
II. D. Mcyay, special ngent of the
Mountain States telephone company,
la In the c!t lie will go to Douglas
today and return to BIslee tomorrow.
Dr. W. P. Sims has returned from
Phoenix, where he attended a meeting;
of the Arizona dental association.
Immigration1 Officer Lockwood of
Xaco was In 1h'e city on official bus
iness yesterday. ,
C. G. Hicks, of the fire department,
returned vestertfay from Globe, whete
he went tojittcnd the funeral of his
iiother. Wilson Hicks.
Wade Cunningham, traveling ;us
senger agent of the Southern I'aclllc
with headquarters at El Paso, was in
the city yesterday.
Dr. W. E. Hankln and Bon returned
yesterday from 'Phoenix, "having
spent the week of the stato fair In
the capital city.
George S. Gage of Cananca Is regis
tered at the. Philadelphia hotel.
he following was published In the
Tucson Star of Friday morning and a
friend of the Keview has requested
that It be reproduced In these col
umns. Mrs. Hughes was teacher of
the first school, attended by white
children, in Arizona, excepting the
6chool facilities provided by the Cath
olic sister In Tucson. She is the wife
of Ex-Governor U C Hughes, of Tuc
son. Arizona's state election will be held
Tuesday, November 5. There are
several constitutional amendments to
be voted on, the most Important of
any or all of them Is: Shall Arizona's
women be allowed equal rlghU to
vote as men?
This Is the lssue the men citizens
of the state of Arizona will determine
by their votes Xov ember 5th. You
will observe the women wio seek this
right have no voice In deciding this
Question. This issue Is for the men to
decide while we women look on pray
ing and appealing for our political
Now, what are you men going to do
As a pioneer woman of orty years'
residence I believe that every pioneer
who has considered this question will
vote "yes " Why Because they
know and appreciate what the pio
neer women did in aiding tne builu
ing of the state of Arizona, because
they Know that Arizona's pioneer wom
en stood side by side with them in
fighting the bloodthirsty Apache In
dians, defending their homes, their
farms, their mines, scores of thera
railing victims of the savages.
They know these pioneer women,
took a leading part in establishing our
schools, taught and trained their chil
dren They know these women promoted,
bullded and have for these many
years, given the principal financial
support to the scores of churches in
They know these women established
social conditions In every settlement,
inaugurated and managed every move
ment which had for its purpose the
betterment of community life.
Does any one believe that without
the Joint labors, the Joint struggles,
Saturday Cananea and Douglas nights.
Bisbee nights are the first two of
and the bazaar.
The Food Route
To Steady Health
Many persons are kept ill because they do not
know how to select food that their own particular
bodies will take up and build upon.
What will answer for one may not do For another.
If one is ailing it is always safe to change food and
seek the Road to Wellville on a plain simple diet.
The most perfectly made food for human use is
It contains the vital food elements of wheat and
barley, including the Phosphate of Potash (grown in
the grain) especially required for rebuilding brain
and nerves. " '
The food has a fascinating flavour.
"There's a Reason"
Fostnm Cereal Co, Lta, Battle Creek. Mich, TJ. S. A.
the Joint suffering and the privations
of the pioneer men and women in thus
achieving and establishing the civilU
lng conditions for which Arizona has
been struggling for more than thirty
five years we would have been a sov
erlgn state today
What hope would there have been
for Arizona's admission to statehood
had there been no conquest of the
Apaches, no mining, stock or farm in
dustries No schools, churches, ao
social conditions, no community life?
I do not believe there Is a fair-minded
man, especially of our pioneers,
of Arizona during the last forty years
did equally as much as the men in
the building of the state of Arizoni.
In fact, this great task could not have
been accomplished without the assist
ance of these heroines.
These are some of the reasons
which must appeal to all Arizonans
and are submitted to every voter for
their Just and conscientious consider
ation before casting their vote next
If there was but one pioneer moth
er of Arizona who asked this right to
participate in the government of the
state she so loyally with others strug
gled to build. It should be granted;
but there are hundreds of these pio
neer mothers aud thousands of other
loyal, patriotic, liberty-loving women
who, during later vears, aided In the
noble work bf state building who are
now appealing to every enfranchised
citizen to vote "yes" next Tuesday
tor the enfranchisement of Arizona's
For more than thirty-five years a
loyal band of Arizona's women have
been appealing for equality before the
law and it is with a heart full of
gratltude that I rejoice over the fact
that all of Arizona's political parties
have in their platform of principles,
endorsed woman's suffrage. May the
eloquent expression of the high char
acter of Arizona's manhood be unani
mously endorsed at the polls next
Tuesday. No greater compliment can
be expressed by the chivalry of Ari
zona. Can there be a more striking Illus
tration of Arizona's progressive spirit
than the Infant state of the union oi
less than a year has by their vote
clothed the womanhood of tho youug
state with equal rights before tho law?
This appeal of an Arizona pioneer
woman is made to every voter .with
the hope and belief that all who read
will vote "yes" on the constitutional
amendment giving woman equal suf
frage In Arizona.
MRS. L. C. HUGHES.
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
The football team ia at present
practicing under adverse conditions,
several of the players having been
sllgbUy injured in the recent game
Tith Cananea. On Saturday. Novem
ber 9. they will open their schedule
by playing the Douglas High Bchool
team on Warren field. The school
spirit is booming. Artistic posters
are out, and yell committees have
been appointed for the purpose of
framing standard yells. Next week
a boosting campaign will begin. A
parade will march through the
streets of the city to advertise the
game with Douglas, which probably
will be close but Bisbee Is confident.
Tucson will play here on tie fol
lowing Saturday. Later a game may
be scheduled with Clifton, in return
for the one played tore three years
The civics class conducted a mock
election Friday The polls were
open from 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. Equal
suffrage was tolerated so every pupil
voted. The, returns show that a ma
jority of the high school students are
for Woodrow Wilson, the democratic
nominee for president.
Miss Malam, the Latin teacher, and
Superintendent Philbroofc left Wed
nesday morning for Phoenix to at
tend the state teachers' Institute.
Ed in and Madge Chapman went to
the state fair at Phoenix.
Earl Wlttlg has been absent from
school for the last four days on ac
count of illnees.
Election returni by wire, tite after
noon and evening at Elks club. Ad
A. F. Parsons of Douglas was In he
city on business yesterday.
Well regulated, scientific met?iods
must always result in pure, clean
and sanitary products. Exactly so!
Blatz possesses all of the to-be-expected virtues
of good beer. Back of which are its peculiarly
distinctive, time-honored qualities. There's a deli
cate, but pronounced rlavor or hops that in itseir
captivates the particular beer drinker.
By all means have a case
of Blatz in your home.
LOWELL BEER CONPANY
John D. Rice, accompanied by Jos
eph C. Rice who succeeds to the po
sition the former held before going to
the coast as manager, are In the dis
trict on a business trip, the new rep
resentative receiving general Introduc
tions from his predecessor.
Editor Wood of the Douglas Inter
national was a visitor In IJIsbec for
tlie first time. Sunday.
Ed Grindell, secretary of the Doug
las Chamber of Commerce, accompan
ied by Dr Zimmerman motored up
from Douglas yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Bowen have
returned from Phoenix.
John Selp of the Dally International
of Douglas spent Sunday afternoon In
lilsbee returning to Douglas Sunday
William Robinson and Mrs. Robin
son and Mr and Mrs. U. R. Stalling
returned from Phoenix Sunday even
ing, motoring from Florenco In one
A. B. Packard, of Douglas, passed
through the city yesterday; returning
home from Phoenix where he spent
the week of the fair.
School Superintendent C. F. Phil
brook, and Miss Malam, teacher of
Latin in the High school, have return
ed from Phoenix where they attended
tho meeting of the state teachers association.
Phoenix, where he attended tho fair
and attended a meeting of the state
good roads association.
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Bowen have
returned from the state capital where
they attended the stato fair.
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Rldgeley and
baby returned Sunday frlm Phoenix,
where they were fair visitors during
Mr. and, Mrs. Tovrea have returned
from Phoenix, having spent fair week
W. J. Buchanan has returned from
Dr X. C Bledsoe has returned from
Election returns will bo shown at
the Royal Theater tonight. Adver
Sir Horace Plunkett, chum of Col
onel Roosevelt, once delivered a lec
ture in Dublin, Ireland, on the best
way to Improve conditions among tho
poor. At that time Sir Horace was
not exactly a finished speaker. Ills
tongue could not do Justice to the
riches of his mind. The day follow
ing his address ho received from a
lady a note cont&In'ng this statement:
"What you need Is two things: First,
a wife, and, second, lessona In elocu
tion." To this Plunkett sent this re
ply: "I have received your letter say
ing that I need two things: First, a
wife, and, second, Iez2ons In elocu
tion. Those are only one." Popular
ich is Better for Arizona
Prosperity or Experiment?
What Every Arizona Voter Should Know and Why.
Arizona lias hundreds of thousands of acres of land that should be
tapped by railroad.
Ore running lrom 10 to HO a ton Is being thrown on the dump
because It costs too much to haul it to a railroad.
What Arizona needs most to develop ner resources is Railroad.
Under the laws of the State and the rules of the Interstate Com
merce Commission, railroads cannot make improvements or extensions
except with borrowed money. (See Lawy of thp First Legislature of
the State of Arizona. Chap. 90. Sec. 48. and Rules of L C. C.)
By reason of the absolutely unnecessary expense and unfair reduc
tion of earnings. It will cost the railroads about one and a half million
dollars a year. If the bills submitted to the people to Ije toted on
November 5th become laws.
One and a Half Million Dollars will pay Interest, at h, on Thirty
Million Dollars. These bills will exclude Just that much capital from
the state, which could It be Invested, would develop the country and
elTe employment to thousands of people.
THE MEN WHO HAVE SUBMITTED THESE BlLL3 HAVE CON
FIDENCE THAT THE PEOPLE WILL GIVE THE RAILROADBtA
SQUARE DEAL. THEREFORE, THE RAILROADS HAVE REFUSEO
HERETOFORE TO TREAT WITH 8ELF.SEEKING POLITICIANS
AND HAVE APPEALED THEIR CASE TO THE PEOPLE OF THE
STATE OF ARIZONA
PROSPEEITY FIRST, EXPERIMENT SEC
OND, THEREFORE, DEFEAT THESE BILLS
"AN ACT REGULATING THE NUMBER OF
IvLEN TO BE EMPLOYED ON TRAINS AND
(On Official Ballot, Nos. 304 and 305 House Bill No. 44.)
This is a useless expenditure of money and against public policy.
It requires an extra man on light engines, that Is, engines that are
not pulling cars. Of what earthly use is such a man? Where would
he sit? What would he do? Just draw pay. Do yon think that la
fair? Certainly you don't. The fewer men on an engine the better.
There Is less chance of their talking Instead of attending to business,
and causing a wreck.
"AN ACT EEGULATLNG HEADLIGHTS ON
(On Official Ballot, Nos. 30( and 307 House Bill No. 42.)
It practically creates a monopoly. One company, the Pyle Co,
virtually controls all high candle power electric headlight patents. .
What was the power behind the throne? Experiments have shown
conclusively that electric headlights are dangerous oa doable track.
Inventions are coming so thick and fast that this form of light may
be a back number In two or three years. Why tie the railroads down
Trith a law and prevent them from taking advantage of sew inven
tions? Even bow, competent anthoxitiea disagree as to tfi beat Cam
"AN ACT REQUIRING ALL ENGINEERS
AND CONDUCTORS TO HAVE THREE YEARS'
EXPERIENCE BEFORE BEING ELIGIBLE TO
HOLD SUCH POSITION."
(On Official Ballot, Nos. 26S and m Bosm BUI No, W.)
It Is class legislation that forces every man who bow holds
position as an engineer or conductor, If be did not have three years'
experience as a fireman, or a brakesaa, to give up his Job. Experi
ence won't -make brains. Some men might be Greaien. or brakemes,
for years and still be unfitted for promotion, and others, after one
year's experience would be perfectly competent to fidle a train.
The law robs the seas of Arizona of their birthright tad forees them
to give way, becaase of lack of opportunity, to the tramp enxfeaeer, or
conductor men who are able to produce letters shewlBg ther bars
had tare years' experience, letters that mxj be fetgeA.
"AN ACT LIMITING THE NUMBER OF
CARS IN A TRAIN."
(On Official Ballot, Nos. 310 and 311 House BUI No. 43.) .,
The development of the State will be held back because the rail
road's will not be allowed to work up to their full capacity. What
inducement is there to a railroad to improve Its lines by eliminating
curves, reducing grades, putting in heavier rails and better equipment,
if It Is not going to be allowed to reap the benefits. It is claimed
that It U dangerous to, handle long trains. Where does the danger
lie, with modern airbrake equipment? On the Southern Pacific, there
has not been a man even injured in more than three years as the
result of handling long trains. Mr. Cattleman and Mr. Farmer, it
means that your products must wait, if the train has seventy cars,
when It reaches the station where your cars are, even though the
engine might be capable of handling ten or fifteen cars more with
use. What you want is service, and you 'don't want that service
restricted by law, as long as It Is safe.
"AN ACT PROVIDING THAT RAILROADS
SHALL NOT CHARGE MORE THAN THREE
CENTS A MILE."
(On Official Ballot, Nos. 312 and 313 Senate BIU No. 24.)
The population of Arizona Is less than two to the square mile.
Passenger traffic Is so light that this law will make a drain of about
$320,000 a year on the railroads. It will limit their borrowing power
by Just that much, will force them to curtail present high class service
and will inhibit expansion in the future. The Southern Pacific took
in, last year, from sources in the State of Arizona, $501,474.34, and
spent $3,818,633.51. Does that look as If It were charging the people
too much? The three-cent fare law will force the restriction of excur
sion and bomeseekers' rates, that are doing so much to bring peopls
into the State. In proportion to population, the rates in Arizona are
now lover than any State in the Union. Texas has tried these re
strictive laws with the result that railroad construction has about
eoae to a standstill only 12 miles of road built in the first six months
of 1912, and no promise for the second, six months. , Remember
$3)9.060.00 -rill pay Interest, at 5, oa $5,400,000.00 that the railroads
will not h-i able to lnvwt.
FINALLY. The people of .
this State established a cor
poration commission to take
care of just such questions as
thee. (See Chap. 90, Laws . -
of the First Session of the"'.
Legislature of the State of
Arizona). Here the railroads .
and the people might r6e
heard and equal justice done.
Why not let this body attend ,,
to these matters? Why en
act laws that are not needed?