Newspaper Page Text
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THE BISBEE. DAILY REVIEW. BISBEE. ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 26, 1913,
I . i
. BAYS RECALLED.
fContlaued from Page 1)
to rufino tk copper, as the method
were too crude for that. The black
or matt comwr vas sent to Baltimore
and reflUed. In JSS4 the members o(
t'Mj Arizona Coiner company offered
the Ihnp jAoneers SL00O000. and the
I.ongfellow and Coronado mines were
sold to ibern.
Had Adventures with Apaches.
Running through llr. Leslnsky's
narrative of he hiftory of Arizona'!
liret coppc camp Is a atory of ad
ventures vflth ,tbe dreaded Apaches,
who were everywhere In that part of
ArJsoua. when, the first trip was
made by Mf, LcSinsky and Robert
MOtaK thef patk mules were stolon.
.md Uioy yT0 forced t walk 38
miles on foot, with nothing to eat
but the game they killed along the!
road. At another time the mules
were staked oat for the night, with
a ward ot men around tuem. Tin
Indians sMpped through the circfe of
guards and to!e one of the mules
while the misers slept near tho lire.
lt?nr of the, employes of the mlnelMV5f .LV . U 7 .V
f$tMIILu4Mr. Lwlukr says hardship which panics bring fall won
that he had many narrow etcape
when men riiflng aheaa or behlno
Itim were killed by the Indians.
Mr. Loslnsky Is now 78 years old,
although be is well preserved and
is a fins looking old man. with gray
hair and a gray mustache, but with
the pink coniWaxlon of perfect
health. He Is the secretary and
treasurer of the liar Lack Typo
writer company In New York and is
t bis dek each day of the week,
he jays, except when he comes west
CHAPIN IS SCORED
IN CHURCH LECTURE
SUTTER IS PRAISED
(Continued from Page 1)
ifl oar own. Across the centuries
come tho same eld siren -voices, an
they bauBd as loudly now ana are as
false now a's when Ulysses heard
Ibem They are always at the sMe
f the sovereign to tell him that at
b's command the tide will cease o
ebb and How and that the laws of na
ture and'the economic laws of world
-vrlita kYwn Kfec will turn nt lifo Mil.
djng and do Ms will And the tWeaPS8,We-
Qf humanity ,rsoe on and the waves
a.raeand th sovereign who listened
to the tab) of,. flatter sinks beneath
lhera, wWlft 'tfi'ejx til the first stgaW
danger have jfledjto safety. ti:
"I hai ?- 4tliL'r"ey!rnce forf&!
men who made (ne JFoneUtutfou. and
vvirle I do not think that SvisCom died
with th&JH, neither do I believe that
all wisdom was born yesterday or is
confined to those who call them
The speaker compared the eatlhta
tions of the constitutions as made by
i-x-Senator HeierJdge of Indians, with
others. IleverWge called the govern'
meat wer it "an anarchv of Individ-jnut
tialism" aat aerted that a false and
nhumaa Mtap of society aA ueen the
result of It, while i-utcoln, in his
(iettyuburg addrase, called it a "gov
ernment of the people, ler the people
and by Vut people." which address the
speaker termed, "one of the epics of
our tongue." Of the constitution
Washington said. 'We have raised a
standard to which the good and the
wise can repair, the event is in tho
hands of God." Of it Gladstone said
"It Is the grandest work ever struck
off in a given time b the mind andlraea and "ff8, " w"h "? "
T,.,r rvf msn- An Ambvartm- much as It did before the crisis came
Bryce. whose learning and experWceL
make him a con pent ctlVz has
likewise deemed it great and beneli
cent." the spea e coucludetl
and reliable remedy for lame
I Lameness I
Sloan's Liniment is a quick S
ness in horses -and other farm
"SVan' liniment inrpasnen any-
tUns on earth for laraenau In bon
&sd othtt home ftiimnl. 1 vobW
sot sleep lrlthout It la sy ttnble. '
S Wett tnh Su, iew X oik CUj.
Good for SwcHtnz ajid A1kcm.
3Ik.II. 5t GlEM,oftar-o9 Kin
E. F IIo.3,wriw " 1 bad a mire
mtb an abseen on ber Deck aod one
enrej ber. I keep It all tbe tisw for
ga. ) and imull v etliBO sad tor erery
iliiag aboot tbe toe.'' t
is a quick and safe remedy
for hog cholera.
Governor of Goortia
Sloan" Liaiment for Hog Cholera.
" I heard Gnr. Rrovn frbo la qsile a
fanner y tbat be bad wrer lrt a
hnz from rbolera a4 that bla rrmedr
alwaya iraa a taMerpoo&fal of Sloan's
Luiireefit In a Tan n of pi' pe riefren-
iX tbe doe ea the animal Improreil
Idut month Oer. Itanrn and eirMlf
were at ,tb AfrVrnltoral CoiW
boikdjng and In th dikeowfon of the
raTagne of the dleae, , Oor. Bmrn
pite tbe remedy aased an vnfaiang
SavASSaa Dxilt Kinra.
AtAIIIValm. SSCnOcJb 81)0.
fcVtn" rVwk en tlonrt, rxile,
llogiand roafirr erat frve.
Aiirttt Dr. Ztrl 8. Slosa, Boston.
PANICS HII THE
Thev And Their Families Are
the First to Fee'Pinch of
Want Wher Money
AN OBJECT LESSON
lily William U Douglas. Former
Governor of Massachusetts.)
To say that the man who will bene
fit'' most from a wise reform of our
, a"'UB a,aiTm ,s ou """ ."u," V
"?n acT"1 "P"?,.
bellow it is unauestionably true The
anklng system is the man without a
man without savings or other accumu
lated resources has nothing to depend
on but bis employment. Jf he is d'a-
"'"- """ n aiuuy wr.u
Oars Is the only civilised countrj
which suffers from, money pontes. O-ir
banking ayfm Is a panic-breeder.
the wage earner, it was so in 1907.
It has beea so In every panic we have
When such a crisis sweeps over the
land, thv. hanker receives earl) warn
ing. I nder our unscientific scattered
reserve system, it is imperative that
he protect his reserves. He knows
that the time is coming when deposi
tors will be clamoring for chsh. So he
calls in all outstanding loans he can,
and feelfishly grasps for gold. It is
not his fault that he must do this
it is the fault of the system under
which he conducts his operations.
Praise should be accorded to our Na
tional bankers for the faet that th,e
notes they issue have always been re
deemable at their face value, and that
they have suffered but few disastrous
failures. Hut. owing to the defective
system under which they carry on
their work, they have been derelict
t'tis and again to taeir larger duty,
which lies in their obligation to main
tain Mich conditions that wages will
be promptly paid and opportunities for
employment generally ateady As the
servant of the ublie, they should
maintain such conditions; and, since
we have excellent bankers, they would
undoubtedly maintain them were it
Effect of a Panic
Our National bank act requires that
the banks operating under it maintain
a certain proiortion of cash reserves
j".;Jto tHelr liabilities. ANhen, tho reserves
fall to a certain point, they mnst stop
loaning. That is what happens when
a. crisis comes The consequence is
that the emplojer a manufacturer,
let us sa finds that he cannot ob
tain accommodation to carry on his
business. -He may have prime securi
ty to oer for a loan. His buaifiness
may be nourishing, and he may be
eager to continue it But if he cannot
obtain capital, he must curtail it or
down hl plant altogether Ills
largest cash outlay is prettj certain
to L.. his payroll. So lie sets about to
reduce that He may do It by lajing
off part of his force, and he may fur
ther retrench by cutting wages. He
may, as so many manufacturers did
hi 1W7, cloee his plant
Now this occasions the manufacturer
a certain temporary inconvenience
nothing more He is losing interest
on the money invested la his plant,
and the profits from his business. But
be has an extended credit with sradet-
,Jfow "lfere?t 's th" Jt"1?011 l0r
"' "i'"- .J'CTZl.i
(account at a savings batik, they are as'
Iikel) as not to be told they can
not get tbe cash. The banks may be
forced to suspend specie payments.
And, granting that the cash is obtain
able, tbe wage earner's slender sa
,ings arn soon dissipated when there is
'no weekly pay check to supplement
them. So finding himself with his
.cm ng capacity annihilated, through
jno fault of his own, the workman
faces privation, perhaps actual hun
gir 1 increase In Poverty
fierman C Klngsiey. former secre
tary of the Chicago Relief a"l AI4 o
cictv, now called the United Charities,
has romp led figures showing tho et
! feet In a HruilVjid measure, of the panic
cf 1907 on the workingraen or that
citj Prior to the panic, the society
was spending from J40.000 to S45,o00;
a yea, and was handling from S0OU to
;ltw0 case in the panic year, its ex
penditures Jumiied to $125 000, and toe
number of cases doubled. Moreover,
a Central Kelief association was
' t rmed to meet the emergency, and It
I spent about as much as the other or
' Ibe explanation lay in the fact that
' many an industrious workman, sud
I dpnh disempioyed. was put to the
' etac'n etaoin etaoin etaoin ctaoln etao
banking sjstem under which such
'a condition Is possible is a disgrace to
ia great and powerful commercial na,
j TlMrc eas be bo pormanent safe
guard for the business men. the de
positor large or smalt, and tbe wage
earner, unless banks have a permanent 1
market for a certain kind of asaec.
There can be no assurance that oar
bants will not havg to resort to the
disgraceful exiiedfcnt of suspending
specie payments unlets they pool
their reserves so as to put tho strength
of all the banks behind each of them.
The kind of asset upon which the
.nlu should deicnd and for which
the) should establish a national mar
ket, should bo commercial paper. In
'Karupe this paper). Is' regard.dJmires
ih'gbly than gowrwncnt bonds. It
.represents actual goods "fn transit from
ithe producer to the consumer, and, ast
they sal in London, "pay iuuir.
Protection or the payroll
Having such paper In bis portfolio,
Irttb to certainty that he- could re
idibcouut it with the central co-opera
i Continued from Page 1)
will bo done on tho immense placet
fields of the Iloludo region.
The mines company of America has
been operating steadily all the )ear
and litis will nee a larger production.
1-apli mine of the American Gra
phlte company, near La Colorada, s
shipping at the rate of three or four
cars monthly It is a graphite prop
osition, said to be the laigest on the
Tb ilooteiuma Copper company at
Nacozari made approximately 600.008
tons of concentrates, which were treat
ed at the- Copper Queeu smelter, at
Douglas, Arix. Tho company Is own
ed by the Phelps Dodge company.
Conditions at the camp are excellent
and the company, however, is not con
templating making an extensive
changes during this year, either in
equipment or production.
Kl Tigre mine operated, throughout
the J ear and is producing silver and
gold to such an extent that its eara
ing are averaging about JS0.000 month
ly. The mill is handling between
S.0 and 6.000 tons of ore monthly
besides working over the tailings.
The Transvaal company will prob
ably start work on its proposed rail
road from its mines to Cumpas during
the spring. Considerable ore has been
blocked out ready tor extraction
The .Minneapolis Copper compan)
is at present installing a new smelter,
which will be blown In In Januar)
The company expects to begin pro-
uctlon at the rate of 15,000,000 pouaj
of copper annually.
The Guenquito mine is operating
steudll. as is also the 50-tou concen
trator installed during the year. It
is reported that the mill capacity is
to to doubled during the year.
The Lampazos mine, owned by the
Itanco de ikmo.'a will soon have a
tive agency, a banker need never re
fuse to accommodate a customer wh.
ottered him proper security. No era
prayer whose business was sound and
flourishing qced ever reduce his pay
toll or shut down his plant simply be
cause be was unable to obtain accom
modation. The wage earner would
never be thrown out of work solely
through the working of a bad bank
ing system He would alnavs bo as
aured of a steady position and regular
pay as long as ho was equipped to
earn his living.
Our note Issues should be based on
commercial paper, instead of being
toad-secured as tney are now. It 's
only by bringing about such a cbanpe
tbat wo can adjust the volume of our
currency nicely to the demands cl
business Currency founded on com
mercial paper must expand to meet
the needs of agriculture, commerce
and industry and automatically con
Uact when the need for expansion had
passed. If we had such a currencv
we would not experience our seasonal
monej stringencies. There would oe
in the tills of our merchants and in
the pockets of our workmen just as
much mosey as might be needed for
the exchange of our products.
A co-operative reserve agency if
one were established, should publish
a discount rate, made uniform
throughout the country This would
tend to equalize interest rates every
where, and do away with the distinct
disadvantage under which business in
small towns and sparsely settled dis
tricts is carried on, owing to the high
rate or interest prevalent there It
a manufacturer must pay lush rates
of interest for borrowed capital, be
must increase the price of the goods
he has to sell the Interest rate is an
obvious factor in tlje cost of produc
tion The same Is true of the farmer
and the merchant of every man who
has to use borrowed capital.
Where the Dierence Lies
It may mak,e no difference to the
man of mease whether he pay a little
more for his shoes or his clothes or
his Hour it may make a great deal
of difference to the wago earner. It
may; even mean the difference to him
between reasonable comfort and the
pinch of poverty And here, again, as
is everything else, a reform of our
banking system means more to him
than to any other man.
I """"it that the wage earner suf
fers more than any other man from)
the shortcomings of our present mone
tary system. The man with a bank
account is its most helpless victim
Onis need not be a financial expert to
perceive tbat the trouble arises from
tbe paralysis of credit due to the lock
ing up, at tbe first hint of troable, of
cash reserve wsd to the destruction
of tlfe ordinary market for the securi
t'es which serve as the basis of credit
With the greatest resources of any
country in the world, with the largest
accumulation of gold in the world, it
Is obvious that we need only establish
a banking system under which credit
may be made more widely and uni
formly available, and note issues, pro
tected by sound securities and 07
gold, may reasonably expand wh?n
business conditions require it
Thus we might prevent the periodic
breakdown of our credit system, with
the attendant trail of suffering, vio
lence and disgrace which every panic
brings as. Thus wo might best pro
tect the workingman, who Is tbe bark
bone of our economic system, and s
whom we owe io much of our pros.
perity It, is to hs interest, most of
ajl, tbntf,wte reform o;ir antiquated
anxing; system. rtna"uesnouia see iu
ft that congress passes some remedial
l.i.l.4Inn ltTV,nt .tA n-n vn A,,Ar
prSta-""'- iw mw ei; i,,,..,.
wants in mis country, in we wa 01
(esit latroa, 1-b usually gets If he makes
up his mind to it. He should see to t
tbat we hav an adequate and scien
tific revision of our banking laws.
.ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
FOR CHILDREN 1 to 8 years
LEVI STRAUSS & CO!Ht.SaW
encentrator The property has con
siderable ore blocked out and the val
ues are high In silver
The smelter of tbe Jini Mexico
coiapany Is at present operaXTng stqa'l-
iiy, aunougn mere nav een-many .in
terruptions caused by the revolution
and the Yaqul depredations.
Not many of the mines of the dis
trict are operating at present and it
is believed that this year will ree
more activity in this rich district.
Alamos D strict
Mining is almost at a standstill n
this district It being so far south
I1ER STORY OP CONDITIONS IN THE NEW
YORK CANNERIES MOVES CONGRESSMEN
r t r
aib.- nn-rle O'llrlllT. iu ahe fodT, and abe appeared white Ttorktna
' Itwai" Mamie lUley' again when Mary Boyle O'Reilly, the famous
Boston social worker, went to "Washington to tell a house committee
.about the pitiful plight into which the.sreed of certain employers has
.thnown the women and chlMren who pack canned vegetables products'
'of New York state. Her moving tale of the miseries of the people of the
canneries wrought upon the feellnsrs of congressmen.
4 When the salthy Miss i.ORellly left the comforts of her Boston sar-
'roundings to infeitisate the canneries of Xew Tork state, she did her
hair up lna tight knot, donned a. cheap calico dress and went among: the
carmerje8peopleiJeektogiaWorkriBhe,Waa, known. as plain Mamie ItiUy. ,
1 FOR WOMEN CM.
innn ii mi 11 111 win 11 1 1
It is because of some derangement or disease
distinctly feminine. Write Dr. E. V. Pierce's
Faculty at Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N.Y.
Consultation is free and advice is strictly in
Br. Pierce's jpavoiite prescription
restores the health and spirits and removes those
painful symptoms mentioned above. It has been
sold by druggists for over 40 years, in fluid form.
at $1.00 per pottle, giving
covr be had in tablet f jrm, as
uy git-atg rg -cufja
gp stop t tAc neiU ijjjl ' JpfilMflM
IlKr1 ,QEs'55?i 1 rm H&2oo outside booms 'fn n V ? iVJw
s&DJ yrfri i fM0p ,5 wr BA 1 Eoa3 wmmm&t
-WT-Qiry Wf f I I 5P,zo w 2NO SWEAR HILL E gP2Jra iSPjff uHHVJr
- , r.,. lilfJLaT noimrn hotel co prop j SiiSsLlBfcW .IwHHj!?
5tvH0TLtKauBEST M 1 i.wMeCATE tkahk l cratioton. nmi 1 -lrfWJCEGZ3rf
Ilo!l the WEST" BUIM CONNECTION RATE5 l OOPR0AYOP . feN?ll iWs Tr" .-
Wi jm imiiiiii., i j,,j i
have been bought in large lots by me before the an
nual raise m price. .See loose stones in front win
dow. Mounted ones in side window. My guaran
tee is 90 per cent on the $1.00.
L. L. OILMAN
JEWELER and OPTICIAN
Official WaLch Inspector For E. P. & S. W. Ry.
Bisbec Lvmlcr Company, Inc.
WHOLESALE AND RT. MEALERS IN OREGON AMD
TEXAS PINE, REDWOOD SINGLES, MOULDINGS, BUILDERS
HARDWARE, DCORS AND JOSHES OF ALL KINDS, MINING
TIMBERS AND WEDSCS, CARLOAD LOTS A SPECIALTY.
TELEPHONE L-r EMIL MARKS.. Mafiajer.
Mother' Little Friend
Pretty to look at service
able for tse keep tbe
little ones clean lave
their dotlies turn the
dirt wear and w ear.
A new pair FREE if they rip
in th,e extreme southeastern iottion
of tlio state;, tho operators who Jeft
on' account 6( tho unpleasant condi
tions arg not yet rcturn'ng to resume
Work. iloweVer. the new year-may
see considerable activity thero, inas
much as several rich placer deKsits
were discovered during the lnist year
and which are worked to some extent
by the natives.
It is probable that the Pacific
Smelting & Refining company will
place the old Greene smelter" (loid
slack) located near Guaymnn, in op
eration this vear.
Backache or Heaikciis
Dragging Down Sensations
Tendsroesj Low Down.
general satisfaction. It can
modified by R.V. Pierce, M.D.
Deafens op trial tsoxl r
U7 uvu n swjmjjsj
Ofllce Main St,
L. J. OVERLOOK
Connecting vith Logan & Bryan
Private Wire System at Denver
CORRESPONDENTS; Pains Web
ber S. Co., Eos. ten and Calumet
Logan & Bryan, Chicago and Nw
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN COPPER STOCK
COPPER QUEEN HOTEL
and High Class Cafe
Special $1.00 Table d'Hote Dinner From 5;30 to 8 p. m.
Reg Iar 50c Luncheon Daily
List Your Property
For Quick Sales With 4-
Hogan and Seed
Lumber Lirnej Cement,
Paint of All Kinds , Build
ers9 Hardware, Plate and
We wish to call especial attention to the fact that we
arc putting in a complete line of B .P. S. Paints,
manufactured and ijuaranleed by THE PATTERSON-SARGENT
CO., Cleveland, Ohio.
THE ANTLERS CAFE
MAIN STREET OPPOSITE P. O. PHONE 22L
and Undertaking Co.
Sowcn & Hubbard, Proprietors
AUTOMOBILES FOR HIRE
Bitbee 23 Lowell 7
'salt boon the
H1CHESTER S PSLU
THE 1HAIUMI .
1'iIUfa K4 M
lrmcttUL. A "rrH. iaTrB
Rio mn y
A Little Good Goal
Makes a big hot fire when a
a lot of poor coal sends out no
heat at all. It Is economical to
buy our coal because It is
clean, goes farthest, makis
most heat, leaves very little ash
and costs no more per ton than
poorer grades We deliver to
any part of the city. '
American Block Lump
Oak chunks Juniper and Oak
wood Any length.
8c Feed Company
Opp. Palace Stables
HENRY P0PPEN, Manage
and Fire Insurance
THE ARIZONA AND NEW
MEXICO RAILROAD GO.
C 5' a. m. Lv Clifton ar. 3:53 p. m.
7"34 a. m. Lr Guthrie hv 3:12 ji. in.
1 S 18 a. m I.v Duncan J,v 2:26 l m.
9 38 a. m Lv Lordsburg Lv 1:23 i. m.
10 iZ a. m. Ar Hacbita l.v 11.59 p. m.
South bound train connects with
Southern Pacific west bound train
Vo 1. leaving Lordsburg 10:&7 a. m.
South bound train connects with Kl
Pas & Southwestern east bound
train for EI Paso, leaving Hachita at
11 59 a. m.. Mountain Time, and
with west bound train for Douglas
and Iiisbce. leaving Hachita at 10:50
a. m., Mountain Time.
R. K. MIN"SON
Clifton, Ariz. General Passenger Agent
O. K. LIVERY and
ROBERT HSN'XESar. rrop.
Phone 1&. Op. Depot Ambulant
Jipuwwjjiji ii I i ijyy i' ' m ; iin mi
" r- &