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News Of the Great Southwest 7
News Of the Great Southwest:
Jas. J. Jeffries vs. John Barleycorn
"John Barleycorn wins." He was never known to lose a fight to a fin
ish, whether his opponent be a president or a prize fighter.
Sobriety is stock in trade for the ambitious man. It makes energy
stand for CASH. Sobriety builds up, drink pulls down. Whisky is a bar
io achievement and a deadly enemy of happiness, and a menace to physical
and mental health. If you have formed the habit of drunkenness you are
in .need of treatment and cannot begin too early.
The Globe 3 Day Liquor Cure
Is safe, reliable and speedy. The very fact that our patients resume their
daily vocations after 3,days' treatment without a shake or tremor, but
with vigor and ambition, proves that the treatment is beneficial from the
We respectfully urge the investigation of our methods by -everyone
addicted to the drink habit. A CURE GUARANTEED.
The Globe 3 Day Liquor Cure
A Scientific Treatment for the Djg and Liquor Habit
Sanitarium 2013 Atlanta St., El Paso, Tex.
Phone Auto 2481.
We refer you to our grateful patients in El Paso upon request.
HAVE A Bia TIME
Circle s Formed and Wood
men Gelebrate Tula
rosa Man Dies.
Tularosa, 2?. !-, July 25. The Wood
men of the World gave a supper Friday
night to the members and their families
and thirty candidates were initiated and
120 people were present at the supper.
M. B. Rogers, Will Sanders and Will
Lamprey -were present from Bent, N. M.,
and Mr. Snyder from ilescalero, After
the supper ice cream was served. An
enjoyable dance was given and lasted
until a late hour. I
Mrs M. E. Wharton, proprietor of the
Cooper hotel, cooked the supper. Misses
Maude and Edith Abbott, Dorothy
Wharton, Mrs. . Hampton and Mrs.
Mary Wharton served the supper.
After supper John B. Lyons of Flores
ville, Texas, district deputy of the W.
O. W-, organized a grove of the Wood
men Circle, with a charter list of 15
The following officers were elected.
Guardian, Mrs. Anna Lumbley; advisor,
Mrs. Melissa Dale; clerk, Mrs. Sarah
Fairless; banker, Mrs. Laura Stevenson;
attendant, Miss Dra Harris; niagician,
Mrs. Nannie Briscoe; inner sentinel,
Mrs. Marion Hunter; outer sentinel, Mrs.
Nora. Harris; physician," J. R. Howell;
managers, Mrs. Ida Howell, J. J. Dale
and W. G. Hunter.
News has been received of the death
In San Francisco at the home of his
sister, Mrs. Preston H. Vradanburg, of
Norris E. Cochran, aged 26, son of Mrs.
A. E. Cochran of Tularosa. He was
born in Oakland, CaL, and was a grad
uate of the public schools and the for
mal university at Las Vegas, N. M. He
also attended Cornell university two
years, and was a graduate of the Cali
fornia School of Mines. Mr. Cochran
had been sick for some time and went
to California for bis health. He had
just been there a week when he sudden
ly died. Interment was made In San
Mrs. Linda Delsworth and daughter,
Gladys, have returned to El Paso, after
a visit with her sister, Mrs Bessie
J. Linam and daughter, Maude, are
here from Alto, visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. George Monroe is moving from
the Gutierrez building to the Meadows
W. G. Davenport and daughter, bu
sie, are nere from Alto.
Frank Tapp, who has just returned
from Washington, is here, the guest of
Miss Abbye L. Meek.
Forest Ranger D. D. Harkness, who
has been stationed in, Arizona for some
time, is here visiting his family.
James W. McLaughlin, Howard Hill
and Harvev Nicholas spent Sunday here
from Bent," visiting their families.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvis Linam have re
turned from a trip to Cloudcroft.
Miss Maude Abbott is visiting her sis
ter, Mrs. M. B. Rogers, at Bent
Walter O'Neal has returned from a
visit in El Paso.
Jessie Rogers is here visiting her
grandmother, Mrs. James Abbott, from
Bent. . .
Miss Mabel Hall and Anurew rmuc
..tt.i i-r. Aiii'mnornrrJo Sunday.
VUllCU 1U ,. ra s -
Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
SlDiey are nere
visiting from Bent
Mrs: L W. Lentz is visiting her hus
band at Bent N. M.
Father Migeon has returned home,
after" a two weeks visit in Silver City.
NEW MEXICO MAN KILLS
BOBCAT IX HARD BATTLE
Santa Fe, N. M., July 25. E. D. Hol
liday, of Prairie View, in the Estancia
vftlley. had an exciting encounter with
a bobcat, which jumped on his back
and felled him as he was crossing his
field. A small dog with him attacked
the bobcat and diverted it from Hol
liday, who, seizing a stick and stones,
after a furious battle, crippled the
beast He then ran to his nearby home
for a gun with which he despatched the
cat one of the largest of its species
ever seen In that section.
Douglas, Ariz., July 25. For the year
17,554 money orders were issued
amounting to ?1S7,508.17, as compared
w'th 16,799 orders, amounting to 181,
600.15 for the year ending June 30,
1909, an increase of $5908.02. In like
manner there "was an Increase of 1662
money orders paid in the year ending
June 30, 1910, as compared with the
year previous, and an increase of
$3696.35 in money value.
ORO GRANDE PERSONAL NOTES.
Orograuda, N. M., July 25. Mrs. John
Stevenson and little daughter, Grace,
who with the cnildren are living In El
Paso, are In the camp this week vis
iting Mr. Stevenson and her daughter,
Mrs. Reid. Mr. Stevenson still has the
mail contract in Orgorande and oper
ates the hack and dray lines.
The Orogrande Social club met at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. Howard
Leech Saturday evening.
A new creation bv Dr. Price,
Expert A combination of
E. A. THOMAS, Manager.
BIG CROWD AT
THE CROFT DANCE
Bab7- Dies, Dog Bites Boy,
Bridegroom- Falls from
(By Mrs. W. S. Tllton.)
Cloudcroft, N. M., July 25. The dance
Saturday night was well attended and,
very enjoyable. There were almost
enough men to go around.
Everyone is deeply regretting the
death of the J. A. Magonigal baby. It
was brought here entirely too late to do
any good. Mr. and Mrs. Magonigil are
residents of Clint, Tex.
"Mary Ann" Heep is in disgrace, hav
ing playfully bitten one of its play-
mates, John Ainsley, of Houston. Not
knowing what the result might be. Dr.
Patch was called in and cauterized the
Miss Sails' Page, who has been the
guest of Miss Mazie Cole, -returned to
El Paso Sunday.
Miss Marion Young, of El Paso, is
visiting Miss Birdie Hawkins at the
Julius Krakauer came up to spend
the week end with his family.
H. D. Slater is spending several days
with his family. J. C. Wilmarth is visit
J. I. Edwards, who spent Saturday
and Sunday on the roof garden, has re-
turned to El Paso.
Miss Nina TVarnock, who has been the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Beacham
for two weeks, returned to Alamogordo
. Lee Orndorff and George Evans are
visiting .their families this week.
G. P. Averill was one of the visitors
"W. H. Tuttle is spending hisvvacation
at Tut-Hill cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Knobloch with a
party of friends were spending the day
Cox canyon, where j
Mr Knobloch saw a little bird up a
tree and took aim -with his gun and
fired. He had not taken his horse into ,
his confidence and the horse made a
bolt and left a very surprised Mr. j
Knobloch, on the ground. He says he
saw a million stars, but tne rest of
the crowd said it was moons honey
moons that he saw.
Judge Byron Sherry, of Alamogordo,
is taking a breathing spell among the
pines for a few days.
Two Boys Drown and Wo
man Killed By Lightnriig
in Grant County.
Santa Fe, N. M., July 25. Two sons
of J. D. Fifer, a ranchman, were
drowned in the Gila river, 25 miles
north of Lordsburg, Grant county. The
younger of the boys was taken with
cramp and the older trying to rescue
him was also drowned.
From the Gila forest also comes the
news of the killing of Mrs. Ellis Owens,
junior, who was struck by lightning
while at work In her kitchen and while
her5 four small children were clinging
to her gown. The children were not
COLORADO NEWS. '
Colorado, Tex., July 25. Mrs. P. A.
Haggard left for Denver, where she will
spend the remainder of the summer.
Miss Ethel Majora left Sunday night
for a trip to Los Angeles and Long
Miss Ethel Cowan, who has been
teaching music at Lubbock, is spend
ing her vacation here with her father
Misses 'Mary Cole, Ophelia Arnett, Lena
McNairy and Floyd Beall, of Pecos, and
Walter Whipley, of Colorado, left for
the Rendrebrook ranch to spend a
Mrs. J. T. Ratcliff and the boys left
for Roswell, N. M., where they will
spend some time with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Stoneroad are
spending their vacation at the Rendre
Mrs. Harry Smith and children went
to Clyde Sunday on a. visit.
Mrs. D. F. Glisson and Mrs. Frank
Newman are visiting In Fort Worth.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Boatright, of Mary
Neal, Tex., visited Mr. and Mrs. Nun.
The Misses Trckman, of Big Springs,
are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mc
Kenzie on the ranch.
Mrs. Baren gave a dance at the club
rooms in honor ofMisses Marguerite
Looney, Anna Beall, Lily Allen and
Mrs. W. L. DonT'entertained the 21
FIRE AT FORT SU3INER.
Santa Fe, N M., July 25. Fire de
stroyed the house of L. Ti Hager, occu
pied by M. B. Woods, at Fort Sumner
and also the house of postmaster Par
ker, In which a trunk with $200 in
paper money was burned up.
the well-known Pure Food
Cereals Wheat, Oats, Rice
A REAL PRISON I
Law Violators Will jSTo Long
er Have To Be Locked
in Box Cars.
Magdalena, N. M., July 25. A new
jail is to be built in Magdalena, the ac
tual construction of which will begin
today. The contract was given to Es
tevan Flores. The jail is to consist
of two cells. Heretofore It has been
necessary to place miscreants in the
lime house of the Ranch Supply com
pany or in a box car. until they could
be taken to Socorro
Magdalena and vicinity nave just en-
j joyed another good rain.
The Magdalena baseball boys, with a
good crowd of fans 'went to San Mar
cial for a game with the team at that
The scarlet fever epidemic is now
about over. On yesterday the llocal
health officer, W. M. Borrowdale raised
the quarantine on the last case among
the natives. There are only five re
maining cases and these are among the
The Catholic church Saturday cele
brated the Fiesta de Los "Vesperes.
Father Martin, priest from Socorro,
under whose jurisdiction the local
churches of Magdalena and Kelly work,
had charge of affairs.
Dr. E. S. Spindler Is here from Albu
querque to begin the season's sheep
dipping. Dr. Spindler has with him
Claude C. Killinger, Joseph "Eggum and
C. A. Barr, who will assist in the dip
ping for this district Today some of
these Inspectors will leave for the Jim
Davis ranch where they expect to be
gin their season's work Tuesday. This
ranch is about 17 miles from Magda
A new switch Mias been placed in at
the old smelter place. Heretofore while
the train was either at the smelter or
working any of the smelter tract the
teamsters were unable to load.m ac
count of the faet that the cars were
liable to move at any moment.
T. S. Woolesey Is riding the Mag
j dalena forest on a tour of inspection
W. H. Goddard supervisor of the Mag
dalena and Datil forest, accompanied
Mr. TVoolesey on his tour.
L. A. Deering, of the local forest serv
ice office. Is in Rosedale marking some
rough lumber and wood that have been
POLITICS IS ACTIVE AT PORTALES;
BIG IRRIGATION PROJECT
Portales. N. M., July 25. Politics is
the chief interest of the day. The jolli
fication and speech making at Rogers
was followed by another at the D. Z.
ranch. There were speeches by judge
McGill Reese, Mears, Compton and TI1
lenwater and a delicious country
n The irrigation plants is moving
smoothly and TV". R. Chambers, operat
ing engineer, of Pittsburg, is now in
full charge. Chapell and Arnold, of the
Westinghouse company; C. H. Ritten
house, J. H "Vincent O. A. Keach, of
Wichita, Kans., and P. E. Fuller, of
Phoenix, Ariz., were all In town lately
in the Interest of various parts of the
plant Fifty-six wells are now going
and delivering from 750 to 1470 gallons
per minute each.
The Roosevelt company Normal iri-
stttute has closed a very successful ses-
sion. The members were entertained so-
cially at a lawn fete at Mrs. Jeff High
tower's, and the lectures and morning
talks to hlch the general public was
invited were of much Interest to the
Sidewalk is being laid everywhere.
The northwest side of the public square
is abfout completed and Bascom Howard j
is laying a concrte wall in front of his
Fred Crosby has improved his resi
dence by the addition of porches and ,
The contract for the Howard and Bow
lard building has been let to TV. H.
Snell and work has already commenced
on it The building is being erected on
the lots back of the Joyce-Pruitt build
ing and will be 60xS0 feet, divided into
Powhatan Carter appeared x before the
supreme court at Santa Fe last week
and was admitted to the practice of
The Portales Athletic club is pros
pering. The boys meet every Tuesday
and Thursday night.
Dr. Garmany has bought the fixtures
of the Red Cross Drug company and
will open up in a short while.
Mrs. Settle, of Kansas Citv, is visit- j
ing her sister, Mrs. T. J. Molinari.
Mrs. Dr. Heck and daughter, of Day
ton, and Mrs. Alice Martin, of Fort
Smith, Ark, are visiting with the fam
ilies of W. L. Heck and CY. Harris.
One of the starting boxes of the irri
gation wells was destroyed by lightning
in an electrical storm last week.
CAMPING PAitTIES ON THE
RUIDOSO; ALTO NEWS NOTES
Alto, N. M., July 25. Mrs. E. J. Cow
art and little son, Julius; Messrs. Jack
and Harry Reinberg, of Capitan, N. M.;
Miss Mildred Peters, X3t Carrizozo, N. M.,
and Miss Genevieve Riggle, pf Lincoln,
N. M., are visiting Mrs. A. J. Gilmore.
They expect to be joined by Dr. E. J.
Cowart, of Capitan, N. M., and will go
on to the Ruidoso for an outing of two
Mr. and Mrs. "Win. Garvin and daugh
ter, Miss Blanche, of El Paso, and Mr.
and Mrs. Lute Skinner, of Watson Lake,
near Nogal, are camped in Alto, and
will no from here to Ruidoso, where
they will camp and fish for a couple of
Matt Gilmore and Donald Hawkins
left today for the former's ranch in t
San Andres mountains.
John Linam and daughter, Miss Maud,
left for Tularosa, N. M. Mr. Linam
went to attend the annual meeting of
the stockholders of the Alto mining
and milling company, and Miss Maud
to visit her brother, Alvis Linam. W. G.
Davenport also went to Tularosa 'to at
tend the meeting of the stockholders of
the Alto Mining and Milling company.
L. A. Gillett is here from Arizona.
He is a special agent sent by the gov
ernment -to make an inspection of cer
tain lands in and around Alto ijbr depos
its of coal.
NOGAI.ES KASj HAILSTORM EN
TERTAINS DELEGATE CAMERON
Nogales, Ariz., July 25. jNogales and
vicinity were visited by a heavy hail
storm, which beat trees, 'flowers and
other vegetation into fringes.
Robert Branagh, dry farming ex
pert employed by the Mexican govern
ment, passed through Nogales en route
to Hermosillo from El Paso.
Miss Minnte Duffy. ,si?ter of Hon. F.
J. Duffy, has gone to Globe to nurse a
patient In the hospital there.
Col. A T. Bird has gone to Prescott
to be present at the meeting of the
central committee there.
Hon. Ralph Cameron and party left
Nogales for Tucson, at the conclusion
of tho reception given him here. He
was en route to Yuma.
General Luis Torres and 'family
passed through Nogales from Hermo--Illo
en route to Cananea,
Imiinrni naiii ui i
iViHULnH m 1VHIL
IS READY FIR .
Pearson Company Logs
Many Acres Turpen
tine Shipped To
Chihuahua. Mexico, July 25. L. L.
Long, of the management of the Ma
dera company, Ltd., states that ithe sec
ond of the two great sawmills at Ma
dera will be completed and ready for
operation within a week. It is planned
to start this mill August 1, when the
company will be turning out 400,000
feet of "lumber every 24 hours from its
two great mills, which each have a
maximum capacity of 250,000 feet
At Pearson, the new lumber town on
the Mexico Northwestern railroad, the
company is building rapidly, having
about 200 men at work on houses, a
hotel, hospital and mill building.
There the company will build two
more great mills of the same capacity
as those at Madero. E. M. "Warren is
manager at Pearson.
Jinny Men. Employed.
At Madera, in all departments, the
Madera company, Ltd., has about 1,250
men employed, about 200 being Ameri
cans. Mat Eagan is manager at Ma
dera. Some idea of the immensity of ihis
great lumber enterprise is shown by the
fact that 20 acres of timber a day fs
cut and logged. Railroad building into
the timber is constant work and on
these roads the great logging machines
run, drawing in the logs for several
hundred feet on either side and piling
4hem up alongside of the track, where
the loading machines pick them up and
put them on flat cars to be taken to
the big sawmills. When the two mills
are both in operation, it is the plan to
cut and Jog 40 to 50 acres of timber
Big Stock of Lumber.
The company has already many mil
lions of feet of lumber, but plans to
make it much larger, as it is the inten
tion to have always on hand seasoned
lumber for the trade. TVhile using a
great deal of lumber, both at Madera
and Pearson and ties for the railroad,
the company has not yet pushed the
sale of lumber over the country.
The box factory is 'being increased
so as to give it a capacity of from live
to six carloads of box lumber daily
within the next two months. There is a
fine demand for box lumber all over
Mexico and the company has already
shipped a great deal of it.
The turpentine business is 1eing de
veloped. This year 1000 barrels will be
made and the quality is equal to the
best made in the United States. A
loaded tank car has been shipped to
California. Some 4000 barrels of rosin
will also be made this year. The out
put will be very greatly increased next
The company is really short of room
to accommodate its men at Madera.
Twenty more- frame cottages are being
started, to be followed by 20 more. A
new store building and an additional
hotel building are planned. The hos
pital Is large and splendidly arranged
for taking care of the sick and in
jured. It is located in the edge of the
pine timber. Another physician is ex
pected to arrive to assist Dr. C. H.
Hunt the company's surgeon.
MAN IS MISSING
Threshers Busy Dig Pump
ing Plant, a Robbery and
Colonia Dublan, July 25. Mrs.
Mame LeBaron has gone to Mesa. Ariz.,
to visit her parents. A few months ago
her husband went down into Slnaloa
and nothing has been heard of him
since. It is feared that he has met
with foul play.
Telephones are being put in the
houses in Dublan.
The Young and Allred thresher went
to Galena and threshed about 2000 inec
troltters of wheat for the natives.
The thresher that went to El VUla
to do custom work, received no patron
age. Thev threshed their wheat with
flale and hoof.
Rey L, Pratt and family have come in
from the City of Mexico. Mr. Pratt hasT11
been president of the Mexican mis'ioa
on the interior for the last two years.
A few months ago he had the typhoid
fever, and the last few weeks Tie has
been threatened with appendicitis.
Mrs. Etta Moffett and children, of
Ciudad Juarez, are here to visit Tier
mother and family.
It is reported that the La Fortuna
Mining company will have its new mill
ready for operation in about two
Mr. Duthie, on Colonia uarez, is ex
pecting some parties In to examine the
Pajarito mines -with a view to buying
Jamas Taylor, of Nueva Casas
GrandeX has put in a 12 horse power
gasoline pumpiiifr plant that waters an
acre on hour.
Mr. Boyd and sons expect to sink
several wells for the Ojitos company,
seeking artesian water.
The store of F. G. Wall, of Colonia
Juarez, was broken into and robbed
of from $250 to $500 in shoes and
handkerchiefs. iAn entrance was af
fected 'by digging a hole through the
back wall. There is no clue to the
identity of the thieves.
Several Fine Horses Have
Died There Lately.
Mayhili, N. M., July 25. Never In the
history of this country has there been
such a dry spell.
Ellne Joy and R. L. Knight are both
making arrangements to ship their en
tire herds to panhandle pastures.
Several fine saddle horses and a pair
of work mules belonging to J. M. Dock
ery have died here in the past ten
days and no one seems to know what
Mrs. Matt Mills is very sick at the
home of her father, G. W. Barkley.
Miss Bertha Barkley, who has been
very sick, is improving.
L E. C. Bell is confined to the house
Dr. Mozley has rented the Mahill cot
tage and expects his famny next week.
G. F. Strong had the misfortune to
lose by death his fine saddle horse.
Peach ice cream delivered after sup-
yui.. riiuuc w.. .-v..
Senator Upton Wins Contest
As Leader of the Demo
crats. ' Deming, N. M., July 25. Bdththe Re
publican and the Democratic primaries
were held in Luna county Saturday
In precinct Iso. 1, the Deming pre
cinct, the following delegates were
elected to the Republican county con
vention, which is to be held July 30:
Dr. J. O. Moir, Dr. J. M. Williams, Da
vid DeLong, Charles L. Botts, H. C
Hoffman, Emil Solignac, Edward Pen
nington, Al Kuntz, W. B. Corwin, C.
J Laughren, A. J. CJossIn, A. A.
Tomko. The precinct chairman, A. J.
Clossin, presided at the meeting. A. A.
Tomke was secretary.
A committee composed of B. Y. Mc
Keyes, Eduard Penington and A. W.
Pollard was appointed to draft suitable
J resolutions in memory of Thomas A.
Carr, deceased, to be presented to the
convention when it is assembled.
Dr. S. D. Swope presided at the Demo
cratic primary, and Sampson A. Lin
dauer acted as secretary. Two tickets
were nominated, one a Corbett ticket
and the other an Upton ticket, John
Corbet and J. H. Upton being the op
posing candidates for the nomination
on the Democratic ticket.
The Upton ticket composed of the
following delegates to the convention,
was elected: Dr. P. H. Steel, Lee O.
Lester, R. L. Miller, John Hyatt, Her
bert Osmer, R. Swenzy, Will Jennings,
Sampson A. Lindauer, Sylvester Sten
son. Clarence Hon, E. L. Worrell, D. S.
Gorman, J. W. Robinson, C. L. Baker,
Al "Watkins, Ed Carskadon
Of course, there are eight other pre
cincts to be heard from, but the other
precincts are generally conceded to be
Upton precincts, and anyway the Dem
ing precinct has a majority in the con
vention, so the nomination of senator
J. N. Upton Is assured.
The ticket above named carried by
10 majority. The Democratic county
convention will convene July 30.
DAYTON MAN HAS HIS
LEG BROKEN IN FALL
Encrnged In a Sciifflc With a Friend
"When It Happened BHildln?; Bridges
, la the Hope Neighborhood.
Dayton, N. M., July 25. Charles
Daugherty, a driller for the Dayton
Deep "Well company, had his leg bro
ken Saturday while engaged in a
friendly scuffle with Henry Thernau,
another workman. Daugherty caught
Thernau up in an effort to throw him,
and in that way threw both their
weights on one leg, which gave way,
breaking both bones just above the an
kle. . D. C. Benson, special field manager of
the Homesteaders, Bas been a guest at
the hotel Benson the past week. Mr.
Benson is seeking to establish a local
branch q the society here.
The bridge across the Penasco is com
pleted, "with the exeception of the floor,
the material for which has not yet ar
rived. Manager C. W. Doole has gone
to work on the Eagle bridge, near Hope,
and will return and finish this bridge
Rev. J. P. Wheeler left Friday for the
camp meeting, which began Sunday at
the new camp ground at Lower Penasco.
T. J. Fitzgerald and a siarty of work
men have returned from working on the
new Dayton and Pmon road. They re
port having completed a good, straight
road as far as Russell's Gap, which is
about 52 miles to the southwest The
Pinon people are now working on their
part of the roadway and expect to have
finished this week.
W. F. Daugherity & Co. have acquir
ed control of the Dayton Telephone ex
change. Otis Therneau of El Paso, Tex., is j
visiting relatives here; "j
Mrs. J. B. Heck and daughter. Miss ,
wave, have gone to Erlck, Okla., to
make their home.
J. H. Baker has sold his place south
of town and is making preparations to
remove to Arizona.
DOCTOR RELEASED, AFTER
HEARING OF CASE
Girl Greeks Ker Arm at Solonionviile,
Ariz.' Jnnehug Damnglag "the
Crop of Fruits.
Solomonville, Ariz., July 25. Dr. H.
P. Collins, who was brought back from
White Rim on a charge of .disposing of
mortgaged property, was arraigned be
fore justice uoiton and, on jnotjon of
district attorney McAlister, the" case
Masters Louis and Bernard Freuden
thal, accompanied by their guests and
cousins, David Freudenthal, of New
York and Sidney Mashbir, of Safford,
returned to make preparations for
a triD to the mountains.
The young wife of Seveso Butaldo
died last night.
The juneoug has made his appear-"
ance and is doing great damage to the
fruit crop. Grapes peaches and figs
are his first choice.
O. Gibson, an abstract man from
Tombstone, Ariz., is here with two
stenographers making an abstract of
title of some mining property in the
eastern part of Graham county.
Alma 'Stewart, the llyearold daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Stewart, a
rancher, about three miles north of
town, had the misfortune to break or
dislocate the elbow to her left arm, In
Morris Freudenthal, of vLas Cruces,
N. M., is here to visit his brother and
family, Mr. and Mrs. P. Freudenthal.
Mr. and Mrs. EL W. S:oan have re
turned from at three weeks' visit to Cali
Mrs. 11. M. Taliaferro and her niece,
Mrs. Don Rideway, of Safford, have
gone to Carrizozo, N. M., on a visit Mrs.
Taliaferro at one time resided there.
First class hay has advanced $1 per
ton in the last week. It is now selling
at 10.50 aboard the cars to outside
Bisbee, Ariz., July .25. Postmaster M.
E. Cassiday and Frank H. Coles have
gone to Quebec to represent Bisbee at
the Knights of Columbus convention.
Word was received by W. F. Nash, an
emplos'e of the Cnlumet and Arizona,
that his brother died in San Antonio,
Tex. Mr. Nash tlef t immediately for
the Texas cltr.
A new club under the name of Young
Men's Democratic club has been ororan
ized InLowell. William Graham and W.
D. Evans were chosen president and
While taking his first ride in an
automobile, recently purchased, E. M.
Van Seltzer and chauffeur Jackson es
caped serious injury by jumping from
the car, which rolled down the embank
ment on Quality hill. The auto was bad
L. L. Gllman purchased the entire
bankrupt toek of Mandln's jewelry
store In Tombstone and had it shipped
Mrs. Chriss who was charged with
embezzlement by her husband was ac
quitted by justice High. She had her
husband H. Chriss, arrested for as
session was ended, Lloyd-George was
the acknowledged leader of a new party
In the commons the Welsh National
ists. Oppoxes Oivs Party.
During the short career of the last
Gladstone government, Lloyd-George
did not hesitate to oppose the policy
of his own party in power, and he oc
cupied a position in that body, judged
by comments of the contemporary press,
almost exactly the same as that hld
by the Insurgents Norris and Mur.dock
In the last session of the American
house of representatives.
Then followed the long and uninter
rupted rule of the Tories, during which
Lloyd George always was the head and
front of the active opositlon. He was
the principal protagonist of the pro
Boer faction during the South African
war. He maintained that the war was
a crime against liberty and civilization,
and not all of the harsh criticism of
the "patriots," nor even the fury of a
mob which attempted to do him per
sonal violence, could dissuade him from
his purpose of denouncing the govern
ment and upholding the cause "ofJ the
Boers. That was only a decade fago,
and at that time had anyone predicted
that Lloj-d-Geo?ge, the "traitor," "cow
ard" and "little Englander," would one
day be chancellor of the exchequer and
actual leader of the dominant political
partj-, he would have been set down as
crazy. But that was before the revolu
tion of the British democracy had set
Democrat or Demagog?
It is impossible to avoid recognition
of the fact that David Lloyd-George is
the central figure in the present crisis
In Britain. Mr. Asqulth may take the
lead in directing thecampaign for the
abolition of the veto of the lords; Win
ston Churchill and John Burns may deal
with the details of progressive social
legislation and administration; Mr. Bal
four may captain the legions of Tory
ism; lord Lansdowne and his ancient
enemy lord Roseberry may stand to
gether as the conserves and protectors
of "our old nobility;" Mr. Chamberlain
from his invalid's chair mav marginal the
forces of the tariff reformers; but it
was Lloyd-George and his budget,
Lloyd-George and his land taxes. Lloyd
George and his high headed and stiff
kneed democracy that started the trou
ble, stirred up the quarrel and precipi
tated the crisis.
This Welshman is a revolutionist, and
thus far a successful one. He is in
open rebellion against the existing or
der, and heholds in contempt the most
sacred traditions of political Britain.
If he shall succeed in his present cam
paign there will be a new nation in
the "right little, tight little island."
The question is, then, is Lloyd-George
a democrat as'his idolizing followers do
affirm, or is he a demagog as his
abominating enemies" do swear? Eng
lishmen of the one class admire As
quith, chuckle over Churchill, and love
Lloyd-George, while 4 those of the other
class deplore Asquith, despise Churchill
and hate Lloyd-George with a fana-tic
and zealous hatred. The late duke of
Rutland once burst into song, giving
utterance to the remarkable couplet
"Let wealth and commerce, laws and
But leave us still our old nobility."
Others of the-aristocratic class 'have
been less frank, perhaps, but they are
none the less earnest and sincere in
upholding the peculiar privileges of the
aristocracy, which they believe to be
thd most beneficient of all British insti
tutions. Upholds Common People.
Mr. Lloyd-George has been quite as
frank as as the duke of Rutland in
upholding his own class the common
people. But -vliat was an amusing in
discretion on the part of the noble duke
Deconies hypocritical demagogism in
the Welsh solicitor. Therefore when
the chancellor of the exchequer, break
ing all laws of political etlquet, said:
"A fully equiped duke costs as much
to keep up as two Dreadnoughts; they
are just as great a terror, and they
last longer," he was denounced through
out the length and breadth of the'klng
dom as a riide boor who ought to be
barred from all decent society.
Joseph Chamberlain, 30 years ago,
yrhen he was something of a radical
himself, said that the members of the
house of lords were legislators simply
because of the accident of birth. Shock
ing as that statement may have been,
"it was couched In decorous language
and while the sentiment was deplored,
its author remained respectable. Mr.
Lloyd-George expressed the same idea
when he said that the qualifications of a
member of the upper chamber of the
British legislature" consisted simply in
being "the first of the litter." For
that he was dammed as a degenerate
defamer of the virtue of Britlshwomen,
an indecent and unspeakable social out
Plain Speaking Personage.
The speech and manners of Abraham
Lincoln were plain and homely, to say
the least, and some of his most telling
political sayings were unfit for ears po
lite, and yet history has attested the
force and strength of Lincoln's democ
racy, while those who called him dema
gog and who said his manners were
crude and his speech obscene, are lost
in oblivion. Mr. Lloyd-George may not
call a spade a spade, but when he does
otherwise he refers to it not as "an im
plement for excavation," but as a
In both what he says and his man
ner of saying it, Lloyd-George Is of
fensive to the gentle and upper classes
of British society. But It is not on rec-'
ord that he v cares. It is his purpose to
appea to the masses, and he is not
afraid of stirring up class prejudice nor
of engendering class hatred. He knows
that his opponents always have ap
pealed to class prejudice, and he Is quite
willing to go as far In one direction as
the late lamented duke of Rutland went
in the other.
After all, it depends entirely upon
whether one's sympathies are demo
cratic or aristocratic as to whether or
not this Welsh revolutionist is a demo
crat or demagog. It is significant,
however, that to the privileged all rev
olutionists not reactionary, are dema
gogs. It is only after they are dead
and the success of their revolutions is
proved by time that they can hope to
claim the untarnished appellation "dem
ocrat" "Would Re Socialist la America.
In point of fact, it is what Lloyd
George says that Is objectionable, not
the manner of his saying it. Much of
his political preaching would be re
garded in America as "socialism", but
that is largely because the word "so
cialism" never means the same thing
In any two places, or at any two times.
The British people accept as a matter
of course what Americans would re
gard as the most dangerous of social
istic doctrines, and then reject as so
cialistic things which in America are
looked upon as simple common sense.
Lloyd-George is more radical than
Bryan or LaFollette, for the simple
reason that Great Britain already has
enacted into enforcible law everything,
and more, of social legislation advo
cated by Bryan or LaFollette In their
most radical moments. BryaT; advo
S T ON
from Page SIx.J
cated regulation of railway rates, and
LaFollette Is fighting for physical valu
ation of railway property. Before either
of them had made any headway with
these doctrines, Great Britain already
had taken action, except that in afreet
Britain the government not only su
lates railway rates, but It makes'- bv
rates and the railroads have nothing to
do with transportation tariffs except to
charge what the government says to
charge, no more and no less. Muni
cipal ownership, cooperative societies,
and many such things are common In
If Lloyd-George limited his radical
ism to that of Bryan and LaFollette,
he would be more reactionary than tha
opposition leaders Balfour and Cham
berlain. If Mr. Balfour, as a senator
from Rhode Island, and Mr. Chamber
lain as a representative from Illinois,
werer to make the same speeches in the
capitol at Washington that they have
made at Wesfminster, they would be re
garded as devout followers of Eugene
V. Debs. , But that is all because Great
Britain is not the United States and
British problems are not American
problems. There are political questions
In Great Britain upon which senator Al
drlch and speaker Cannon would take
an attitude which the British Conservatives-
would consider dangerously so
cialistic. Eagllsh Expressions CoHfttsiafF.
One great source of confusion is that
the United States and Great Brit
ain employ the same outfit of
political phrases, but none of then
means the Same thing in - the others
land to advocate the imposition of land
taxes, yet even the staunchest Tory
when informed that v In the United
States the telegraph and express basl
ness is carried on by private corpora
tions, will declare tha.t America is un
civilized. In the United States taxation,
of land is entirely proper, but govern
ment ownership of telegraphs is un
How radical Mr. Lloyd-George is,
whether he be democrat or demagog,
may be determined by reading- his orn.
words. Discussing the land laws andi
the house of lords, the crucial qu
tions in the British crisis, he said: "The
question Is whether 500 men ordinary
men choseib accidentally from among
the unemployed, should override the de
liberate judgment of millions of p&oplo
who are engaged in the industry whlch.
makes the wealth of the country?
"Who ordained that a few should
have the land of Britain as a perquis
ite? Who made ten thousand people,
owners of the soil, and the rest of us
trespassers in the land of our birth.?
Who is it who Is responsible for the
scheme of things whereby one man is
engaged through life in grinding labor
to win a bare and precarious subsist
ence for himself, and when, at the end
of his days, he claims at the hands of.
the community he served a. poor pen
sion of eight pence a Say he can only
get i through a revolution,, and an
other man who does not toil receives
every hour of the day, every hour of
the night, whilst he slumbers, more
than his poor neighbor receives in a
whole year of toil?
"Where did the table of the law come
from? Whose finger Inscribed it? These
are the questions. The answers are
charged with peril for the order of
things the peers represent but they are
fraught with rare and refresning- fruit
for the parched lips of the multitude
who have been treading the dusty road
along which the people have marched
through the dark ages which are now
emerging into the light"
That la Lloyd-George's estimation of
the situation. His slogan is the abo
lition of hunger. He demands the
emancipation of the people from bond
age to the privileged classes. If he is
a demagog, he Is utterly without shame.
If he Is a democrat he is- the most
thorough-going democrat -who ever has
occupied a political position of such
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