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BISBEE, AEIZONA, WEDNESDAY
AUGUST 22, 1900.
i. , &;
j Receiv ""tS5Myi
IPhEV NUMBER 189
'C, A. D. UPTON
AGENT FOR LAND 80RIP
OVKIOK; WAMiAOK 11U1LDINO
WILLIAM J. KILPATBICK
HO W. Pennington St., Tucion, Ariz.
Will practloe In nil Courts of the Territory.
YAKCUS A. SMITH
Will practice In District Court of'Ooohiie
County. . .
Ingall's Character Was
MIXTURE OF WEAKNESS AND
Will attend all terms of Court in Cochise
JAMES S. ROBINSON
Cor. Fourth and Allen St., Tombstone, Ariz.
Will practice in all Courts of tho Territory
and in the United States Supreme Court.
Rough Riders For China
Expect to Raise a New
The Philadelphia North American of
recent date contained the following
with reference to the Hough Riders:
Strong hopes are entertained in Ari
zona that a new regiment of Rough
Riders will be summoned in th im
pending call for troops for service in
China. Tt is believed that three regi
ments of cavalry ohould be formed and
that the southwest should have the or
ganization of at least one of jihebree.
. FRAME X. HEREFORD BETH E. KAZZARD
f-jEREFORD 4 HAZZARD
AGENTS FOR LAND SCRIP
y K. CHAMBERS
Appointments Mnde by Mull
fHONE 3? I1ISUKE
J. W. FARRINGTON
Specialties Diseases of the oral cavity and
crown and bridge work. All operations per
formed. Tel. 88. P. O. Box 53.
,pt A. SWEET, M
Tel. No. 8
GREENE, M. D.
E. G. OARLETON. M. D
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
the Copper Queen Consolidated Mining
Co. and A. & S. E. R. R.
QR. ISAAC H. WATKINS
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
Office: Rear of DniK Store.
JUSTICE OP THE PEACE
Notary Public and Conveyancer. Bill col
lecting a speoialty.
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Arizona & South Eastern Railroad
Paeltto Time one hour earlier than City time
a. U. Miles.
Strength. An Interesting Sketch
Of the many strange characters Kan
sas has given to the national life, John
J. Ingals was the strongest and the
weakest, the most brilliant and most
savage a human collection of wit,
biting sarcasm, pyrotecnical oratory,
vilification and pitiless ridicule. Ho
was too brainy to be obscure, too mer
ciless to be great as men are great who
know meroy, too -learned to be over
whelmed by foes, too fond of the shafts
of irony and denunciation to be master
of his enemies.
Called the 'reckless Uhlan of politics, '
he confounded his critics by a most cour
teous, considerate and impartial con
duct of tho affairs of the president of
the United States senate. Fond of poli
tical life and power, he was retired by
his own stato (after eighteen yenrs ser
vice in the senate) with a merciless
drop into temporary political oblivion.
He was re-elected, retired again, and
then became a writer for the press and
the magazines, and as such has held
the public ear for some years past.
The Ingalls stock is from Massachu
setts. He was born in Middleton in
1833. The family name wa3 originally
Nearly all the members of tne'olp reg
iment express themselves eager-to join
the force if they..can be attached to a
successor of the old organization. The
regiment of RoughJRidei's, officially
known as the first United States volun
teer cavalry, was recruited mainly in
Arizona, New Mexico, Indian Territory
and Oklahoma. It is probable each
territory would be willing and compe
tent, to fill the regiment by itself.
A number of officlcers would be mis
sing. It is probable that Lieutenant
Colonel Brodie, wounded in the arm at
Guasimas, would be willing to accept
the colonelcy. Of the old staff Adju
tant Keyes, Is dead, killed in the Phili
pines. Quartermaster Coleman is a
brigadier-quartermaster in Manila.
Chaplain Brown is an army chaplain,
stationed in Porto Rico. The ranking
Captain, O'Neil, was killed in Cuba.
The next in seniority, Captain McGlin-
tock, of Arizona, is incapacitated by
an ankle wound received at Guasimas.'
The third captain, Houston, of Okla
homa, died last month in Manila, and,
Captain Luna, of New Mexico, was
drowned lately in a river passage in tho
Philiplnes, whore he was on the staff
of General Lawton. Captain Capron
was killed at Guasimas. Of the men
it is probable that 50 per cent would be
ready and capable of enlisting.
All Texas Helping and Vice-Presidential
ing a Hand.
. Don Luis
Lv .Falrbank Ar
N.MA A. Crowing.
Ar... Benson. .Lv
Flo Stations stop on Signal
V. R. STILUS, K,
G. F. A P. A.
Southern Pacific Railroad.
Benson, leave .... 4:67p.m.
Tucson, arrive 7:20 "
Marloopa, " ... 9:40 "
.Phoenix, " 6:80a.m.
Passengers for Phoenix, from the 'east' or
west, remain at Marloopa over night. Sleep
ing car and hotel accommodation.
Tuma, arrive ... . " 3:00 a.m.
Los Angeles, arrive 12 j noon.
Benson, leave ... 9:06a.m.
Wllloox, arrive. .. 10:42 "
Eowlo, " . 11:55 "
ordtburg, " . 1:45p.m.
Demlng, " 3:80 "
ElPoso " 6:00 '
New Mexico and Arizona Railroad.
Benson, leavo 6:80 p.m.
falrbank, arrive 6:18 "
Nogalet, " 9:00
Nogales, leave . 5:10 a.m.
Falrbank, arrive 7:57 "
Benson, " '. ; 8:40 "
Npgalct, leave .... 10:06 p.m.
Mermoslllo, arrive 5:15 a.m.
Quaymas, " . . 9:10 "
uajmas, leave . . 6:00 p.m.
nermoslllo, arrive 9:83
Noitales " 5:00 a.m.
-. - '
. 8oat T Preioott and Phoonlx Itnllroad.
"MsoBlx, leave . .... . 10:00 p.m.
Hot Spring Junot., arrive 11:47 "
OongreM Junet., ..." 12 :IW a. m.
. Jerome Junct., 5:30
Ingall, but the final "s" crept in after
several generations had lived and died
in this country. Edmund Ingall, or
Ingalls, 'founded Lynn in 1628. His
mother's family the Chases were in
New Hampshire as early as 1630. Both
sides of the pioneer families had means.
The father was a man of unusua' Intel
ligence, it is said. Falling health drove
him from the learned professions and
made him a manufacturer of boots and
A description of Senator Ingall's per
sonal appearance was:
'Fancy a man about thl height of a
medium sized barber's pole, with the
obesity of a billard cue. He dresses in
a fashion peouliar to himself and keeps
his coat buttoned. His head begins
small at the ohin, a9 though most of
the material had been saved for the
upper works,, and runs Up high, branch
ing out above his spectacles into a
brainpan. His face is strongly marked
with lines of individuality."
His courage was undoubted. A Kan-,
sas bully walked up to him ot.e time
and, pointing a revolver at his head,
said: "See here, my boy, they say you
are the best speaker in Kansas. Now
you get up on that chair and give us a
speech or I'll shoot you."
The senator replied: "I do not In
tend to make a speech for any drunk
ard." The drunken man waved his revolver
about and finally it went off, and he
shot himself in the leg. He was put to
bed while the senator went quietly to
his own room, secured a pistol aDd
came down and ate dinner with the
weapon by his plate.
It is said of him that when he first
came to Kansas his personal belongings
consisted of a shirt and a copy of Black
stone. He ca9t his lot with the Free
Soil party, and his speeches made him
the most feared orator of that faction.
His life was threatened many times,
but he never ceased talking.
When he was finally retired from the
United States senate his only comment
was: "Whom the Lordloveth he cbas
teneth." His work in the senate was largely
marked by terrific oratorical castiga
tioii3 of such of his colleagues whom he
did not either respect or trust. Ho was
tho "ginger" of that body for years,
although never a strong factor in its
final deliberations on important legis
lation. He was not constructive. His
mind was that of the critic, and tho
critlo he has always been.
One apt description given of him
was: "He is an ex-ofliclo statesman."
Another is: 'He can be an animated
stiletto or an infuriated hedgehog; a
cooing dove or an Aeolian harp. His
chief mission is to stir up the animals."
As an intellectual force, the south
west has never had his equal, although
so much of his energy has been applied
to the work of destruction.
Although a man of literary tastes,
Senator Ingalls was also practical and
knew several things about business af
fairs. His estate will probably aggre
gate 8250,000 in value, some of his per
sonal friends even putting it as high
Prominent Men Who Are Mining in
A party of distinguished visitors
were in Tombstone today and includes
the wealthiest cattle and mining barons
in the Southwest. They are Captain
W. H. McKittrick, the wealthy cattle-
'man and gallant officer and hero of the
Cuban war; Jepp Ryan and Thos. Ryan
of the firm of Ryan Brothers, whose
extensive cattle holdings in Arizona,
Montana, Texas and other states, place
them among the largest cattle owners
in the west; and W. S. Tevis, the prom
inent California capitalist, who is in
charge of the large Interests of the es
tate of Haggin & Tevls. The four gen
tlemen are also largely Interested in
mines and are turning their attention
to the mineral resources of this section.
A HIGH GRADE MINE.
Remarkable Values Obtained on the
T. M. Drennau, manager of the Par
ker Mining company of Arizona, has'
been in the olty several days, says the
Herald. For Borne years Mr. Drennau
was in the government Indian service,
and was stationed at Parker, Ariz.
Three years ago his company began the
development of a good property thirty
miles down the Colorado from Needles,
on the Arizona side, and nine miles
above Copper Basin 'where the new
smelter is going in. Mr. Drenna.n has
left the Indian service and is devoting
himself altogether to the Parker com
pany. There are four claims in the
company's group, and about 1,200 feet
of development work has been run, the
work consisting of shafts, tunnels and
drifts. The ore is honeycombed quartz
carrying some oxidized iron and run
ning very high In gold. Several lots
have been shipped for the purpose of
making mill tests. One lot went $58
and another $174 in gold. The vein is
small, running from one to two feet in
width, but seems to be continuous.
Mr. Drennan says that about $100,
000 worth of ore has been blocked out
and is now In sight. On the strength
of this showing the company bought a
mill in Chicago and will ship it from
there this week. The gold is to le re
covered by amalgamation and concentration.
The governor's office was advised
yesterday that another important affi
davit had been procured in the case of
tho Halderman brdthersT
It will be remembered by those who
are in any way; familiar with the case
that Ted Moore, for whose murder they
.are under sentence of .death, and Con
stable JCbarles F,7sAinsworth were
killed in the course' of a -visit for the
purposeof serving a warrant of arrest
upon them in which they were charged
with shooting cattle on the" range:
The complainant was a-man named
Buck Smith, a cattleman of that neigh
borhood. Smith now swears that he
was informed by Moore that the "Hal
dermans shot the cattle, but he is in
possession of later evidence that the
shooting was done by Moore, evidently
for the purpose of throwing the blame
upon the Haldermans, with the elder
of whom, William Halderman, he was
It is also leavned that the singular in
fluence which has been brought in
Texas to bear on behalf of these -brothers
now include Governor Roosevelt
and Hon. Timothy L. Woodruff, of
How the above became interested in
the case is not known, but both have
written the president and the depart
ment of justice about it, urging a com
mutation. It is said that this is the
first time on record that a whole state
has ever risen up to save the life of a
man condemned to be hanged or that
men of national reputation have ever
interceded for men of whom thev knew
nothing except by he.arsay. Delegate
Dennis T. Flinn, of Oklahoma, who was
in the city on Wednesday, was among
those who visitd Washington to urge
a reprieve for the Haldermans.
Speaking, of.the case incidentally, he
said the whole Lone Star, state was in
tensely Interested In the fate of the
brothers. Notwithstanding all their
immediate relatives are as poor as it is
possible for them to be. The only con
nection who has any property is- an
uncle by" marriage. He owns a farm
worth about $5,000 and he- placed a
mortgage upon that to pay the expense
attending the effort to be made to save
The .lawyers and congressmen who
have traveled many thousands of miles
from Texas to Arizona, and from Texas
to Washington, have not charged a
cent for their time and services, though
their actual traveling expenses have
been paid out of' the money raised by
that mortgage. ' . "" "
fRANCE WILL WAR ON ENGLAND.
Thinks Preparations Are on for an
London, Aug. 22. In all serious
ness this morning the Express prints a
dispatch from its Cherbourg corres
pondent to the effect that France is
preparing to make war upon England
The plans are already laid, the cor
respondent says, for the French navy
to sweep the seas of all English men-of-war
several days in advance of the de
claration of war.
In ah editorial paragraph under the
news the Express declares that France,
by such an underhand move, would for
feit the sympathy of civilized nations.
GUARDS ORDERED OUT.
A Race War Seems to be Imminent
ATLANTA, Ga.,- Aug, 22: At the re
quest of Deputy SherlffHendri, of Lib
erty county, in the remote southeast
ern portion of the state, GovernorCan
.dler has ordered out the Liberty
guards to quell an uprising. The blacks
outnumber the whites three to ore.
QSe white man was killed in a quarrel
with negroes, and since that timedis
content has grown on both side until a
race war seems 'mminent. It is re
ported that the negroes are burning
Johnston station, a small town on 1 lie
Savannah, Florida & Western railway,
about fifty miles from Savannah Two
negroes are reported killed for resist
JAPAN MAKES A CONCESSION.
Will Allow foreigner to Hold Stock
of Railways In Empire.
Paris, Aug. 22,The foreign office
announces that the Japanese govern
inent has, finally agreed to allow for
eigners to hold stock inrailwaya within
the empire. The foreign office adds
that it believes the concession shows
the increasing necessity for capital In
the empire, and expresses the hope
that this action is but a prelude to
other important concessions .which will
show that Japan Is really a very liberal
Reports On Loss .of Framee'.
Paris, Aug. 22. Vice-Admiral Four
nier, who was in command, of the
squadron off Cape St. Vincent last Sat
urday when tbe torpedo boat destroyer
Framee was sunk in collision with the
battleship BrennUs, has made a report
to the admiralty In which be. says that
the loss of the vessel was owing to the
defective working of the helm.
Admiral Fournler s'aysj the accident
was not due to any carelessness on the
part of Commander- Mandult DeplessiB
of the Framee, who went down with
District on Manzaruni River
Than South Africa.
Washington, Aug. 22. British
Guinea, according to latest reports, has
developed diamond mines excelling in
product those of South Africa,
United States Consul Moulton, at
Deraarara, writes the state department
that valuable diggings have been dis
covered up the Mazaruni river, and
London dealer value the gems at from
25 to 60 per cent higher than those
Klfnberly produces. . -. .
Concessions of land for diamond min
ing are now being made.
THE POPULIST COMMITTEE
May Not be as Harmonious as Was
Chicago, Aug. 22. Latest reports in
dicate populist national committee
which is to meet here the 28th Inst.,
may not be as harmonious as predicted.
When Mr. Towne declined nomina
tions 01 popuasts it was generally sup
posed Mr. Stevenson would receive en
dorsement. Seems plain now the re
sult will notie. reached without a strug
gle, and another candidate may be
Except the Deaths Al
IMPERIAL ARMY HAVE PLED
All Powers Have Received Like.
Mote Jor Peace
Washington Aug. 22. The state
department makes public the follow
ing extracts from a cablegram received
last night from Minister Conger:
"United States Legation, Peking,
(undated) via Che Foo, Aug. 20. Sec
retary of State, Washington Saved.
Relief arrived today. Entered the city
with little trouble. Do not yet know
where Imperial family is. Except the
deathB already reported, all Americans
alive and well. Desperate efforts made
last night to exterminate us. Mitchell,
American soldier, and Russian and
Japanese wounded, German killed.
"By Fowler, Che Foo."
Tien Tsin, Aug. 22. About five
thousand Chinese troops, which are re
ported to have been at Sung Liu Ghing,
left today for Pel Tsang, and two thous
and more Chinese troops have gone te
wards Tung Chow.
Shanghai, Aug. 22. Foreign offl.
dais here learn that the .telegraph from
Tien Tsin has been cut.' The position
of the allies is uncertain. Large body
of Chinese troops has taken the field.
Washington, Aug. 22. The cabinet
today decided to reject the latest, ap
peal from Ll Hung Chang.for tbe ces
sation of hostilities.'
.. , w-
Human Hair Scarce.
One result of tho present Chinese
troubles of which perhaps only a few
people have thought is the scarcity of
human hair Bremen does quite a busl
nees with the east in this commodity, a
great deal of which is reshipped to the
United States, Franoe and England,
where It Is used for wigmaking. The
Chinese are not willing to give their
cues Just now. In consequence of this
scarcity the price has gone up 100 mark
(823.80 per kilogram (a few ounces
more tnan two pounds). The Bretons of
northwestern France have been quick
sieze the opportunity and are supplying
the market. When the Chinamen are
through killing foreigners they will
find out that the dealers no longer want
I their pigtails.
Colombia President Resigns. .
New York, Aug. , 22. A cable dis
patch was recoived here from
Bogota, announcing tho . resigna
tion of President Sanciemente of 'the
Republic of Colombia. Vice-President
Marroquin will serve out the. four year
that remain of his term. The. action
1 of Senor Sanolemento will bring about
I a change In the political system of Co
! lombia, and may even end tha revblu
J tlon which has been in progress- .for
ten months. . -
New York, Aug. 22. Bar silver 61i;
Mexican dollars, 481,
New York, Aug. 22. Copper quiet,
brokers 165; exchange 164; casting 161.
Lead dull, brokers -400) exohanga 426,
British Troops Ordered North.
Shanghai Ang. 22. Admiral Fey
tnour has been instructed, through the
British Consul, not to land troops here,
but to sendtnem north.
The leadlqg British bankers and bus
iness men have cabled to Lord Salis
bury urging a reversal of this decision,
as It is likely to have a bad effect upon
Several of the foreign consuls have
sent an identical, note to their govern
ments urging that the landing of Brit
ish troops is advisable.
Admiral Seymour is waiting for a re
ply from Lord Salisbury.
France has 1,100-troops on the trans
port CachaY$ready to land in case the
British lanMvi '
f ranee Takes Advantage.
Paris, Aug. 22. Oneof the results of
the vis t of the Shah of Persia to Paris
may be seen In the great acquisition by
the French government of a new coaling
station at Burkshlre on the Persian gulf
Minister Delcasse has been quietly ne
gotiating for several concessions at diff
erent coast points along the route to the
Orient with considerable success,
The Shah has declared that he ia
pleased to see French stations establish
ed in his territory.
Af RAID TO KILL A KING.
A German Youth Deputed to Murder
London, Aug. 22. A youth about
twenty years old was arrested at Leip
slc according to a special dispatch from
Berlin wji.o admits having conspired to
kill King Albert of Saxony. He says
he was appointed)' lot to perform the
deed, but that his courage failed.
His identity has not yet been estab
lished, but a dagger and a- loaded re
volver were found on his person.
A Tornado's Havoc.
Sheboygan, Wis., Aug. 22. Careful
review of havoc caused by yesterday's
tornado showing number of buildings
destroyed or badly damaged Is not over
75, and pecuniary loss In tha neighbor
Paris, Aug. 22. The French foreign
office has received from Ll Hung Chang
a request similar to the one addressed
to the United States government, ask
ing for the appointment of M. Plohon,
French minister at Peking, or another
person to represent France at the peace
negotiations. It is said that all the
powers have received a like message.
Washington, Aug. 22. The state
department today received from the
viceroys of Nanking and Hunan.an ap
peal asking that no personal indignities
be shown the Emperor and Empress
Dowager and renewing their assurance
of friendship and desire to maintain
quiet in China if this Is observed.-
LONDON, Aug. 22. Divers para
graphs as to the movements of tbe Chi
nese Imperial family continue to be re
ceived at treaty ports and are thence
faithfully transmitted to-European cap
itals. Those representing the court as
havlug leftPeklng are of exclusive Chi
nese origin. According to them, their
majesties are well on their way to Slan
Fu, about 700 miles inland. Fighting
was going on at Peking Saturday, ac
cording to one report, . .
Washington, Aug. 22. The gov
ernment has received positive confirm
ation from official Chinese sources of
the departure of the Empress Dowager
and Emperor from Peking
Paris, Aug. 22. The Temps pub
lished a dispatch from Shanghai, dated
August 21, saying it is reported there
that the Dowager Empress fled from
Peking with treasure amounting .to
fifty million tales and that she is sur
rounded by Japanese cavalry.
CZAR NICHOLAS WILL VISIT.
President Loubet Announces Impend
ing Arrival of Important Guest,
PARIS, Aug. 22. It is confidently ex
pected that the Czar of Russia will visit
the exposition. President Loubet an
nounced that he will soon leave his coun
try place at Ramboullleton account of
the tmpending arrival of an important
THE TRUST QUESTION.
Eorm Chief Subject of Bryan's
Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 22. Mr. Bryan
today completed his speech to-be dellv
ered In Topeka on Thursday in re-'
iponse to the notification of the popu
list nomination. The speenh deals
largely with the trust question.
Oovernor of Stiang Tung Dead.
SHANGHAI, Aug. 22. Yuan Shi
Klan, governor of Shang Tung, ii dead,