Newspaper Page Text
t . ,roT
V t ..!.. ..i.,Jt, ...
The, Review Job Depart
Received by the Revl' - & '
contain the cream of,'S ,
world's news. Reart ""
I itmnt is equipped todo first
i class commercial printing.
lV.--f 1 il
BISBEE, AEIZONA, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 13, 1900.
j to' imr -r
v arw xatft.7T j rrw
' viftUMBER 208
A. D. UPTON
AGENT FOR LAND SCRIP
, J M. O'CONNELL
office: wallaob nuiiiDiNo
yyiLLTSM J. KILPATRICK
140 W. Penntncfton St., Tucson, ArU.
Will praotioe in all Courts of the Territory.
jyjABCUS A. SMITH
Will practice in District Court of Cochise
Will attend all terms of Court in Cochise
THANK B. HBBBFOBD SITU B. KAZZABD
fJEREFORD A HAZZARD
AGENTS FOB LAND SCRIP
W E. CHAMBERS
Appointments Made by Mall
FROMB 87 BISBBE
)B. J. W. FARRINOTON
Specialties Diseases of the oral cavity and
irown and bridge work. All operations per
p A. SWEET, M. D. Tel. No. 8
W. A. GREENE, M. D.
E. G. OARLETON, M. D
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
. the Copper Queen Consolidated Mining
. . Co. and A. A S. E. R. R.
ISAAC H. WATKINS
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office: Rear of Drug Store:
g K. WILLIAMS
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
Notary Publlo and Conveyancer. Bill col
ectlng a specialty.
Cochibb Rzvixw Job Office
We are thoroughly equpplod to do all
Binds of Society Printing in ,a first-class
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Arizona & South Eastern Railroad
Paolfio Time ono hour earlier than City time
50a P sag So5
Hg o S 5
Nt co J miction.
.... Packard ...
. . Baunlng.,,.
., Water Tank..
Ar., Fairbank. Lv
Lv. .Fairbank . Ar
N.M 4 A. Crossing
. ..Land ,.,
Ar... Benson. ..Lv
stop on Signal.
G. F. & P. A.
R. C. MORGAN.
Southern Pacific Railroad.
4:57 p. hi.
arlcopa, " ...
Phoenix, " , 6:30n.m.
Passengers for Phoenix, from the east or
west, remain at Maricopa over night. Sleep
ing car and hotel accommodation.
Yuma, arrive ,
Los Angeles, arrive
8:00 a. in.
Benson, leuvo , ,, 9:06a.m.
Wlllcox, arrive , 10:42 "
Eowle, " 11:55 "
ordsburg, " 1:45p.m.
Denting, ",.., ,.,,.,,.3:80 "
El Paso. . . " 0:00 "
New Mexico and ArUona lUiUroad.
,.5:80 p. m.
, 5:10 a.m.
. 7:57 "
Kalrbank, arrive,.., ,.
Nogales, leave ...... ......
Ilermosllio, arrive .,
10:05 p. m.
5:15 a. m.
6:00 p. m.
Santa Fe Prescott nnd Phoenix Railroad.
., 10:00 p.m.
Hot Springs Junot., arrive
Congress Junct., ..." 12:55 a.m.
A. M. Miles.
6:05 ' 1
7:55 , 89.6
Prescott, : ::
Jerome Junot., " 5:80';
A.hfork " liW "
CAUSE IS ENORMOUS EXPORTS
Great Increase in Consumption
In England, Prance anil
New York reports state that things
are beginning to look somewhat serious
regarding supplies for the home trade
in the months to come, and where they
are to be obtained It is said that the
market may be subject to acute condi
tions if copper continues to leave the
country at the rate it Is doing at pres
ent. Home consumers want their de
liveries prompt and their requirements
may become more imperative later on.
As things look at present the flow of
copper Europeward will not be check
ed for a long time, and sellers evince
no eagerness to take orders for filling
earlier than next month. It is believed
that from now to next January will be
quite an interesting period for copper,
A New York brass manufacturer Is
quoted as saying: "There 1b almost a
scarc'ty of copper at the moment. The
outlook is for the industry to be the best
ever known. The demand for electric
nurnoses is very heavy and constantly
increasing, and will, I believe, take
care of any Increase which may occur
in the output of the metal. There
does not seem to be much prospect of
any great increase in this respect,
however, as few mines will become
producers for some time yet."
Mr. John Stanton, of Boston, is also
quoted as saying: I look for a very ac
tive winter in the copper trade. A
great deal of business has been held
back, but I have noticed that, while
trade has been slow, manufacturers
have been quietly adding to their
plants, which, indicates that they will
want more copper. The export de
mand continues very heavy, and a
great deal more copper will be wanted
abroad. There is almost no limit to
the ult'.mate expansion of the electrl-
! cal industries, which means, of course,
an accompanying increase in the de
mand for copper. The old French syn
dicate were correct in their predictions
of electrical development, but they
7fro in too creat a hiirrv to spnnrn
higher prices for copper. I do not
wish to see any sensational advance in
copper as that would undoubtedly re
sult in a curtailment of consumption."
The English board of trade returns
for the seven months of this year show
the following consumption of copper in
England, long tons, compared with the
corresponding period in 1899: In 1900,
43,877 tons; in 1899. 34,041 tons.
In France, for the Bame periods, the
consumption is reported at: In 1900,
45,274 tons; in 1899, 37,077 tons.
To Protect Cliff Dwellings.
S. J . Holsinger, special agent of the
interior department, has been Instruct
ed to promulgnte orders of the Interior
department prohibiting any and all ex
cavations on government land and the
carrying away of relics from the cliff
dwellings. Mr. Holsinger has been
ordered-to examine the most interest
ing ruins in Now Mexico, Arizona and
Colorado, with a view of having them
set aside as reaervations wherever
practical, and to notify all persona ox
cavatlng them that taey will be prose
cuted. THE GOVERNOR'S VISIT TO
Tombstone Texas and Eeast Inter
fere in Halderman Case.
Gov. N. O. Murphy arrived In Tomb
stone on the delayed stage which
was some three hours lute, owing to
the washout on the S. P., says the
Prospector. The governor was here
partly to look up 6ome matters In rela
tion to the Halderman brothers case
and learn whatever possible regarding
same during his brief stay. The ter
ritorial executive Is ono of Arizona's
popular officers and has many friends
in this neck of the woods. A large
number of Tombstoners called upon
him at the Arlington and were cordi
ally received, the governor chatting
pleasantly with all the visitors, many
of whom he was personally acquainted
A prospeotor reporter called on the
governor beforo his departure at 10 a.
in. and In reply to a question regarding
the commutation of the Halderman
sentence, stated he expected to review
the entire proceedings, probably next
week, at Phoenix, and render his de
cision in accordance with his findings.
A strong representation on behalf of
the condemned men by most influential
citizens of Texas and the east had been
made, and the appeal from them, who
hear but one side, naturally made
strong and are practically of an ex
parte nature. The governor proposed
to Inquire thoroughly and conscienti
ously into the evidence, review both
sides and enter his decision according
ly. He spoke of the grave responsibil
ity devolving upon him by reason of
the presidential reprieve, but would be
actuated solely by an earnest desire to
do justice In the matter, which it
would receive at his hands.
The republican central committee of
Cochise county, at 'ft regularly called
meeting, September 8th, 1900, adopted
the following resolutions and ordered:
That a delegate convention of the
republicans of Cochise county be held
at the opera house, Bisbee, Arizona, at
10 o'clock a. m., Friday, October 12th,
1900, for the purpose of nominating can
didates for the several legislative and
county offices, to be voted for at the
coming November election; selecting a
county central committee and the tran
saction of such other business as may
properly come before the convention.
That the apportionment of delegates
to said convention be as follows:
Benson , 4
St. David 1
Hereford . 1
Fort Huachuca : 1
Fairbanks '. 1
Miller's Canyon 1
San Simon 1
our Bar Ranch
,l est Huachuca..
Tres Alamos .' 1
Pool's Ranch j
D09 Cabpzas 2
Middlemarch ; . 1.
San Bernardino ;'.'.. 1
Johnson M 1
Bowie -;' 1
That a primary election be held
throughout the county on Friday, the
28th day of September, 1900, for the
purpose of choosing said delegates.
That all arrangements, including the
appointment of election boards, for said
primary election, be made by the re
publicans of the various precincts, exj
cept in Bisbee In Bisbee the chair
man of the county central committee
will appoint the primary election
board, and the poll will be open from
10 o'clock'a. m. to 7 o'clock p. m.
C. C. Warner,
Chairman Rep. Co. Cen. 'Com
John A. Campbell,
Sec'y. Rep. Co. Cen. Com.
Democratic County Convention.
At a meeting of the Democratic
Central Committee of Cochise county
held In Benson on August 23, 1900, It
wus ordered that the DEMOCRATIC
COUNTY CONVENTION be called to
meet In Knights of Pythias Hall in the
town of Benson on the TENTH DAY
OF OCTOBER, 1900, at 11 clock a. m.
The convention is called for the pur
pose of nominating candidates for the
various legislative and county offices to
be voted for at tho November elections
of this year, for selecting a County
Central Committee and of transacting
such other business as may properly
come before said convention.
Order of business to be arranged by
The following is the number of dele
gates apportioned to each precinct,
based on the vote of 1898:
Benson , 3
Pearce : 3
St. David 2
Hereford , 2
Fort Huachuca 2
Miller's Canyon 2
San Simon , 2
Four Bar Ranch.
By order of the Cochise County Dem
ocratic Central Committee.
F. A. SWEET,
B. J. O'Reilly, Secretary.
Blsbee, Arizona, September 8, 1909.
Attempts at Harmony
RESULT HINGES ON MARICOPA
Credentials Committee Named,
but Seem Unable to
Special to Cochise Review:
Phoenix, Sept. 13.The convention
reassembled at 3 o'clock yesterday af
ternoon and was called to order by
both chairmen and sheriff.
Herndon, of Yavapai, made a motion,
seconded by Packard, of Cochise, that
a committe of six on credentials be ap
pointed, the committee to have power
to choose a seventh member, and that
the report; of this committee shall be
final. The motion- was put by both
chairman in concert and was unani
The committee was- appointed and
consistBof Sweet,. Adamson, Barkley,
Lovin, Nugent and Sawyer. ,
The convention then adjourned until
8 o'clock in the-evening, but the com
mittee did not make-a" report when a
further adjournment was taken to 10
On assembling this morning the con
vention discovered that the committee
was unable to agree and therefore had
no report to make. One-half of the
committee added Flake, of. Navajo, as
the seventh man.
The outlook is good for a protracted
struggle, and it may result in seriously
impairing the chances for election of
the man wbC'ls nominated.
. - 'King of Arizona.
Col. Geo. W. Norton, of Mohawk,
was in Yuma' Monday. He Informed
the Sentinel .that the station on the
Southern Pacific had been moved from
Texas Hill to Mohawk Summit, from
whero his stage line to the King of
Arizona mine makes close connection
with the east and west bound trains.
Mr, Norton says everything in and
about the King of Arizona mine Is very
prosperous. They .now have very rich
ore in sight which will take them
twenty years to work out. The com
pany is about to put in a 10,000-ton
plant, and will increase their works
proportionately all around. They have
an abundance of water, having recently
bored a new well. Mr. Norton has
taken a contract to open a road from
the King to T son's Wells mining dis
trict. The route has been surveyed
and found feasible, with no heavy
grades and plenty of water. The open
ing of this road will divert the trade of
that prosperous mining district to the
King of Arizona and Mohawk. Mr.
Norton states that Mohawk is quite a
bustling town. Yuma Sun.
Captured by the Americans Being
Part of the Records Seized.
Washington, Sept. 13. The war
department today made public the fol
lowing letter of instructions, purport
ing to be signed by Aguinaldo, with
the explanation that it was among the
records captured by the American
"Malolas, Jan. . 9t 1899. Instruc
tions to the- Brave Soldiers of Sandta
han of Manila:
"Article 1. All Filipinos' should ob
serve our fellow-countrymen In order
to see whether" they are American sym
pathizers:; They shall take care to
work with them "in order to inspire
them with confidence of the strength
of the Jioly cause of their country.
Whenever they are assured of the loy
alty of the converts they shall instruct
them to continue in the character of an
American sympathizer in order that
they may receive good pay, but with
out prejudicing the cause of our coun
try. In this way they can serve them
selves, and at the same time serve the
publlo by communicating to the com:
mlttee of chiofs and officials of our
army whatever news of importance
they may have.
'All of the chiefs and Filipino broth
ers should be ready and courageous for
the combat, and should take advantage
of the opportunity to study well the
situation of the American outposts and
headquarters, observing especially se
cret places whero they can approach
and surprise the enemy.
The officers shall take care j
that on the top of the houses along ths j
streets where the Amerjcan forces
shall pass there will be placed four to
six men, who shall be prepared with
stones, timbers, red hot Iron, heavy
furniture, as well as boiling water, oil
and molasses, rags soaked in coal oil
ready to be lighted and thrown down,
and any other hard and heavy objects
that they can throw on tho passing
American troops. At the same time in
the lower parts of the houses will be
concealed tne aandtanan, who will at
"Great care should be taken not to
throw glass in the streets as the great
er part of our soldiers go barefooted.
On these houses there will, If possible,
be arranged in addition to the objects
to be thrown down a number of the
Sandtahan, in order to.cover a retreat
or;to follow up a rout of the enemy's
column, so that we may be sure of the
destruction of all the opposing forcei.'
A Burning Woodpile.
The destruction by fire of A. J. Han
sen's woodpile at Kyrene last Satarday
night was the most disastrous confla
gratln of stove .wood on record. There
were 7,400 cord of wood, and It waa
worth $22,000. .
DThe fire was undoubtedly incendiary.
A couple of men' who saw it Weak, out
had noticed a few -moments before a
man riding on a gallop toward the foot
in the south. He seemed to be riding
in a direct line away from the wood
pile. ' .
Mr. Hansen said the tire, was the hot
test he ever felt. Several attempts
were made to save a part of the pile by
making great gaps in front of the
flames. The first .100 feet wide and the
next 160 feet. They were eo wide that
the flames did nat'leap across but the
heat was so intense that the wood on
the other sjde was ignited. It was
mostly mesqulte and has been thor
oughly seasoned "by a summer of Ari
zona suns. A bnrnlng frame building,
Mr. Hansen said, was a refrigerating
plant beside bis burning woodpile.
The local tribe Improved Order of
Red Men meet tonight. Visitors are
LOST A dark vest, containing valu
able papers and with an Odd Fellow's
pin on left lappel: was lost near rail
road depot. Finder will receive re
ward on leaving veal and contents at.
Review office. sl3-2t
It Is reported that Dr. G. E. Good
fellow, formerly of Tucson, and well
known all over the territory, will In a
few weeks assume the management-of
the Southern Pacific railroad eating
houses between El Paso and Los An
Repeal of the,poll tax law will bo
one of the early acts of the next legis
lature. The people of this county, and
no doubt of, others, will demand the
passage of a primary law. The pres
ent system throws down the bars and
breeds dissatisfaction. Enterprise .
It is rumored that Mr. John A. Camp
bell, secretary of the present republi
can county committee, will be an aspir
ant for nomination as county treasurer
by the republican convention of Co
chise. No man in the republican ranks
can be found more competent, and he
will make an irresistible candidate.
A camel can easily carry a load of
There are five automobile clubs Is
Belgium, and their combined member
ship is 740.
Infectious diseases are unknown in
Greenland, on account of the dry, cold
Paper made from seaweed is so trans
parent that it is used for windows in
stead of glass.
Sacramento is to have a newmansion
for the governor. It will be of granite
and brick, and will cost $50,000.
' An English scientific journal speaks
of a couple of Japanese plgtohs. one of
which lived 33, the other 26 years.
Spurious mummies ure made in
Prance uml shipped nil over the world
Shrewd untf.quarfans, before purchas
ing, should twamiiu the mummy with
the X-rus. and in this light i he sham
article is readily iii;coer;d.
Enforced cleanliness pttvnlU among
the pupils In thc'iiililic M'hoolft of Co
penhagen Three times a wtek they
must take baths in the school and
while they are sporting In tht wim
ming mnk their clothes are puiit.ul in
Deer Creek Coal Fields.
Professor William Phillips, of Pitts
burg, who recently visited the Deer
Creek coal fields, has submitted a re
port In which he says the result of his
investigations lead him to believe that
good steam and coking coal is to be
found In that field. It will require a
good deal of money to decide the ques
tion positively, for a number of bore
holes must first be put down and a
shaft sunk on the coal to determine
th quality In dopth. Republican.
Loss of Life Larger
RELIEF PROMPTLY FOftWARAED
The Hurricane Extended as far
as New England, Causing '
Houston, Sept. 13. All schools,,
public halls, vacant stores and houses
are filled this morning with stricken
refugees from Galveston an other bay
points, coming in by train loads. The
city is already vastly overcrowded.
CLRVKLAND, Sept. 13. The record
thts morning of last night's storm la
fourteen lives lost, two vessols found
ered, four steamers practically de
stroyed and two missing.
Houston, Sept;. 13. Noon The re
lief fund for Galveston from, the coun
try baa reached half a million.'
NEW York, Sept. 13. The tremen
dous storm from Texas is, sweeping
through New York 'and New England.
Enormous damage has been done es
pecially In Buffalo!' wherer many Pan
Amerlcau buildings have been destroy
ed. The loss is" two millions. A cy
clone is raging In Boston and a storm
Is howling along the 'coast;.:. Thera is,
much wreckage this afternoon.
THE END IN SIGHT.
KrmerHas Fled art Betha Will Sww
London, Sept. 13. Kruger arrived
at Marquet Lorenzo' this morning, and
General Botha has opened negotiations
with Roberts for a surrender. The.
war office believes that hostilities In.
South' Africa will end tbls week.
Tammany Is on Ton.
SABATOOA,. Sept. 13. -Ciokor do
feated Hill in the state convention to
day. He carried everything and. nom
inated John B. Stanchfleld for gover
nor. Train Held Up.
OMAHA, Sept. 13. The Burlington
Flyr waa held up early thts morning
at Halglar. Neb. The bandits secured
two thousand dollars in money ami
some jewelry from the Pullman sleep
ers. A posse has started "In pursuit.
A Little Blaze.
Toronto, Sept.. 13. The town of
Paris, Ontario, by a fire this morning
has been wiped out. Paris had a popu
lation of four thousand.
Too Much Wind.
Cleveland, Sept. 13. A gale
fanned a trifling fire this morning re
sulting In a 9100,000 conflagration. The
rink structure on. the west side was de
stroyed. Allies Lose Heavily.
Berlin, Sept. 13. A Shanghai spe
cial says the allied troops attacked a
fortress near Taku. A battle followed
and the loss among the allies was very
PR0VIDEwcE,R. 1., Sept. 13. At Nar
ragansett Pir, the great hotel, the
Rockingham, was burned toda with
the adjacent building?. The, loss, is a
quarter of a million. "
. .;Cotton Panic. ...
Liverpool, Sept. IS.There is a
cotton' panp .here today. Prices ad
vanced tweaty points. Two firms have
Steamer and Fifty Passengers Lost
St. Joseph, Mich., Sept. 13. 'he
steamer Lawrence, with nifty passen
gers, was presumably lost this morlng.
During July thore entered Mexico
mining machinery to the amount of
9104,400 gold. It is expected that the
orders for the month of August will
reach 9200,000 gold. In fact there is a.
constant increase in the amount of min
ing maohlnery going into Mexico.
A sample recently received and anal
yzed at the Arizona school of mines
adds another important substance to
the already long list of mineral produc
tions of the territory. It came from
Martinez, and Is found to be a variety
of Fuller's earth, much used to remove-
the oil and grease from woolen goods
- s ,
-.P'4 ... -
'"J"4 "ATOV' ,