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G A. H. UPTON
AGENT FOR LAND SCRIP
ff ' Tombstone, Arluonn.
?' ' .
J M. O'CONNKLL
OVVIOB: WALIiAOK BUIfcDINQ
vyiLLIMM J. IULPATRICK
140 W. Pennlneton St., Tucson, Ariz.
Will practice In all Courts of tbe Territory.
ARCUS A. SMITH
Will practice lu District Court of Cochise
-Will attend all terms of Court In Cochise
VBANK X. HERBFOBD BKTJl B. HAZZAKD
HEREFORD & HAZZARD
AGENTS FOR LAND SCRIP
yy K. CHAMBERS
Appointments Made by Mall
FHONK 37 BISBEE
J. W. PARRINOTON
Specialties Diseases of the oral cavity and
irown and bridge work. All operations per
formed. p A". SWEET, M. D. TKL. No. 6
W. A. GREENE, M. D.
E. Q. CARLETON, M. D
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
the Copper Queen Consolidated Mining
and A. A S. E. R. R.
QR. ISAAC H. WATKINS
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office: Rear of Drug Store.
g K. WILLIAMS
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
Notary Publlo and Conveyanoor. BUI Det
ecting a specialty.
Cochise Rkvikw Job Ofhoe
We ore thoroughly equppled to do nil
Kinds of Societv Printing in a flrst-cJnss
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Arizona & South Eastern Railroad
Pacific Time ono hour earlier than City time
A. M. Miles.
.. South Uiibee.
V. Water Tank.
uy. J! nirbiuilt ,Ar
N.M& A. Crossing
Flue Stutlons stop on Slutial
V. R. STILES,
O.K. A P. A.
Southern Pacific Railroad.
Benson, leave , 4:57p.m.
Tucson, arrive 7:20 "
Maricopa," 9:40 "
Phoenix, " 6:30a.m.
Patsenicors for Phoenix, from the oast or
West, remain at Maricopa over night. Sleep
liilf car aud hotel accommodation.
Yuma, arrive 3:00 a.m.
Los Angeles, arrive 12: noon.
Benson, leave 9:00 a. m.
Wllloox, arrive... . 10:42 "
Bowie, " 11:55 "
Lordsburtr, " 1:45p.m.
Demlnc, ...... " ..,. , 8:80 "
ElPaso " ., 6:00 "
New Mexico and Arliona llallrnud.
Benson, loavo ,.5:30 p. m.
Foirhank, arrive 6:13 "
Nostales, " 9:00 '
Nogalei, leave 5:10 n. m.
Falrbank, arrive 7:57 "
Benson, " - 8i "
Nognlos. leave 10:05 p.m.
Hermostllo, arrlvo 5:15 a. in.
Uuaymns, .. " 9:10 "
nuuyrous, leave 6:00 p.m.
Hermoslllu, arrive 9:33 "
Nogale " 5:00 n. m.
Santa Fe Fresoott ami l'honiilz Itatlroad.
Phoenix, loavo 10:00 p.m.
Hot Springs J niict., arrive 11:47 "
Congress Junct., ...." ., 12:55a.m.
Preicott. ' 4:23;;
Jerome Junot 5:80
A.Morfe " liM "
Work Is Going forward
MORE DEAD BODIES ARE fOUND
The Railroad Bridge Will Prob
ably Be Completed this
Galveston, Sept. 17. There is tre
mendous activity today in the direciton
of restoring order in "the city. The
large force of men employed in clear
ing away the dobris are making great
headway and a great, change for the
better is easily discernible. The main
streets of the city have been cleared of
wreckage sufficiently to admit of traffic
being carried on. The dead bodies
havo all been removed wherever visi
ble, but more are being constantly dis
covered in the dismantled buildings.
The bodies of twenty-two victims were
uncoverod this morning.
An enormous force men are at work
on the bridge from the island to the
mainland, and it is now believed that
by Wednesday railway communications
can be re-established. This will greatly
facilitate the work of relief. Since the
storm the principal mode of travel has
been by way of Buffalo bayou to Hous
ton. A 8 the bayou is shallow and only
admits of the passage of vessels of
very light draft, the relief of the
city has been considerably retarded for
want of transportation facilities.
AUSTIN, Tex., Sept. 18. Nearly five
hundred persons have lost heir reason
as a result of their awful experiences in
the Galveston storm, Many of these
unfortunates are raving maniacs. Thous
ands who survived the terrible night
and p'caivo fp places of s'afety are now
mere physical wrecks from the suffer
ings they endured. All these unfortu
nates are being cared for as rapidly as
possible. The hospitals are full to
TALKING Of PEACE.
Sloped Everything Would be Satisfac
Peking, Sept 17. Prince Ching ar-
rived here yesterday accompanied by contending fiercely against the influx
un escort of British and Japanese cav- of modera mining immigration. These
airy. No definite negotiations will ??ometZ "ke. the, TransT"r1
i , ,.,.. a . , landers, have issued a manifesto
take place until Li Hung Chang has ar- ..lnVoking the .iff" of their fellow cit
rived and the question of his authority kens of the British empire" against
shall be disposed of. The Japanese "grievous oppression" in the way of
minister, Baron Noshii, stated that he excessive taxation and inadequate rep
wished investigation to be made of Li resentation.
Hung Chang's credentials, as he be
lieved that Prince Ching was the only
man with authority in the premises.
The Associated Press representative
3aw Prince Ching today. The prince
said that he trusted that in the im
mediate future everything would be
settled satisfactorily. He thought the
treatment of Peking unnecessarily
cruel, especially as regards private
property. Ho hud come to Poking, ho
said, with full authority from the
peror to obtain peace by any necessary
sacrifice, but felt sure that the gener
osity of the powers would not exaot
anything degrading to tho dignity of
China, or encroaching to Chinese terri
tory, and hoped within a month to see
the harvest gathered and homes be
ing rebuilt. Prince Ching thinks a
great blow has boen given Chinese
commerce, but does not believe the loss
to the city irreparable, and a far more
manificent ono may arise from the
General Dewet Killed.
BLOEMFONTEIN, Sept. 17. General
Dewet, the only remaining Boor gen
eral, and the last hope of the burghers,
is reported to huvu been, killed in tin
action with tho British on Snpternber
7th. This, with the imminent surren
der of General Botha and tho flight of
President Kruger leaves the Boers
without a single leader of note. Gen
eral Dewet has beon one of the most
untiring of the Boer leaders and was
Buller's principal opponent in the
bloody battles along the Tugela.
Fight Begun Between
Owners and Employes.
Shamokin, Pa., Sept. 17. Tho Im
pending clash between the mine own
ers and employes has resulted in a
strike of fifteen thousand coal miners
in this region alone. The strikers are
orderly and say they have no intention
of committing any violations of the
law. However, much apprehension is
felt by the people of this vicinity, and
and no very strong hopes are enter
tained that a pejiceiul settlement of the
strike can be effected.
The differences between the miners
and operators are of long standing and
are not of a nature that admit Of arbi
tration. The mine owners are, obdu
rate and refuse to make any conces
sions in the Interests of peace. The
miners are determined and claim to be
prepared for a long siege.
Bryan's Triumphal Progress.
St. Louis, Sept. 17. Bryan's prog
ress across Illinois and Indiana was
one continuous ovation. He' arrived
here yesterday afternoon and addressed
an enormous crowd in East St. Louis.
German Prince Killed. .
Dresden, Sept. 17. Prince Albert,
nephew of King Albert of Saxony, was
thrown from his horse today and was
so seriously injured that he died al
LI HUNG CHANG TALKS.
He Wants to Smooth Over Quickly as
Shanghai, Sept. 17. Li Hung Chang
informed the Associated Press today
that he will start for Tien Tsin on Sep
tember 24th and will go to Pekin if cir
cumstances demand it.
He regretted the recent troubles and
said he had no desire except to "smooth
them over impartially."
Asked whether he expected demands
for cession of territory as indemnity,
Li Hung Chang replied: "I am in com
munication with somo governments. I
found they have no disposition to ask
The correspondent said: "There is
great curiosity abroad to hear an ex
planation of the contradictory edicts
issued in the name of the dowager em
press during the siege."
Li said: "The empress, at the begin
ning, was badly advised. She was told
that the Boxers had supernatural pow
ers, could not be injured and were able
to make it very hot for foreigners. She
believed this, but afterwards found it
was not true."
Stat Oficlal Who Couldn't Wrlt.
The Philadelphia Rec6rd'ays that a"
man was once elected to a responsible
state office in Pennsylvania, and served
acceptably, who could not write Ms
name. He was intelligent aadof sound
Utllandera la Australia.
Except that it is free from the com
plication of race difficulties, the condi
tion of affairs in West Australia pre
sents a curious parallel to that which
has existed in the Transvaal. There,
'too, the old agricultural population is
In Waukegon, WiB., there is an old
church which for 38 years has been
without a steeple. A storm struck the
steeple in 1862, and it fell upon an ad
joining house, wrecking it. The owner
of the house obtained an injunction re
straining the church trustees from
erecting another spire.
It is reported in Boston from a for
eign source tEat the famous pink which
the Boston broker, Thomas W. Law
son, bought for $3&,000 and nanred. the
"3 Thomas W. Lawson pink,'' after
his .wife, has been sold again. The lat
tat purchaser, the report saya, is no
less a personage than the khedive of
Egypt, now sojourning in London, who
made the purchase through an agent.
The price he is supposed to have paid is
not included in the story
Origin of "Under the Rose."
In Greek mythology the rose was the
symbol of silence, as it is said that Cu
pid, the son of Venus, gave the god of
silence a golden rose as a bribe to con
ceal the amours of the goddess of love.
It wasj thorefore sculptured on the
ceilings of banqueting halls and planed
as a sign above the doors of questiona
blo i-ehorts. Guests tit fetipts were
crowned with roses to initmite that
their conversations while in their cups
were not to be repented elsewhere. The
phrase obtained currency in Greece
.after PausanJas, the admiral of the
Greek fleet, plotted with Xerxes to be
tray the oauso of the Greeks by sur
rendering tho ships, tho negotiations
being conducted in a tmall banqueting
hali, the roof of which was, as usual,
covered with sculptured roses. Pau
sanias endeavored to nuke his refuge
in a temple which possessed the right
of asylum. Unwilling to violate the
sanctity of the placo by forcibly remov
ing him, and still 'more unwilling to
allow him to escupo, his follow citizens
walled up every entrance, and, by one
account, allowed him to die of starva
tion; "by another, killed him by unroof
ing tho building and throwing the tiles
down on his head.
COPPER CROWN Or ARIZONA.
Company Incorporated The Property
Will Prove a Bonanza.
The incorporation of the Copper
Crown of Arizona. Mining company has
been effected. The company property
lies between the Middlemarch and the
Black Diamond mines in the Dra
goons. The lode is rich and lies be
tween limestone rock and porphyry
with iron cappings. There are six
The Crown group is about six miles
from Cochise station on the Southern
Pacific railroad. There is a good road
from Cochise to Middle Pass, and from
there to the mines a road can be opened
at a small outlay.
The fame of the Dragoon mountaius
as a rich copper producing range is of
more than local renown; the wonderful
mining development in progress there
has brought to it the attention of the
mining world, and elicited most favor
able reports from raining men who
hold that its future ip one of great
promise and permanence. A well de
fined copper belt extends aloner the
range, and wherever mining is carrhad't
on in its trend, the results have di
most satisfactory and encouraging.
Tho Copper Crowa group is located
in the heart of the belt and owing to its
favorable location, together with the
fact of the succesf.ful development of
the adjoining min as, makes the prop
erty a valuable one, offering a reason
able anticipation of fortunate results,
with development, to those interested.
The ores are of a good smelting
character, being :i carbonate with both
azurite and malachite (blue and green),
assaying from 5 to 50 per cent.
There are several prospect shafts,
open mits and inclines on the various
locations of the group. One shaft, No.
1, is in porphyry and down about twenty-five
feet in copper indications, as is
also an incline, and "surface cuts near
by. At shaft No. 2 is the principal
showing; this is in the lime and coppeu
ore on the surface, and has been fol
lowed and opened some thirty feet,
showing a vein from three to five feet
wide. Several tons of high grade ore
is on the dump. Shafts 3 and 4, about
60 feet in either direction and on the
same lime formation, show up excellent
ore of high grade, A good shipment
of ore.coukl be made of the first class
ore already extracted and on the
dumps. The openings thus far made
at Nos. U, 'A and ! give every indication
of the ore body becoming continuous
and developing into large deposits.
The main development work could be
done hore to advantage. '
A large porphyry dyke runs south
easterly through the claims (a continu
tion of the same dyke through the
Black Diamond group) showing a prom
inent outcrop. Occasional copper
stains or seams occur in the dyke, and
shaft No. 1 and Incline, above referred
U), were started with a view of finding
ore deposits supposed to be located
here at some depth. ,
yWater can be developed near by at
the lower end of the group. Wood can
be delivered at $3.50 per cord. Roads
in fairly good condition; some little
grading will be necessary.
The ores are free smelting, being a
carbonate with both azurite and mala
chite, assaying from 5 per cent to 50
per cent, copper, with gold and sliver,
as shown in our certificate of assay.
There are several shafts and open
cut) from which several tons of oro
havo been taken and are on tlje dumps.
Development thus far indicates that
the ore bodies are continuous and are
likely to develop into very large depos
its as in other mines In the Dragoons,
such as the Ptfabody, Copper Bell,
Great Western, Barrett, Middlemcrch
and others now shipping ores, to smelt
ers at El Paso, Texas, or smelting their
own ores at the mines for shipment to
BUSY AT BISBEE.
Governor Tells of Prosperity In the
Governor Murphy returned yestor
day from a brief visit to Biabenund
other points in the south western part
of tho territory, says the Republican.
The governor was greatly Impressed
with the amount of business now be
ing done in that vicinity. "People in
other parts of Arizona have no concep
tion of the big boom that is on down
there in the south," said the executive,
last evening. "At Blsbee, particu- to its den, where Pete was again hi ev
larly, are. many ovidences of prosperity, idence and shot the animal an ono'i
There aro. about 1,600 men employed In inous lioness through tho throat,
the Coppor Queen mine, and l was ' causing Us death u few moments later,
there on pay day when nearly $100,000 Then he penetrated the lion'!, don and
was distributed. Business of all kinds found a litter of four kittens about six
in Blsbee could not well bo better. The. weeks old, which .ho captured alive
town is growing Vapidly and assuming j and brought- to town. As tho territo
metropolltan airs. It claims a popula-, rial bounty on California lions is $20
tlon of 0,000, and as the census report apiece, the capture of the kittens makes
will only show about 4,000 the people ! Pete glad. He Intends to dispose of
of Blsbee will ask a recount Probably , the animols to eastern parties as soon
the surest Indication of the favorable ! as they can be shipped with safety.
conditions in that section is In the j Mohave Miner.
llllllrllner r1 raeaAa
"The contractors on the line being
built from Blsbee into Mexico; are
pushing the work rapidly andwlll soon
have the line completed. The road is
seventy miles in length and it is said
that it may be continued to El Paso
and connect with the Rock Island, in
case the proposed plan of the extension
west of that line is followed out.
"The new road from Morenci to Guth
rie interested me greatly. It will open
up a way to the rich mines there, and
is probably the forerunner of various
lines into that district. The building
of the road was.certainly a difficult feat
of engineering. ' It twists like a snake
in and out of the hills, and in its wind
ings runs across itself five times."
Social "Al Fresco."
The Ladies Aid Society of the Meth
odist church will give an open air so
cial next Thursday evening (weather
permitting) on the church lot, Stevens
street.' Ice cream,-cake, coffee, sand
wiches. Prpgfam. Be sure to attend
and helorthe work along.
InHalderman Case Sustained by the
t Department of Justice.
It will be remembered, says the
Phoenix Gazette, that on or about the
first of August, the Halderman case,
in which the friends of the Haider
mans made a great effort to Induce
Acting Governor Akers to commute
the sentence of those boys from death
to life imprisonment, or, failing in that,
to get him to grant a respite of thirty
or sixty days. Mr. Akers gave several
days to a hearing, and after consider
ing the case in all its details, during
which time alleged new evidence, and
every influence, both inside and out
side the territory, was brought to bear
upon him, he decided there was noth
ing to justify him in granting execu
tive clemency. He therefore decided
not to interfere with the decisions of
the court, but. allowed the judgment to
stand.. An appeal was taken to the
president. The case was urgent, for
unless a reprieve or stay of sentence
was granted the Haldermans would
hang on the 10th of August. The pres
ident had no time to investigate, and
therefore granted a reprieve until Oc
ber 5, 1900. Since then all the papers
iti the case that were submitted to Gov
ernor Akers were laid before the attor
ney general and the president. Thee
documents have been given a most care
ful examination, and today Secretary
Akers received from the department
of justice ,a communication Informing
him that bis decision had been fully
That Dinner Pail.
The republican leaders, who set up
the claim that the laboring men of the
country depend upon them for their
daily bread, call on them to vote for
"four years more of a full dinner pall."
There are dinner palls and dinn'er
pails, and they vary in size. The trust
magnates have one size, and the work
ingman another. Let us compare a
few of them:
In 1890 John D. Rockefeller's Stand
ard Oil dividends were $15,000,000. In
1900, year ending. July 1, $38,000,000.
The "filling" of his pail increased $23,
000,000. Rockefeller's average clerk received
$720 in 1890 and the same in 1900, while
the cost of his food and clothes was in
creased 25 per cent. and over.
In 1890 Andrew Carnegie's profts
were $7,500,000. In 1900 $32,000,000.
He can stand four years more of that
kind of dinner bucket.
In 1896 tbe average daily wage of
Andrew Carnegie's employes were $2
or $634 for a full year's work. In 1900,
it was $1.55 or $483. ' The working
man's dinner pail was not growing.
'Iti 1896 Mark Hanna, from his coal
mines and mill stock and th'e like, net
ted $735,000. In 1900,after they had been
placed inj.the trusts, his profits were
r In the Lion's' Den.
Wm. Frost, came in from Walhipal
springs tho first of the week and re
ported a Moil having committed depre
dations in his .flock of trout s. It was
then that redoubtable lion hunter,
Pote White, at tho instigation of Mr.
Frost, girded up his loins, whistled to
his hounds and proceeded to the scene
of slaughter. From, there the dogs
took up the trail, and traced the beast
Causes of the Fiasco at
AGREEMENT WAS IMPOSSIBLE.
The Affair Is Very Complicate!
and the End Is net ih
Men of all political complexions -are
continually inquiring about the extra
ordinary results of the democratic con
vention at Phoenix, and asking how it
all came about, and why some way out
of the difficulty was not discovered bv
the lenders of undisputed talent and
experience who were in attendance on
the convention. Everybody knows that
among those present as delegates or
otherwise were Alfred Ruiz of Apache;
Packard and Reilly of Cochise; Elllng
wood of Coconino; Wiley Jones, Ben
Crawford and Charley Shannon of
Graham; Frank Cox, Judge Baker and
all the other democrats, of Maricopa;
Mark Smith, J. B. Finley, Dr. Rogers,
Judge Rouae and Al Bernard' of Pima;
Truman and Hickey of Pinal; Chalmers
of Santa Cruz; Wilson, Herndon; Ross,
Norris and Johns of Yavapai, and Ives
and Nugent of Yuma. With all this
array of legal and political talent, why
was a result that nobody wanted al
lowed to obtain, instead of one that
would at least have gratifi "d somebody?
To comprehend the situation, it is
necessary- to understand the -action of
the Territorial Convention and also the
contest in Maricopa, which was the
cause of all the trouble. The delegates
from the various counties were all in
structed to vote a? a unit for either
Smith or Wilson with the single, excep
tion of Cochise, which sent au unln
structed delegation and .which stood 11
for Smith and 3 for Wilson. But a
the Smtth men were In the majority,
Cochise is reckoned for Smith" In all
matters pertaining to the organization
of the convention. Leaving out Mari
copa, the county'conteited,ohe finds that
there were for Smith seven, counties
with 60 votes, and five counties for
Wilson with 69 votes. Add to the sum
of the votes of these twelve counties
the 33 votes of Maricopa and it is seen
that tbe total vote of the convention
should be 162, necessary to a choice 82.
Without Maricopa neither candidate
had a majority. The convention was
called to order by T. E. Farlsh, chair
man of the territorial central commit
tee. The secretary, Frank Trott, read
the calls. The chairman then request
ed the delegates to give their creden
tials to the secretary who, the chair
man announced, "would prepare the ros
ter." There being no objections, this
became an order of the convention.
Nominations for temporary chairman
were declared next in order. The
Smith men nominated Hon. Charles. M.
Shannon, of Graham, and the Wilson
men Reese M. Ling, of Yavapai. The
secretary called tho roll of counties'
recorded the votes as cast and an
nounced that Ling had received 69
votes, that Shannon had received 93
votes and was elected. Tho chairman
refused to so declare, stating that Mar
icopa, being contested, had no right to
vote in temporary organization. Both
Shannon 'and Ling went to the stage,
and from that minute tbe fight was on,
which Is not decided you
Impartial observers expressed sur
prise that the Wilson men allowed the
rupture to come at that time, for ac
cording to nearly all authorities and
precedent the regulars are entitled to
vote until unseated, and if tho Smith
men had boen allnwod to organize the
convention ovon to the otontof creat
ing a. committee on credoutlals of only
Smith men, there is no reasonable
claim from iwylwdy but what tho Mar
icopa delegates, both regular and, con
testing, must have had no ,ybieeonjtho
question of their own eligibility. ' "Had
the convention proceeded thus Ifar,
even under the strictest, Smith man
agement,, any report from tho commit
tee on credentials would have been at
the mercy of a vote of the con volition,
presumably 60 to 69 in favor of Wilson.
The only ways in which the Smith
meifcould have preserved control were
to have ribbed up a contest in some
other county, which, by the way, Mr.
Smith flatly refused to have done, or to
have convinced a sufficient number of
Wilsou'uien of the Injustice of the con
test In Maricopa.
A brief account of the Maricopa eon- '
test will be given In tomorrow's issue
of the Review.
Xi . ,tt 'AdKi'K .