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title: 'Cochise review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1900-1901, October 10, 1900, Image 1',
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Image provided by: Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ
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i'VoTimrR 1V "'" " " ' BISBEE, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 10. 100. t' '
-- . . .,55 , I . . . . . . . ... . . . . ' . ... . !&&Miif:ve't- ,
,gt A. D, UPTON
AGENT FOR LAND SCRIP
'ii Tombstone, ArJionni
isw. r ninnvuvT t
ovviok: wallxok buildino
T YVIIIAM J. KILPATRIOK
HO W. Pennington St.. Tucson, Arl.
Will practice In all Courts of the Territory.
MABCUS A. SMITH
Will iraotlea In DUtilct Court of Cochise
Will attend all tornu of Court In Cochise
FHAKX K. KKBirOUO SKTII B. HA ABO
AGENTS FOR LAND SCRIP
yy. K. CHAMBERS
Appointment. Made by Mall
rHOHE 27 BISBEE
QR. J. W. PARRINQTON
Specialties-Diseases of the oral cavity and
irown and bridge work. All operations per
formed. p A. SWEET, M. D. TwuNo.8
E. O. OARLETON.M..D
A. R. HICKMAN, M. D.
PHYSICIANS AND SUKOEON8
To the Copper Queen Consolidated Mlulnff
Co. and A. & S. E. R. R.
)R. ISAAC H. WATKINS
PHYSICIAN AND SUBGEON
Offico: Rear of Drue Store.
g K. WILLUMS
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
Notary Public and Conveyancer. Bill col
ctioff a specialty.
Cochise Review Job Orrtos
Wo are thoroughly equppied to do all
Kinds of Socletv Printing in a flrst-olass
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Arizona & South Eastern Railroad
Pacific Time one hour earlier than City time
Iji la! I hi lh
Hg 5 I 5 WS
a. m. Miles. Stations Miles, p. IT
6i06 1 i
.. South Bisbee..
... .Don Luis....
N.M& A. Crossing
. . .Land . . ,
Ar. .. Benson. ..Lv
Plug Stations stop on Signal.
V. It. STILES,
It. 0. MORGAN.
Southern Pacific Railroad.
Benson, leavo . . , .......
Tucson, arrive ,.. .
Maricopa, " i...
, 4:57 p. in.
Phoenix, " , 6:80a.m.
Passengers for Phoenix, from the east or
wont, remain at Maricopa over night. Sleep
ing car and hotel accommodation.
Yumn, arrive , 8:00a.m.
, 12: noon.
Doming, .. . "
. 9:06 a.m.
. 8:80 "
New Mexico and Arlxonaltallroad.
BeMDn, leave ... ., . .,
FaTRiank, arrive . ..,
,6:30 p. m.
... ... 5:10a.m.
Ileuson, " t.
Nogales. leave ,,,. . , ... 10:05 p.m.
Hermoslllo, arrive .. 5:15 a.m.
Guaymas, .... " 9:10 "
Nogales " ,
6:00 p. in,
Santa Fe Prescott and Phoenix llallrond.
Phoenix, leave ,. 10:00p.m.
Hot Springs Junct ., arrive 11:47 "
Congress Junct., ....".. 12 :55 a. m.
Jerome Junct 5 30
Ashfork, i 'I9
Addresses by Prominent
ESCORTED BY THE C.
Important issuesMre Discussed
at Length By Eloquent
Th. Copper Queen Band rendered
some fine selections last night in front
of the store, and a little before 8 o'clock
marched up to Graham's Hall where
the procession was formed for the
This building was soon comfortably
filed and the speakers and prominent
domocrats appeared on the platform.
The Hon. B. A. Packard, in a well
chosen sDeech. introduced Mr. S. E.
Hazzard who was the first spoaker.
Mr. Hazzard referred to the impor
tance of the campaign and the great
issues at stake. He pointed out that
not for 36 years have issues of such
gravo import been before the people.
The orator then Bpoke of the tariff
and urged that this year we were going
into the depths where the deep prin
ciples are that affect our very govern
ment. Mr. Hazzard said that in such a year
as this tho people of Arizona should
come to .the polls in a solid phalanx.
Of all years that there should be any
schism in the democratic ranks was
most deplorable. There can be only
one delegate to congress. Thore could
be only one nominee for delegate as
the nominee of the democratio party,
that nominee 1b Mark Smith. Loud
applause. Things, continued the
spesker, had been and were being mis
represented, and a false impression
given. The important matter of the
Phoenix convention should berfunder
stood, said Mr. Hazzard, and ne clearly '
explained the circumstances and placed
before Jiii listeners the true facts of the
Mr. Hazzard is tho fourth delegate
who attended that convention who has
concurred in his relation of the facts,
and these facts have been given the
Review. It is a fact that the will of
the people is shown at the primaries.
It was acknowledged particularly at
Candidate Wilson's own home that the
man truly and rightfully holding tho
office was Mark Smith.
One incident is worthy of note. Mark
Smith was urged by a certain gentleman
to contest the right of a large delega
tion to sit, and thus to fight the Wilson
men with the weapons they were so in
sidiously and wrongfully using. Mr.
Smith said at once: "Rather than stoop
to their methods I will lose the nomi
nation." The audience were then referred by
the speaker to tho Issues which the
Arizona people aro so vitally concerned
Statehood was a topic that showed
the speaker at his best. After discuss
ing the question he referred to the
man who alone has carried a bill for
statehood through one part of the leg
islature. That man was Mark Smith.
Then the burning question of repub
lican government for the territories
was considered, and the assertion that
in governing the territories congress
was not restricted to the terms and
conditions of the constitution as made
by the government was then commented
If we could not vote in congress it
was the duty of our people to ponder
these great questions and to bo act as
finally to secure the great gift of state
hood. The honorable gentleman's address
was closed amidst a storm of applause.
The band then plajed sonio well
known and much appreciated airs.
At the conclusion of the musical so-
Mr. Packard named Mr. Eu-
gene S. Ives, whose appearance was
the signal for applause.
Mr. Ives, who spoke with great force
and eloquence throughout, avoided as
much as posslblo the grounds touched
upon by his friend, Mr. Hazzard.
He then spoke on the question of
trusts and clearlv explained to his au
dience the meaning of the term and
origin of the trust.
This question occupied the attention
of the orator for somo time, and his
eloquent arraignment of the trusts was
The "spirit of commercialism" was
tho next subject of his discourse that
claimed his criticism.
The speaker Bald, after an earnest
g .GRAND ' RBP; '
And other good speakers will adrass you Come out
Everybody and hear good orator and good music
introduction of the subject, it has re
mained that the constitution does not
follow the flag; that the principles of
the constitution are not immutable;
thut the consent of the governed is not
The protective tariff was a subject
that was explained and commented
The trusts in this connection were
spoken of with an ability that gained
Tho late ,war, its glorious undertak
ing, its termination, was portrayed iu
The Philippine war and the question
of treatment of those islands was care
fully commented upon, and the speaker
concluded his discourse with an elo
She meeting closed with music by
the attendant Copper Queen band.
THE ART OF ENTERTAINING.
Few Points for the Guidance ol
Hosts and Guests in Social
The house itself may be helpful in
making visitors feel at home. We
should have nothing too fine for com
fort, and welcome oar friends in rooms
made homplike by our daily use, writes
Mrs. Burion Kingslaad, in Ladies'
It is well to have eaBy rules about
breakfast. It is customary to give
one's guests the option of having tea
or coffee, rolls, and fruit sent to their
rooms, or of joining the family.
No hostess apologizes for any guest.
All are on the same social plane while
under her roof, and should receive
It ia a disputed point whether host
or guest should suggest retiring for
the night. It relieves visitors of em
barrassment to know the ways of the
household, and a readiness to com
ply with them is a mark of polite
ness. It shows no labk of cordiality to re
frain from urging friends to extend
their visit. They probably have other
pleasant plans, and a hostess may be
asking a great favor when she fancies
that she is conferring one.
Experienced entertainers recom
mend that the men should generally
spend their mornings together and
women enjoy each other's society.
All meet at luncheon.
Hosts and guests meet in the draw
ing or living rooms before the meals.
Not less than five, nor more than 15
minutes should be allowed for all to
Every guest should be made to feel
that his or her presence has added to
the pleasure of the entertainment, and
conferred a personal gratification up
on the hosts, v
A prompt expression of gratification
in remembering the visit at once, up
on returning, is an evidence of good
, A guest should hold sacred anything
that may be learned of the family life
or the peculiarities of any member of
the household where hospitality has
Visitors should fall in readily with
any plan proposed for their pleasure,
showing a disposition to be easily
amused and interested, but must not
seem dependent for amusement.
Electricity on Bavarian Farms.
Use of electricity as an aid in agri
cultural pursuits has been tested on a
considerable scale in Bavaria. The
current is generated near the village
of Schaftersheim, a distance of seven
miles. The current is generated part
ly by steam power and partly by wa
ter. The current is to be transmitted
at a pressure of fi.OCO volts to the sur
rounding villages, where it will be
used for driving agricultural machines
of various kinds. Special motors have
been devised which can easily be oper
ated by farmhands,
"My boy," said Uncle Obadiah.
"when you get ready to pick out a gal
for a wife, pass up the prodl-gal, and
select one of the fru-gal sort that suite
your conju-gal notions." Chicago
THE OPERA HOUSE
EVENING, OCTOBER 12
Matters Looking Better
HUMBUG IN THE CAMPAIGN.
Washington May Become
Seat of the Western
. Prom Our Regular Correspondent.
Washington, Oct. 5. lhere has
bren nnother turn of the Chinese kale
idoscope, and now everything points to
a peaceful settlement with China' by
the powefs. Tho threat of independent
action by this government and the
actual steps. taken in that direction ra-
sulted In'itwake.nlng the other powers
to tne neces&ny of some sort or concert
ed action, if a big war wa3 to be avert
ed, and tho refusal to support proposi
tions made in turn by Russia, Germany
and France showed that it would not
be easy. Tho Chinese government
added materially to. the chances for a
diplomatic settlement- whon it ordered
tho punishment of Prince Tuan and
other prqminent Chinese officials known
to have been largely responsible for
tho Boxer uprising aud its hideous
atrocities, because it thereby strength
ened' the position tho United States has
occupied from tho first, 'that tho Chi
nese Etnpiro should not bo dismem
bered, and made 'it easier for the other
powers to .come around to tho same po
sition. Secretary Hay will not say
what has' been done or will be dono by
the powers, although it is known that
he has important information on the
subject information that has brought
smiles to the faces of all the officials in
Washington, from the president down,
because it -indicates 'concerted action
on the part of tho powers in negotiat
ing with Chinaand that the negotia
tion will e along Jines in keeping with
the declaration, of our policy.
It is a coincidence tliat the Presi
dent's fortnightly visits to Washington
since he has been at Canton, have in
variably been accompanied by favor
able news from or about China.
Probably no . man in Washington
more thoroughly enjoys tho change in
the tenor of tho news from China than
tho Chinese minister to the United
States. Onco more he looks the old
timet beaming, niopnfaced Chinaman
he was before tho Bqx.er troubles be
gan. For months ho haunted -tho de
partment of State in" searoh of news,
with care anctrdyead plainly impriuted
upon his countenance Although ho
never asked' for.protection.duriug thoBo
moths, tho Chinese-' legation- was
watched night and day by policeman in
citlzonsjclothes.. Nqw-Mr. Wu feels so
good ho wants to swap jokes with
everybody .ho meets.
Probably there haB never been a
presidential campaign in which hum
bug did not pltty-a part on both, sides,
and never will be, as the politicians
have long ago recognized tho truth of
Barnum's assertion that, tho people
liked to bo humbugged. In fact, It is
likely that Barnunt acquired th- knowl
edge, which ho ttirued into inonoy,
from tho politicians during some by
pono presidential campaign. Certainly
In no campaign was humbug over moro
I prominent on both side
, present one.
. In every direction democratic
I ers and writers aro declaring thrf.
, the re-election of McKlnley
the end of tho republic,
know that It is humbug, while JZkwW''
can speakers and writers are M7ji(-!W- -
that Bryan's election will spell ril ,kWm$k
"- .""v.,,, iiuvu uucj uv b IT ".
I rich to be ruined by tho election-SC3AlySS
man to be president. iTmJ -
. ., mz,j"jmr .
Tho Ul.Ifttl Vfitnrnn TTntnn linl-sWf
fifteenth annual encampment
. .v.. . wvi VVA Vl,' .ATfil V.
ington this week, al60 the
,Ara..irt imiyf I ,Au.n rr.1. , r
. vvciimiiviiDi ulJJ3. iiJCCU VfV ..
commands represented by near 6e X
legatee. The meetings of bothA
held behind closed doors, in accor
wllb their oy-laws. General R. G.
renforth was re-elected commander
chief. Tho president held a special
ception at the White House in honor of
the veterans and accompanying ladies.
When it comes to talking about a
"Greater America," Colonel Jeremiah
H. Davis, of Tennessee, certainly put
In a strong bid for tho championship
medal when he said- t6V group of
WashntfaS'ljytinie Is con
United States will annex Canada first,
and govern all territory north of the
Rio Grande. The Spanish speaking
peoples of Mexico and the Central and
South American states will find it to
their advantage to combine under one
government. None of this will be
brought (about by conquest, but the
i spirit of the age is for combination,
and weak nations will find that they
must join forces to resist tho aggres
sions of stronger powers. The grow
ing greatness of the western hemi
sphere will cause all the Old World to
bo arrayed against it, and combinations
In Europe and Asia w,lll necessitate
counter combinations in tho west, until
North and South America become one
great republic, defying the combined
forces of all tho rest of the world."
Even Jules Verne would havo found It
hard to beat this In the prediction line.
Postmaster General Smith denies the
charges, several of which have been
made, that tho machinery of the post
office department is being used for par
tisan purposes, and says that any Indi
vidual postmaster proven to have been
guilty of withholding or destroying
mall- will be severely punished. Most
of theso charges are general, but this
week, Representative Rhea, of Vir
ginia, made ono that was specific and
asked that it be Investigated. Ho says
that important political documents
mailed to him from Washington have
repeatedly failed to reach him.
SENSATIONAL COLD fIND.
New South Wales Excited Over Mar
Victoria, B. C, Oct. 10. A news
paper received here toduy from Syd
ney, N. S. W., says a sensational gold
discovery has been mado at Long Flat,
near Gungadi, N. S W. Pieces of gold
covered with oxide of iron have been
found weighing up to three-quarters of
a pound troy. Fully 2,000 ounces were
obtained. Half a prospecting dish of
fine dirt taken out of a chute
out about 25 ounces of gold.
Gold still shows quite as good in the
Roof Drive, there being apparently a
seam of almost pure gold.
St. Louis, Oct. 10. A formal de
mand was made today on Governor
Roosevelt for the extradition of Rock
feller, Flagler and other Standard Oil
magnates, who are indicted for viola
tion of the Texas anti-trust laws.
iHKiyv JViDga.i?iuoe tne seat
of gcjv.3v ntiy iba whole western
hnmtnnhlM&T.. VM will ni-ima nVim.r T
.... wmu u.., j.
. .;.r. .7J. j .i . UM " TJT. 5 m. -xtr&P '. I.UAIUMV .. r ,.
than if WirkH'W . ' v.J'd?fflK-',rr:.1)
wiit ABssfei7 :, rssssBra: ' -:
, whe-vASSKSfflSi - :r-rimm
is"' .'.- ' $.-.,.? i ansaf ' .
.-', V.'5. -
the V "
Choice for District Attornev,
E. W. LAND.
Choice for Probato Judge,
CYRUS R. BOSTWICK.
NEW YORK INVENTOR
Refused a Patent on
Washington, Oct. 10. A New York
inventor has been refused & patent otr
Uoutelle Has Recovered.
Bangor, Me., Oct. 10. Congressman
Boutelle, who has been insane for a
long time, has recovered. The con
gressman has returned to his business.
Marquis of Bute Dead.
GLASGOW, Oct. 10. The Marquis of
Bute, the richest land owner 'in Scot
land and a famoue Catholic scholar,
Not Necessarily Suicide.
ROOHESTER, Oct. 10. The New York
court has decided that self-inflicted
death Is not necessarily suicide,
Judge Purcell returned today from u.
visit to Helvetia, and ho is enthusiastic
over the strike of rich ores that haves
been made recently. The judge says
that tho most recent discovery was
made in the Heavyweight shaft. He
predicts a camp thereof several thou
sand people within u year. Every in
habitable houeo in the camp is occu
pied and about 100 men were put to
work last week. Hclvotia Is a winner,
i and will soon rank with tho United
Ve,rde and Copper Queen mines.
Superintendent Joseph J. Pheby, of
the. Silver King mine, shipped last
week another car of rich silver, ore via
Desert Wells, Mesa aud Tempo to the
Selby smelting works, San Francisco.
Theao cars now go out regularly, and
tho work on this mine is doing much
for this section of Pinal county. Re
turns from a small marked shipment of
1720 pounds of crudo orenotti-d 526 92.
I The King ore Is a gray copper and rum
from 80 ounces up and from 23 to 30 per
cent copper, 10 per cent lead and about
S20 In gold. Horn sliver and chloride
are to bo found to a depth of about ten
feet. There is now at Silver King a
prosperous little settlement, the school
opened with thirty-two children and
there is never a da; when the teams
are not plying in aid out of town load
ed with "ore for the smelter. With
Bryan and a fair value for silver this
property would bo rejuvenated and
made to stand along side of our largest
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