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BISBEE, AEIZONA, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 10. 190
5 A. 0. UPTON
AGENT FOR LAND BORIP
OFFICE : WALLACE DUJLDINQ
WILLIAM J. KJLPATRICK
140 W. Pennington St., Tucson, Arte.
Will praotioe in all Courti of the Territory.
jyjAROUS A. SMITH
Will practice Id District Court of Coeblse
- WHABLi8 BLSNMAN
, Will attend oil term of Court to Cochise
FXAMK B. HIBXFOHO SXTH . HAE ABO
4.GENTS FOR LAND SCRIP
yy K. CHAMBERS
Appointment Made by Mall
J. W. PARRINOTON
Speclaltlei Dl tomes of the oral cavity and
irown and bridge work. All operations per'
p A. SWBBT, M. D. Txl. No. 6
B. Q. CARLETON.M. D
A. K. HICKMAN, M. D.
PHYSICIANS AND HUKGEON8
To tbe Copper Queen Consolidated Mluiutr
aud A. A S. E. R. R.
QU. ISAAC H. WATKINS
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office : Roar of Drug Store.
g E. WILLIAMS
JUSTICE OP THE PEACE
Notary PubUo and Conveyancer. BUI col
eotlng a specialty.
Cochise Ketjew Job Office
thoroughly equppled to do all
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Arizona & South Eastern Railroad
Paelflo Time one hour earlier than City time
Northward Southward '
, , Banning,
N.M A A. Crossing
. . Contention
Ar .Benton .Lv
Flag Stations stop on Signal
V. R. STILhS, R
Q. P. A P. A.
Southern Pacific Railroad.
4:57 p. m.
Maricopa, " ...
Phoenix, " 6:80a.m.
Passengers for Phoenix, from the east or
ff est, remain at Marloopa over night. Sleep
Ing car and hotel accommodation.
Yuma, arrive .. .
Benton, leave ..
Wllloox, arrive. . .
Demlng, ... "
El Paso " ..
12 1 noon.
. 9:08 a.m.
. 8:80 "
New Mexico and Arltona Railroad.
,.6:80 p. m,
. 5:10, a. m,
. 8:40 "
Benson, " ,
, 10:05 p. ra.
5:15 a. m.
Nogales, leave .,.
Hermoslllo, arrive ....
Ouaymas, . "
Santa Fe Prescott and Phoenix Railroad,
Phoenix, leave 10:00 p.m.
Hot Springs Juncrt., arrive 11:47 "
Congress Junct., . . . . " 12 :53 a. ro.
Jerome Junct., ..,..." g-JO
Item of Interest from
THE RAPID TRANSIT TUNNEL
Case of Youthful Depravity.
Constant Preaching In
New York, Oct. 13. The work on
tbe rapid transit tunnel is progressing
in a satisfactory manner, but every day
there comes an added realization of
the stupendous nature of the undertak
ing. Work is going on in at least ten
different sections of the tunnel, all the
way from down town to I80th street.
One of the difficulties encountered is
interference witn tne city's water ana
sewer sybtem. It has been found nee
essary, in a large number of instances,
to divert the sewers from the North
river to the East river. This is at
tended with considerable labor and
difficulty, and of course retards the
progress of the work on the tunnel
proper. However, the public is as yet
inclined to be patient, and well it may
be, for there will be no tunnel trafile
for several years to come, even under
the most favorable circumstances.
Meanwhile there is talk of extending
the original scope of the programme
and building a branch tunnel under the
Eart river to Brooklyn. Until this
shall be deoided upon work on the city
hall terminus of the tunnel has been
The strike in the anthracite coal re
gion is having other disagreeable re
sults in New York beyond the mere
increase in coal prices. If there has
been one thing more than another that
the city of New York has prided itself
upon it has been that there was no
smoke nuisance iu this city. New
Yorkers have heard the groans and
lamentations of other cities over this
discomfort with amused indulgence.
It was really so easy to prevent the
whole trouble, if only you set about it
in the right way The right way to
prohibit the use of bituminous and com
pel the use of anthracite coal. This
has been done for many years, aud the
result has been so beneficial that no
one would be so rash as to propose a
return to any other regulation. Since
the strike began, however, and coal
has been not only scarce, but extremely
high in price as well, several manufac
turers have undertaken to ignore the
law and use soft coal. The result has
been that the health department, which
is charged with ihe enforcement of
this pecular law, has had its hands
full. Thus far there have been no
prosecutions, but the head of the board
declares his intention to hold the manu
faoturies to a strict accountability, and
there is a reason to believe that he
means what he says.
A curious case of youthful depravity
was disclosed in the police court of
Mount Vernon, a neighboring suburb
the other day. A young man, not
twenty one years of age, had been
arrested on a charge of robbing his
employer of small sums. It appeared
that the boy had been detected in
wrong-doing once before, but had been
excused and retained on promise of
better behavior. On the discovery of
the second offense, however, his
employer had him arrested, and the
was arrainged on a charge of petit lar
cency. There was something in the
boys appearance which made His
Honor wish to give him anothor chance
and accordingly the judge questioned
the boy. To the inquiry aa to why he
had taken to stealing money the youth
calmly replied that his living expenses
were very large. Asked if ho was
married, ho replied that he was not
only married, but had two wives? Think
of it? He was not twenty-one years
old? Without any visible difference
he related the circumstances of his two
marriages, both of which had taken
place within less than a year. Tbe
judge sentenced him to thirty days im
prisonment on the larcercy charge,
and when that is finished he will prob-
rably have to face a more serious
The extent to which street preach
ing is carried on In New York Is not
generally known, and does not seem to
be even suspected by the public. Only
a few years ago an occasional street
preacher held forth In the open air to
a small group, and occasionally the as
semblage was dispersed by rowdies.
The Salvation Army took it vigorously
in hand and sent out its captains and
lieutenants. But now all kinds of
preachers are at work in this way. In
a round trip on the elevated railway
and a trolley car up and down the isl
and from the Battery to Harlem forty
groups, each surrounding one or more
street preachers, were soen in the early
evening from the car window on one
side of the oity. The crowds come and
go, it being very difficult for a speaker
to hold tho same audience until tho
end of the meeting. One speaker,
however, kept tho undivided attention
of his hearers until' he concluded. He
was a fine speaker, but notwithstand
ing his eloquence the crowd Bhifted
continually until he made a slight
pause while he felt in his vest pocket.
Then all eyes were upon him. When
he brought out a small piece of chalk
the attention of his hearers increased,
and when he bent over" and begaii to
make marks on the asphalt thev auditors
oraned their necks over each other's
shoulders to watch developments. He
made three downward strokes with a
vigorous sweep of the hand. Then he
crossed each one near the top. Then
he spoke of the three crosses and told
the story of Calvary, Not a soul
moved from the ring that surrounded
him, and which had doubled in number
from the moment the bit of chalk ap
peared, and he held them till the close.
It was plainly to be seen that tho eye
is more responsive than the ear to the
appeals of a speaker.
Happening in upon a friend, I found
thut the family was about to move. As
such a proceeding is commonly fraught
with much worriment on the part of
the housekeeper, it caused surprise to
note that none of tbe family seemed to
be concerned about the dread event.
Inquiry developed to the fact that the
proprietor of the van they had engaged
for the removal of the furniture would
send professional packers on the morn
ing of the day selected who would pack
everything, taking all responsibility,
so that the family had only to pack
away their respective shares of the
breakfast and then go about their
business, turning up at the new apart
ments in the evening, when they
would find them In apple-pie order. As
the new landlords give the tenant the
first month's use of the rooms free, it
Is cheaper to move than to stay in the
Before tho month is finished it is ex
pected that the electric plant of the ele
vated railroad will be so nearly com
pleted that the running of trains by
olectric motors cau be safely begun on
the Second Avenue, which has been
chosen aa the experimental branch of
the system. The full inauguration of
the system will be considered a great
boon by the public, especially by the
owners of the property along the line.
With the elimination. of cinders and
noise of the engines, the elevated rail
way may be considered as putting it
self in condition to dispute the title of
the underground line to supremacy.
The latter is building for the accom
modation of long-distance passengers
are in an immense majority, and they
pay the profit. It is the boast of tLe
elevated lines that over half a million
persons are carried dally over the
system without a single passenger's
life being lost by fault of the manage
ment, and this is a feat without pre
cedent in the history of railroading.
The annual meeting of the stockhold
ers of the Easter Sunday Gold Mining
and Milling company will be held at
the office of the company In the town of
Bisbee, Cochise county Arizona, on
Tuesday, Ootober 30, 1900, at 8 o'clock
p. m. for the election of ton directors
for the ensuing year, and the 'trans
action of such other business as may
come before them. By order of the
president. I. W. Wallace,
Dated Bisbee, Arizona, Sept. 25, 1900.
EXPULSION fROM TRANSVAAL.
Secretary Hay Instructs Mr. Choate
to Get Facts as to Americans.
Washington, Oct. 16. Prompt ac
tion has been taken by Secretar Hay
to call Great Britain to account for the
expulsion of American citizens from
tho Transvaal. Inquiry at the state
department developed that immediate
ly upon learning of the action of the
British government Secretary Hay
sent a cable instruction to Ambassador
Choate, directing him to make imme
diate represontatatlon on the subject to
Lord Salisbury. In compliance with
this Instruction Mr. Choate Baw Lord
Salisbury and an inquiry will be made
by tho British government to ascertain
the facts. The authorities are satisfied
from the attitude of Great Britain
throughout the South African war that
sho is disposed to be just, aud if Amer
icans wero hurried from the Transvaal
in tho way described no doubt Is ex
pressed that sho will mako adequato
reparation without any extonded discussion,
Some Events in the Great Railway
Ni:w York, Oct. 10. The ellect of
the strike in the anthrdcito coal regions
is already begining to be felt on tho
coal ro-ids. If the strike should con
tinue tho earning power of those prop
erties ould be very much reduoed.
It is aid that the Union Pacific is
again considering tho feasibility of
building a lino from Salt Lake to Los
Angeles. Tho friendly feeling which
has been exhibited for the Southern
Pacific in the past has kept the matter
in abeyance. Railroad men believe
that such a line would materially in
crease the earnings Of the Union
Pacific. The country through which
it would run is rich in minerals of
various kintls and they give evidence
of being In large quantities and per
manentM The rebuilding of Galveston is due
solely to the railroads. If the big sys
tems had selected some other place on
the Gulf coast for a city, the destroyed
city' would' have been entirely abandon
ed. The engineers of the railway how
ever saw that there was a chance to
build a great sea' wall and prevent an
other such a disaster happening. and to
save whatever interests the railroads
might have loft they concluded to re
build. The Big Four and the Chesapeake
and Ohio railroads will soon try the ex
periment of sanitary cars. The official
of those lines are a little doubtful
about tho result as they are fearful the
American people are not educated up
to the sanitary standard. They think
that the average traveler will be loth
to dispense with plush, carpets and or
The London and Northwestern rail
road is experimenting with oil. It is
used in connection with coal and is
pronounced to have its advantages. The
plan is to build a fire of coal and then
when it becomes red it is sprayed with
oil. This adds to tbe life of the coal,
makes the stoking much easier and
the engine practically smoke-
Pope, western passenger agent
Chesapeake and Ohio at St.
Louis is the latest aspirant for fame In
his effort3 to prevent rear end colli
slons. He has Invented a headlight
which he calls a hindligbt and which
is part of the electric headlight with
which all first class passenger engines
are now equipped. This hlndlight is
to be placed on the cab and is to point
towards the rear end of the train. It Is
raised some five or six feet above the
cab and is so arranged that it can be
swung into almost any position. It is
claimed that thij searchlight will warn
trains at least one mile in the rear.
The Association of Railway Super
intendents and Bridge Builders will
hold its annual Besaion at St. Louie Oc
tober 16. ,
The state railroad commissioner of
Ohio is making a list of the railroad
employes In his jurisdiction and their
addresses. There is a law on the Ohio
statutes which Is designed to prevent
men holding high positions on railroads
unless they have had somo practical
experience. This list it is claimed will
enable the commissioner to see that
tho law is being complied with in the
SAYS LAW EXCLUDES NEGROES.
Judge Kirkpatrick at Trenton Re
fuses Naturalization Papers.
TRENTON, Oct. 16. Judge Kirkpat
rick In the United States court refused
naturalization papers to Robert Spauld
ing (colored), a native of Dutch Gui
ana. The papers were refused on the
ground that the federal laws permit
the naturalization of white males only.
Spauldlng is a graduate of Howard
university, Washington, D. C, and is
now a student at Princeton university,
and had expected to take up the study
of law. His inability to become natu
ralized will prevent his admission to
the bar. Spaulding said he would ap
peal the case to Attorney General
Smith and Wilson Meet as Frieru's on
One of the biggest meetings ever
held In Jerome was witnessed last Sat
urday. Mark Smith, Col. Wilson, T.
G. Norris and Captain Evans, of Phoe
nix, being the Bpeakors. Ed Tovrea
presided. Tho hall was packed with
enthuslastio citizens. Mark Smith and
Col. Wilson's appearance on the stage
together in friendly conversation elic
ited rounds of applause. The colonel
told in vigordus language why he re
tired from the field and he asked overy
man In Jerome to come up and cast his
ballot for Marcus A. Smith for con
gress. Col. Wilson never appeared to
better advantage than as he pleaded In
atrong voice for his fortunate rival.
T. G. Norris also spoke for harmony.
He said the people of PreBCOtt had all
advised the step Col. Wilson had taken
He is and was our friend, but we ajl
love Mark Smith, and every Wilson
man in the city of Prescott wiJJheer
fully cast his ballot for Mark A. Smith.
Mr.NOrris was loudly applauded for his
Mr. Smith, on being introduced,
made a conconollatorj speech and
praised General Wilson, what a loyal,
big hoarted democrat ho was; how he
laid down tho signa of office with a
manly resignation, and ho demonstrat
ed his unswerving loyalty to the party
that was bigger than any man. Mark
pleaded for harmony. He refrained
from any personalities In his speech,
which is said to have been the best
ever listened to in Jerome.
The Ray Copper company (limited)
will resume work in their mine about
tho 15th Instant. Superintendent R.
W.Truman sajs they will need some
first class machine men and miners.
Wages will be 83.50 per day for first
The United States government has
established a mining bureau at Manila,
with branches at Hollo and others of
the important cities in the Philippines.
The duties of the officers and others
connected with this bureau consists in
looking up the old Spanish records and
laws relating to mining in these isl
ands. New laws are being framed by
the bureau. All claims will be settled
through it, and this bureau will prove
to bo an important Institution
There is a turquoise erciteraent over
at Mineral Park. Several claims have
been located and are being developed.
The value of the stones have not yet
been ascertained, but they look good
and are numerous, says Our Mineral
The Florence Blade says: There has
beon a big strike made in the Troy
mines, seven miles above Riverside,
this week. Skinnerville Is coming in
for a place among the rich mining
camps of Pinal county.
H. B. Eakins, secretary of the Walla
pal Mining company, left for Denver
on Wednesday's train to purchase ma
chinery for the new 300-ton concen
trator, says the Kingman Mineral
Wealth. It will be erected as fast as
possible on the old site at the Tennes
see. There is a great body of ore at
the bottom of the 400 shaft and the 400
level on the Tennessee.
SHARKEY AMD RUHLIN.
Fight Will Take Place
NEW YORK, Oct. 16. The national
club of San Francisco wired Sharkey
last evening that if he desired ta fight
Ruhlin the meeting would take place
next November. Sharkey immediately
posted two thousand dollars.
THE WEST INDIES
May he Purchased by America from
London, Oct. 16. The Danish West
Indies are offered by Denmark to the
United States for the sum of $7,000,000.
This country offers $4,000,000 and the
amount may be compromised on 35,000,
000 Biq Orange and Grape Fruit Deal.
Nocatee, Fla, Oct. 16 The big
orange and grape crop sold by T. J.
Watkins, of this city, to Carlton Wild
er, orange bujers, began to move to
day. This Is one of the largest fruit
deals recently made iu South Florida.
It comprises the orange and grape crop
on the famous Not rtee grove owned by
Watkins & Phifer, and the fruit on
King & Watkins' fine grove at Cal
venla. It is estimated that there are
about 16,000 boxes of fruit.
Isaac Ives, Dr. E. G. Carlton, Walter
Bowman and Georgo Hogler left for
Jerome this morning, where they go
as champions of the Bisbee Gun Club
at the great shooting tournament to
be held at that camp by the local club
on the 19th, 20th and 21st of this month.
Jerome has promised to send a team to
Bisbee to compete at the tournament
to be given in this town shortly. The
club tenders its sincere thanks to those
who so liberally contributed towards
the expense of sending the team, and
trusts to be able to secure the tourna
ment for Bisbee next year.
FOR Sale Lots In Trlbolet prop
erty, opposite soda works, In lomb
stone canyon; the finest location in
Bisbee; absolutely no sulphur Bmoke;
good soil; level surface; no hills to
climb; an unusual opportunity for in
vestor or home seeker. J. T. Hood,
oclO Iw Agent at Bank of Bisbee.
Charles Harris begs to announce that
lie Is continuing his business of tailor
ing and repairing at short notice at his
residenoo In Tombstone canyon this
side of the Castle Rook. That he is
now in a position to make clothes and
to repair and clean them at tho cheap
est rates and Invites tho attention of
tho public to his fine stook of fall and
winter goods. sl2-tf
The Disaster Is
Men Were Brought to the Surface.
Smelter Plant Narrowly
Telophone advices today from Jerome
do not materially differ from tho re
port given yesterday by the Journal
Miner. However, additional informa
tion is received which shows that the
disaster is of more importance than
generally thought, and has resulted In
J the closing down of the entire plant
' with the exception of a limited num
ber of employes. The first Indication
I of the collapse came about 2 o'clock on
Wednesday morning, wheu gravel and
dirt fell on the 500-foot level, and later
timbers began to break. It was then
that a general alarm wa3 given and the
miners left the drifts and atopes for
The cave goes no further in depth
than the 500-foot level, so it is reported,
but our informant, or for that matter
any information covering the extent
of the damage done below to the work
ings. Very few people had in fact
been permitted to descend, and all op
erations today to clear out the ruins
were confined to the immediate surface.
Tho area covered by the cave in was
300x500 feet and the shops affected
wero the machinery, boiler, blacksmith
and foundry works. Each of these de
partments are below the surface from
four to ten feet, tne foundry works tip
ping to about an incline of eighteen de
grees. Along the railroad a depression 'of
ten feet is shown, with the track out of
sight, and at presenUpassengers are
compelled to walk alongside of same to
All departments of; the gigantic con
cern are closed, and the chaotic condi
tion of affairs are such that work
will not be generally resumed again
inside of a month, if then.
The immense smelter plant narrowly
escaped destruction, the cave-in com
ing within fifty feet of same.
Arrangements are being made today
to establish temporary quarters for the
machine forces and their implements to
expedite the work of cleaulng out.
So sudden and unexpected was the
crash that men in all departments af
fected, rushed out wild, and in some
instances many went crashing through
the windows and were cut up severely.
The company officers are diligently
at work today on a survey of the dam
age done and are using every means in
their power to resume work by remov
ing the great obstacles that face them .
THE " PASSION- PLAY."
Offer Made to Players to Tour
London, Oct 16. The inhabitants
of Oberamraergau made a rich harvest
during the "Passion Play" from Amer
ican and English enthusiasts.. The
theater receipts alone amounted to
5100,000, besides the money made by
boarding visitors and selling ouveni.
i Visitors bought 840,000 worth of picto
rial postal cards, 170,000 rosaries and
150,000 pictures of the Last Supper.
The demand for carved wooden curios,
chiefly of the crucifixion, exceeded the
local Industry's supply and wood carv
ers In the Tjrol ate now large purvey
ors. Anton Lang, who played Christus,
made a small fortune selling auto
graphs, and would probably have ac
cepted a lucrative offer to tour Amer
ica with the entire company if the rules
under which the passion play is.held In
Oberammergau hadn't prevented. .
WORK MAY BE RESUMED,
The Big Companies Reported to Have
Acceded to Demands.
Hazelton, Oot.'0. It was' Stated
yesterday afternoon' that the big coal
companies have acceded to tho miners'
termB and work will be resumed te
morrow. MONSTER CELEBRATION.
Biggest Celebration Ever Known Will
New York, Oct." 16. The biggest
celebration ever known meets Bryan
tody. Two hundrod thousand people
will attend. The whole city will be
ablaze with illuminations. Croker is
spending forty thousand dollars on the
Confederate Monument Unveiled.
Paris, Tenn., Oct. 16. The Henrj
county Confederate monument was un
veiled here today amid much enthusi
asm There wero a large number of
ox-confederates present from different
parts of the state, and citizens gener
rrt. 2WXZt!rT2XlttiiiiK O ? -rffP2Xa3lP-.,IL'i-s2,XJ