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THE DISPATCHES !
i Received bj' the Review
3 conin the cream of the !
worm's news. Kcau them. J.
BISBEE, ARIZONA, F1UDAY EVENING, OOTOJ3EK 26, 190U
.4.4..5. 4.. .jH
THE REPUBLICAN ADVOCATE H The Democratic
CONDUCTED BY THE COUNTY CENTRAL COMMITTEE
EDITED BY THE COCHISE COUNTY DEMOCRATIC CENTRAL COMMITTEE
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:'"" REPUBLICAN TICKET
SI ' ' NATIONAL
Hi)fc. .V For President
1 WILLIAM MoEINLEV
HSIEp of Ohio
am For Vice-President
HI THEODORE ROOSEVELT
BC , of New York
HI ' s
HI , ' ;, For Delegate to Congress ,
I f HON. N. O. MURPHY
M REPUBLICAN COUNTY
0. C. WARNER
H. M. WOODS
P. R. O'BRIEN
A. H. NARCROSR
C. L. CUMMINGS
H. C. STILLMAN
For District Attorney
G. W. SWAIN
For Probate Judge
W. F. BRADLEY
J. A. ROOKFELLOW
G? B. REAY
A. V. NOYES
For Superintendent of Schools
P. 0. W1LLARD
For Justice of the Peace
S. K. WILLIAMS
W. W. WEED
P. W. OLIVER
Wonder if our friends
THE TOILER tho Democrats, are go
AND ing to quote this cam-
HI8 FRIENDSi palgnfiom the columns
of the PrescottCourler?
TheCourier is a kind of wild and woolly
article in the way of a democratic or
fan. People up In Prescott, when
they read its utterances, simply smile
and pass on to the columns that are not
devoted to politics. Lots of people like
the Courier's editor personally, but his
political writings get little considera
tion at home. He seems to be a sort of
independent socialist, with a demo
cratic doorplate on his house. But ho
is in hard straits just now. He is down
on Mark Smith, though he has eaten
crow with the rest of the boys. With
a very large percentage of the demo
crats of the territory, he believes,
down in hig heart, that Mark did a
dirty trick in lobbing "Wilson of his de
served nomination and endorsement
at the hands of his party. But, at the
same time, ho hates Oakes Murphy and
the rest of the Murphy family.
Editor Rogers uoetl to be solid with
what he called the "Old Reliable," a
sort of a railroad that connected Pres
cott with the Santa Fe at Seligman.
The word "reliable" came through the
fact that trains could be depended upon
to arrive off time or to get ofT the track
every trip, and there were only six
trips a week, and, latterly, only three.
The governor's brother, Frank M.
Murphy, is tho man who built the
Santa Fe, Presuott and Phoenix rail
way. When It got to Prescott from
Ash Fork, it gavo a modern, trunk
line service, with two trains daily each
way. Very naturally, tho "Old Reli
able" bad to got a move on itself or quit.
It quit. To this day the Courier weeps
over Its tomb.
The Santa Fe, Prescott and Phoenix
railway has connected tho extremes of
Arizona and has done more to unify the
oltizens of the territory than has any
other single agenoy. It employs, dl
raotly,hundreds of laboring men, skill
ed and unskilled, at the best wages
and, even in the great railway strlko
period, there never has been a kick on
Its line. It has built great shops at
Prsseott and has given the city the
benefit of freight and passenger rates
enjoyed by competitive points. Ita
president, Frank Murphy, has secured
the investment of more than a half
million dollarB in Prescott realty and is
now putting up a 8200,000 business
block on one of the main corners of the
city. Tho Oanta Fe, Prescott and
Phoenix railway has aided in the de
velopment of mines through which tho
population of Yavapai county has
doubled in tho past ten years, regard
less of the segregation of thousands
,. through the establishment of Coconino
county and the cutting off of the upper
part of Gila county. It has advertised
the Salt River valley abroad and has
heartily joined with the Maricopa and
Phoenix road in 'pushing every meas
ure that would advnnce the capital
city. These things the Murphys have
done, and more, and the laboring man
has joined as a participator in the ben
efits. Indeed, for years, the laboring
man received his wage every month,
while the railroad was only a source of
Yet the Courier, masquerading as a
friend of the workingman, ever seeks
to inflame tho minds of the toilers
against an institution such as this. Our
friends the democrat", had bettor look
into the Courier files about a month
agone. Was it the Courier that called
Mark Smith "a corporation hireling"?
The greatest political demonstration
over known in Arizona was Governor
Murphy's reception in Prescott last
Tuesday night. He dropped into Phoe
nix in the forenoon from his trip,oyer
UAtltTinttn AnUnnti nn1
. .j 1. , ' . , . . i A
started north by special train, escorted,,
by 2o0 of tho active Republicans of
. . .
iviiu'iuupti county. Along tne roau tat)
entire population of the hamlets gath
ered at the stations to give their next
delegate ovations that were ovations.
In Prescottfthe welcome was a colossal
one. Thousands of the townspeople
met the train at the depot and fell into
procession behind the carriage of the
nominee. The court house was far too
small to accommodate the crowd and
an immense overflow meeting had to be
started out in the plaza. The main ad
dresses were made by the govornor and
by Col. Herring. A striking incident
of the meeting was when Col. Wilson
rose in his seat on the floor to deny
that the Democratic party had defeated
the anti-trust bill in the last congress.
Wilson wanted to state that the objec
tion of the Democrats to the bill was
on account of "its violation of state's
rights." Governor Murphy prqmptly
fired back: "You were in congress at
the time and ought to know that a
clause was added to the bill to correct
this very objection." And Wilson
dropped into his seat.
This is a nice list of good men and
public spirited cithens: Apache, E. S.
Perkins; Coconino, M. J. Iliordan; Co
chise, C. C. Warner; Gila, George T.
Poter; Graham, A. D. Brewer; Pima
und Santa Cruz, George Pusch; Pinal,
P. M. Smith; Maricopa, Jerry Mlllaj;
Mohave, H. W. Kemper; Navajo, Colin
Campbell; Yavapai, A. J. Doran; Yuma,
J. H. Carpenter. They are the Repub
lican candidates for tho legislative
council in each of the counties of the
Down in Pima county the Democrats
aftirm that Smith has betrayed them in
trading "off all the fedeiul offices (to
Wilson, in tho event of Bryan's elect
ion. Up in Yavapai the Democrats
mournfully remark that "Old Yavapai
always did get it in the neck." Peace
ful and pleasant, isn't it?
The Tucson Star says: "Col. Mc
Cowan is a good speaker, clear and
ugreeable to listen to, as he does not
tire his hearers." The Colonel, accom
panied by Henry M. Willis, will be in
Bisbco tomorrow night. Go up to the
opera house and hear him.
Col. McCowan and H. M. Willis will
be in Bisbee tomorrow, coming in on
the regular train from tho north. They
will address the voters at the opera
honse tomorrow night.
The old-fashioned barbecue is to bo
reintroduced into Arizona. The citi
zens of Buckeye, Maricopa county, are
going to have one when Gov. Murphy
vislta them Saturday.
Says the Williams News: "Compli
ments of Coconino county to Governor
Murphy with the biggest majority on
the 8th of November for lol these muny
The working man's friend 1b the man
who gives him steady employment not
tho man who promotes dissension be
tween employer and employed.
To the people of the
YOU COT United States:
WHAT Four years ago
YOU ASKED You demanded work
for jour idle son.
You got it. You never had so many
people employed as now.
You wanted your idle capital to be
You got it.
You wanted tp see the array of
tramps mustered out.
They are gone. jffr
You wanted your BOupTiouses closed.
They are closed
You wanted to get rid of the re
ceivers of your railways and banks.
They are gone.
You wanted to see the smoke coming
from the stacks of your smelters, mills
It came. Many have since been
kicking about the smoke nuisance.
You wanted the savings bank de
posits to increase.
Never 10 large in your history as at
You wanted to Bee interest rates
decrease that your people could bor
row more cheaply wherewith to de
velop your resources.
You got it. Interest has never been
so low as now.
You demanded more money. The
circulation must be increased per
You got it. It has increased with
marvelous rapidity for years.
You demanded that one dollar be
just as good as another.
, You got it, That is the kind we have
how, and.you can get all the silver or
r ,. " . , , , ' ,
Yon nnmnnoon t.hn mn.ru
demanded the markets of the
world for your surplus produc s and
You got it. Got it so suddenly it al
most dazzled you.
You wanted us to stop borrowing
money in Europe..
We stopped it and Europe is now bor
rowing money from us.
You wanted the government to col
lect every dollar of the Pacific railroad
debt, instead of a portion, as Mr. Cleve
Mr. McKinley made them pay every
cent, principal and interest.
You wanted Cuba liberated.
It is done.
You wanted the rights of our people
maintained at home and abroad.
It has been done.
What you really wanted the worst
wa& what Mr. McKInly promised:
"An honest dollar and a chance to
You got both. Not from the Bryan
ites, but it was none the less accept
able to the man behind the dinner
If you want more things of this sort
you can get them from the same source.
Colorado Springs Gazette.
Down in Pima county the Democrats
affirm that Smith has betrayed them in
trading off all the federal offices to
Wilson in the event of Bryan's elec
tion. Up in Yavapai the Democrats
mournfully remark that "Old Yavapai
always did get it in the neck." Peace
ful and pleasant, isn't It?
The Tucson Star (Democratic) says
that the split in the last Democratic
Territorial Convention was due to
Mark Smith's "juggling." That isn't
nice of Editor Hughes. He shouldn't
associate Mark's name with any form
of the word "jug."
Over in Tucson they are reviving a
little pamphlet that had circulation
there a few years ago. Its title page
reads: "Mark Smith's Record in Con
gress." All the other pages are blank.
The workingman's friend is the man
who gives him'steady employment not
the man who promotes dissension be
twoen employer and employed.
Ladies, join in the throng at the
opera house tomorrow night. You will
Friday the Republican candidates
will be in Pearce, and the next day at
A few weeks
likened Mark Smith to a
bristles a yard long."
"ft Virtrr witVi
An axiom of successful politics I
"Ono good trm deserves another.
Wilson got It In the neck.
The Tuoion Star (democratic) terms
Mark Smith a "political Ingrate."
Vituperation 1b not vote getting.
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN
ADLAI E. STEVENSON
For Delegate to Congress
MARCUS A. SMITH
JAMES S. ROBINSON, of Tombstone
STEPHEN ROMER, of Benson
EDWARD BROWN, of Bisbee
MICHAEL GRAY, of Pearce
ADELBERT V. LEWIS, of Bisboe
M. D. SORIBNER, of Tombstone
FRANK HARE, of Tombstone
For District Attorney
E. W. LAND, of Tombstone
Foe Probate Judge
C. R. BOSTWIOK, of Huachuca
i For Assessor
I A .WALTER
FIFE, of St. David
ror ourvcyoi y
GEORGE 0. CLARK, ol Bisbeif
For Superintendent of Schools
E. A. NICHOLS, of Wilcox
THOS R. YORK, of West Huachuca
P. J. DELEHANTY, of Benson -B.
F. GRAHAM, of Bisbee
For Justice of the Peace
GEORGE B. WILCOX
J. W. WRIGHT
An Earlv Estimate.
The following is a very conservative
estimate of the vote for delegate to
congress this fall, given by counties, in
Santa Cruz 75
Total 1050 500
Open Letter to Young Men.
TO THE YOUNG MEN OP AMCRICA:
This is meant for you
Fifty or even twenty-five years ago
anv j oung fellow of fair ability, honesty
and energy had a reasonable chance of
becoming a somebody in the commu
nity. Ho could be an emplojer and
make himself a factor in thtf busy life
of tho time.
It was an ora of small capital, small
stores but big ambition. It v. as tho
time when men, oven though obscure
and with littlo capital, could, by exer
cising frugality and taking advantage
of opportunities or milking them when
occasion demanded, be absolutely cer
tain of attaining position and a compe
tence if not actual wealth
WHKN YOUNG MHN AMOUNTED To
Those were the stirring times when
tho might and intelligence of a united
peonle were working out the great
problem of a
marvelous country's W'Tf l tr MCQ?' "'np w
, , . 'he does for Hanna, stands also for what
re then a business na- his master ronreaenta Trusts and
giowth. We were
tion formed of countless individuals,
each filling a niche, and each adding
his quota of brain and brawn.
The average man, who, by energy
and economy, had saved a few dollats.
was ablo to start business for hiimeH.
Young men always hud this inciutive.
They knew they had an equal chanc
with their fellows, and it was this ieel
ing of security in the future that laid
the foundation nf this great 1 ountrv,
wbieh. young, healthy, and virile itself
was, emiueutly n young man's county,
Every such man knew that it was with
in the range of possibility for him to
become a Gould or a Vanderbili. "
Everything within his grasp.
No avenuu of business endeavor was
closed to him. The markets of the
world, the realms of finance, the tech
nical filds of manufa cturing and rail
1 oading, and the allied forces of civil
ization were open to those who would
To sum it up: the young man of a,
few years ago was master of himself
and his destinies, and was guaranteed
by the very condition of the country
and the trend of the times, that abso-
lute and well-defined equality held out
to all by our Constitutisn
WHAT DO YOU AMOUNT TO KOW?
Where do you, the young man of to
day, find yourself? Stop and consider
if you are not in this exact position !
Even If, in your youth and thoughtless
ness, you have not given much atten
tion to great social problems, jou cau
not fail to have noticed a growing, in
sidious and apparently irresistible force
that has changed the aspect of the
commercial, financial, and manufact
uring businesb of the country. You
have seen all the small concerns that
have been the back-bone of American
industry swallowed up in a whirlpool.
And to-day you must see that, as
things are now drifting, there is no
hope for you in the future. By no
chance can you ever cope with that
great, heartless, strong, relentless
factor that is grinding out the stamina,
the hope, and the ambition,, of every
young man it. America to-day There
Is no use in your trying to save money
and start In business for ourself. The
businets world is closed to you.
THE EVIL TO YOUNff MEN
All this, of course, has reference to
trust?, but please remember that the
trust Is not a great, big, glittering gen
erality. It is a cold fact, borne out by
figures, and is as surely an element
warring against the material and per
sonal welfare of the young man and his
family as anarchy Itself. Think of it
1,000,000 persons thrown out of employ
ment by the formation of new trusts
during the past four years, thereby ad
ding to the already colossal wealth of
the trusts over a billion dollars. But
remember, also, that the remedy is in
your own hands, and that you have In
your power .1 sure, direct and deadly
weapon in the form of a vote.
Are you a clerk in the employ of the
sugar trust? If so, are you not per
fectly aware that there is no reason un
der God'8 blue heaven why you should
try to better your position or look for
ward to a career that means anything
but drudgery and a bare living'-' Why
should Mr. Havemeyer pay you one dol
lar more than he does when ho knows
there are plenty of others to take your
place because the labor market is glut
ted with strong American manhood
forced into idleness by these illegal
GOD HELP YOU!
Are you employed by tho steel trust,
the rubber trust, or the ziuc trust? If
so, God help you, for you know, and the
whole nation knows, that you are but 11
cog in a great throbbing, merciless
machine that grinds out the lifeblood
of the young men of our country so
that a few well-dressed, over-fed and
overbearing individuals may build
yachts and gradually but surely form
an offensive and dyspeptic aristooracy.
Can you for a moment be undecided
as to which of tho parties has made
possible the conception of the trusts,
their continuance and growing power?
THOSE RESPONSIBLE FOR THE EVIL.
Mark Hanna, one of the shrewdest,
cleverest and wealthiest men of Amer
ica, is the embodiment of the trust
idea. The Republicans themselves can
not deny this; and Mr. Hanna, in his
indifference and supreme contempt for
tho working man, will not tako tho
trouble to do so.
When, therefore, a man like Mark
Hanna, shrewd, far-seeing, calculating
and experienced to a degree, insist that
a continuation of tho present state of
ffalrs is possible only by the election
of McKinley, is it not a direct acknowl
edgment tnnt McKinley, standing as
more of them.?
THE ISSUE IS PLAIN.
Young man, do not lot jourself be
fooled by the opponents of William, J.
Bi ynn, who, in their frantic endeavor
to hide the real danger of the trusts,
are trying to raise false alarms. They
will tell you that Bryanism means a
debased money, anti-patriotism and a
dozen other things that in themselves
become imnotent nnlv honaKon tv
shouters are red-faced and hysterical
in their efforts to get away from the
This letter to Broadway Magazine
readers is not intended for a political
argument in the usual sense of the
term. The intention is not to decry
Mr.-McKinley,nor to praise Mr. Bryan.
It is the intention, however, to let
every young man in America
"know what the trusts have been and
are doing to him, and what they will
continue to do to him if he does not
make USe Of thn trpmnndnu. nr In
his hands and crush out a national evil
that, if not checked at once and for all
time, will make us a nation of autocrats
THINK IT OVER.
Think this over carefully. It is plain
matter-of-fact common sense. It is
true, and you know it. You cannot do
yourself, the cause or the country a
better service than by handing this
letter to a friend, be he democrat or
For the trust is no respector of par
ties, and strikes alike the young and
old of whatever creed or faction.
Young man, are you convinced?
Then remember, your vote is tho na
Roland Burk Hennessy.
The Precinct Ticket.
People from all over the county, and
even from outside the county, are ask
ing, "Isn't there going to be a changa
made at Bisbee?" Yes, friends, there
Is. The jeltizens of this flourishing
town are 'going to elect two new jus
tices of the peace. One of them Is
George B. Wilcox, a high minded,
scrupulously honest, well educated man.
He has a first cla.ss record as a rough
ilder, as a business man and as a citi
zen. He has jusj. the qualities that are
needed In tho justice's office in this pre
cinct. The other one is J. W. Wright,
an old-time worthy citizen who has
once before held the same office in this
town, and whose record needs no ex
planation or defense. We are com
pelled to choose two new constables,
because of the present two one is going
to be sheriff of the county and the
other Is going on a voyage. Amlle
Kunz, an old miner and prospector, old
in the business and in the county, not
old in years, seems sure of beingchosen
constable and health officer. The other
probable constable is James Fagan, a
popular miner, who was also a corporal
of the territorial volunteers in the
Spanish war. Bisbee can count on first
class local government from this com
bination. Vote it straight
N. A. D. C. Demonstration.
Saturday, October 27th, is the day
set for the united demonstration of the
Young Men's Democratic Clubs when
in every town and hamlet in the states
where people live under the constitu
tion, there will be going on simultan
eously meetings for felicitation at the
splendid democratic outlook and ap
peals for stronger endeavor onAhe part
of the friends of tho republic. Mr.
Biyun will speak in New York and Mr.
Stevenson in San Francisco. Plans
have been perfected to have this ocean
to coan demonstration tho greatest
that haf ever been held.
Governor Murphy is striking hard
blows in Southern Arizona. Republi
can. The Pima county illegal bond matter
is ono of the hard blows he struck
Southern Arizona; the Yavapai Illegal
bond deal is also one of his hard blows;
and the min blacklisting proclama
tion one of the hardest blows If he is
boating any of the above now, all that
we can say is that Eouthern Arizona
would not sell for five cents at auction
after he gets through with her. En
terprise. A vote for Murphy is a vote against
the restoration of silver; is a vote in
favor of turning the arid lands over to
luud grabbers; is a vote to blacklist
jour mining claims Put your cross
under tho silver dollar if you have the
best interests of Arizona at heart.
"Murphj and Statehood" is just
about us sincere a campaign cry as was
"McKinley and Free Silver" four years
ago. "McKinley and Gold, Murphy
und Bonds" will come nearer tho mark