Newspaper Page Text
' VOLUME IV.
BISBEE, AEIZONA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 14. 11103.
A. H. Ul'TON
AGENT FOR LAND-SCRIP
I M. O'CONNBLL
.' OFVIOV: WAM.AOB BUILPINO
Mind ff L a Specialty
YyII.MAM J. KILPATRICR
lift W. Pennington St., Tuoaoti, Ariz.
Will (iraotlo In oil Courts of the Territory.
yJAitqus A. SMITH
Will uraoticw in DUtrlct Court nf Cochise
Will attend all term of Court In CochUe
IBANK X. UBBKFOBD gSTH E. BAZ ABO
HKRKB'ORD A HAZKARD
-AGENTS FOR LAND SCRIP
Appointments Made by Mall
iUOKB 87 BISBEE
QR. J. W. PARRINQTON
Specialties-Dlwatei of tho oral cavity and
' Trown and bridge worh. All operations por
formed. r L. DMUNDSON. MJD., O. L. CAVEN, M.D
fOTSIClAXS and SCBGKONS
To Lowell A Arlaona and Calumet & Hoola
Telephone No. .
p' A. SWEET, M. D. Tan. No. 6
fi. Q. OARLETON. M. D
A. R. HICKMAN, M. D.
.- PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
To the Copper Queen Consolidated Mlnlue
Co. and A. A S. E. R. R.
J)B. ISAAC H. WATKINS
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Oftlco: Rear of Drug Store,.
JUSTICE OP THE PEACE
Notary Public and Conveyauoer. Bill col
ctlng a specialty.
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Arizona & South Eastern Railroad
Paolflo Time one hour earlier than City time
Miles, t. m.
Lv .Blibee. .Ari
U a j
Ar.. Fail-bank .Lv
N.M A A. Crowing
Ar .Benson .Lv
Flag Stations stop on Signal.
V. H. STILES,
K. C. MORGAN.
Southern Pacific Railroad.
1 :57 p, m.
y utaa, arrive , 8:00 a. m.
Los Augoles, arrive . . 12: noon.
Mensou, leave .. 9:06 u.m,
WIUcox, arrive 10:12 "
Bowie, " 11:55 ".
Lordsburg, " 1:15p.m.
Doming, " 8:30 "
jSlPaso. . " .. 8:00 "
Phoenix, " .... 6:30 a.m.
Passengori for Phoenix, from the east or
nest, remain at Maricopa ovor night. Sleep
log oar and hotel accommodation.
Mew Morloo and Arizona Railroad.
.5:80 p. m.
6:10 a. ro.
10:05 p. m.
SaHaosiUo, arrive ....
uaymas, . "
Ouaysuu, leave .
yalM " ...
A PRAISE QUEEN !
YAtno -i j-im
uuo your cnance, ueronaai
cried the agent's hearty voice
hen he had carried the mail bags
up from the depot he had waited until
their contents were distributed. That
was not a long time. It never was in
Excelsior. And to-night the sacks had
not been of sutllcient weight to tax
hia strong shoulders. But out of their
lankness had come a surprise for him,
and an opportunity for Deronda.
"I can guess. It's a letter from
Uncle Donald. Acheck?"
Once in awhile, at Christmas al
ways, a letter inclosing a check ar
rived from Donald Bertram, of New
York. And his brother, who found his
spe.tty salary n& station master of the
insignificant Nebraska, town quite in
commensurate with the needs pf a
large and Increasing family, hailed the
advent of each inclosure with grati
tude and elation.
"N-o. It's a letter from Donald
but there's no check!" Ho looked
across at his best loved and eldest
child with a smile brighter than even
the welcome check had ever sum
moned. "Guess again '
She looked at him from her opposite
end of the table where she presided,
her mother in true western fashion j
still being busied at the kitchen stove '
until the remainder of her family had
eaten. Between Deronda and her
mtuci a uujBj auu vviauuu? jruuug
brood intervened eight or ten of
them. Deronda was kept busy attend
ing to their needs. She and her moth
er "did" for the rest. They ate as
their portion whatever was left. And
neither dreamed of complaining
Labor and service were their ethics
of domesticity But now Deronda
paused in her task of pouring out the
numerous cups of milk.
"Father! It's good news! Keep
still, Flora! What is it?"
The tidings came out in a rush. "If
you will go to New York for a visit
the check will follow your letter of aci
oeptance. .There!" .
Deronda was the healthiest girl in
town, but for the moment she felt
positively weak. She set down the
pitcher. The children clamored un
heeded. "O!" she gasped, "I must tell moth
erl" Then she was gone, and the orer
rrorked man with the kindly face
waited on the children himself.
Those that followed were exciting
days. The little, straggling, low
rooms over the depot were the scene
of many confabulations, much schem
ing, man glorious hopes, innumerable
pleasant prophecies. 'Bonda, as the
children called her, was going away
away into some vast and mystic fairy
land, which their vivid Imaginations
merged in the triple ecstasy of Yule
tide, Heaven and the Fourth of July.
But one day order was born of con
fusionsobriety of hysterical antici
pation. That was the day Deronda's
trunk stood labeled and corded on the
platform the day Deronda's self,
freshly and becomingly garbed, stood
beside it. The day that Agent Bert
ram, and Mrs. Bertram, and all the
numerous young Bertrams listened
for the whistle of the train at the
depot eight miles west; hung around
her with growing excitement as the
black column of smoke came down
like the guide of those fleeing from
Pharaoh, and clung around her in an
adoring farewell, which was detri
mental to her finery if flattering to
Then the iron beast was upon them
A few passengers alighted. Some ex
press packages were handed off These
the agent mechanically received. Then
Deronda's foot was on the first step of
the Pullman. The engineer was look
ing back to see that the agent's prettj
daughter got on snfely before he pulled
tl e throttle The brakeman stood ir
resolute. The conductor loiteied along
deferring the signal to tart, because
the depaiture of Deronda for the eat
was public propertj all along the line,
and the men who had known hei since
she wore short dresses and waed them
a welcome when their train went by
were Interested in this young bird
flight of hers from the overflowing
A tentative whistle quiverd in the
"Good-by, Deronda! Have a good
tlmel " Derond's father gave her a hard
of a kiss between these two who loved
each other so dearly.
And the train wee epeedinff east
ward. Ah, that was a marvelous world into
which Deronda went a world where
on wore dainty clotheo from dawn
till dawnl A world where the chief
function of the women was to charm
that of the men to serve with the most
xquislt courtesy. And the meed of ad
miration she received, when her west
era dreams had been discarded for
beautiful gowns, was new to her. Very
tweet it was, too. To be sure, she had
known what it waa to have young men
besiege her for dances and hang upon
her words. But in one case those who
had1 given her tribute were clumsy and
rough-handed country boy The men
to whom her later cnv'ronnient intro
duced her possessed that indefinable
uir of breeding, of culture, of distinc
tion which can be neither bought nor
acquired And she found the melot' of
trained voices at the opera sweeter
than the triple note of the mcai'ow
lark the scent of hothouse roscs'tnore
delicious than the perfume of wild
And so, too, she discovered entrance
uient in the homage of Eldred Wier.
Not that in his ease (here was the pos
sibility of comparison. She had never
been touched by the attentions of her
former acquaintances. There had not
been one who attracted her. When s-lie
came eaei he was quite heart wlfole
and fancy free. But missile1-- the
gentlest of missiles well directed, did
their deadly and deliciousi work. Per
haps these would not have been so
promptly effeclive, even If hurled by
Dan Cupid's unerring hand, had Deron
da realized that .lie was the bright par
ticular star of the season Had anyone
beauty, her unconscious air of alqof
ness, her repose, begotten of prairie
life and placid daily duty, had won for
her a higher meed of approbation thin
was usually accorded to a newcomer in
an exclusive coterie, ihe Svould have
opened her serene gray eye wide in
smiling incredulity. All the girls had
admirer. Almost all the girls had lov
ert. But not one of them had such a
lover as Eldred Wier
One month passed two three! And
always there were the same tributes
always there was the same direct per
sonal deference Theaters, dinners,
liowerg, bonbons, gloves, afternoon
visits, rides and drives-! Always the
same low, intimate tones lingering
hand-pressure, the magnetic allure
ment of impassioned eyes! Thea sud
denly it seemed it was, time to go
home. Time to go back to the dull lit
tle town, to the rooms ovei the depot,
to the horde of clamorous chi.dren.
Eldred Wier wai the iast to leave the
Pullman. His worshiping ejes devoured
the beauty of the shj, expectant face
His hand held hers in a close and tender
clasp. He bent his head. He spoke in a
tone that thrilled her.
"You know you must know that I
love you! You '.know, could I have my
way, I would never let you go!"
Then the train began to move. He
Five years later there was a tremen
dous rush of travel westward. The Ne
braska town of Wymore was one of
those caught in the vortex of impetu
ous pleasure seekers, Although there
were many health seekers too, bound
for the solacing serenity of Colorado or
the eolden elory of California. A
splendid summer daj was "waning wheti
a snorting- train disgorged its myriads
on the depot platform A young man,
nervous and haggard of aspect, helped
an elderly woman to alight With
scant show of patience he hurried her
into the waiting-room
"I tell you I've got to leave you for
awhile,'' he declared, testily "I've a
letter to present to one of the eastern
officials of the hoad. His private car is.
due here now I'll be back as soon as I
can." Heedless of her whimpered ob
jections he hurried oil A tall, beau
tiful young woman most charmingly
gqwned, attiacted the observation ot
the throng as she, csme down the wait
ing-room. Sht- ,ij'i,Kid the woman sit
ting alone, andgptently in distress.
"Can 1 be of seHioe?" she inquired,
The traveler, in apparel too elabo
rate and youthful for her years, looked
up into the gentle fade of the speaker.
Her wrinkled cheeks w ere chalky under
their rouge, and her false curls and
bonnet were awrj.
"No." she shrilled, heedless- of hear
ers. "No oue cun help me. I brought it
on mj&elf Me, worth half a million,
to go and marry that young whipper
snapper, that leaves me here like a bale
of goods! Not even a drink of water "
The young woman brought her a
glass of water, set straight the disor
dered hair and bonnet, and fanned the
agitated old face, talking pleasantly
"I am here," she said, "to meet my
husband. He is one of the directors of
the road. There bis special has just
come in! He Is coming this way." She
rose eagerly. "There is some one with
him." She took a step torward "Wei
come, Will!" as the stately man who
had hastened' to her side beat and
"If it wasn't for thib young lady,
Eldred" The resentful wail was cut
short by a sharp exclamation. White
as death Eldred Wier stared at Deronda
Lelghton. She looked from him to the
shriveled old creature on the seat. So
this was why he had never written
had never come! This was win she had4'
fancied her heart was broken, until "a
better man drew nigh!''
"Mr. Wier!" The glimmering smile
n her radiant eyes maddened him. "I
have been making the acquaintance of
yo'tr wu'e." "Mr Wier," she explained
to he. nandsome husband, "is an old
acquaintance of mine. But it is meet
and part Good-by " She swept the
travelers with a graceful bow. "We
really must go now, Will, dear, the
sarriage is waiting." Chicago TribttM,
Life's Problem an Easy Oa,
Alfred Vanderbilt knows that no
man need be out of work, declares the
Chicago Record, for he had no trouble
In t)o-ng Ma pick of jobs in the ef
flees of the New York Central rail
road. la Chicago.
A stranger in Chicago lost peek.
book containing $4,000 and got it back,
and this h-eds the Chicago Timea-Her-ald
to exe'r - n,t0 h whtrt
campaign cou.i.4ueea have thalf ac
tional headquarter, tool
Cariosity of Fot-RataA.
On hundred yards has bo mm f.
Un seconds, but 50 yards never eer!
, trtd In five steuude.
DEATH Of DALY
The Montana Copper .King Dies
in New York.
Was Born in Ireland-Owned the Anaconda-feuds
New York, Nov. 12. Munjus Daly
died this morning at tho hotnl Nether
lands. He had beon sick for some time
with hrijht's ilisoaso complicated with
He wa-3 boin in Ireland In 1812 and
came to elm United States rly in life.
He has been engaged n? manager of
the Alice stiver mine In Montana in
late years. He became au age?nt tor T.
B. Hagglu, the California millionaire,
and while looking for an investment
for the latter met the Hickey, brothers
who had located a silver mine on the
hill overlooking Butte and, .Paly pur
chased the mine for $35,000. He was
made superintendent and part owner
As the work progressed silver was dis
covered in sufficient quantities to pay
all expenses, but the mine was found
to be far richer in copper; in fact it de
veloped into tho famous Anacondu, one
of the richest copper mines in the J
Daly became a millionaire. W. A.
Clarke also inado a fortune out of the
enterprise. Daly bought the.adjacent
properties, founded thacity of Anacon
da and erected the greatest copper
plant in the world.
Many years ago.a feud arose batween
Daly and Clarke over, water rights near
Butte which Daly wanted and which
Clarke purchased and made him pay an
exorbitant-price for. In return Daly
twice secured Clark's defept. as a can
didate for congress and twice prevent
ed his election to the United States
senate. In the election just passed
Clarke won out and will probably be
JERRY SIMPSON ON POPULISM.
Says Bryan Lost Kansas Through the
Wichita, Kan., No.v. 14. According
to Jerry Simpson the Populist party
has seen its best day and will soon be
swallowed up by the democrats apd re
publicans . Almost all of jheua will go
to the democrats. Mr, Simpson in an'
Interview says: . .
'The populists I mean th middle-of-the
road gang were mainly respon
sible for Bryan losing the state of Kan
sas. I favor the abolishment of this
element, and will do all 1 can to get
them out of the way before another
election comes around. They are a
party without any original principles
any more, and instead of helping, the
democrats are injurious to their cause."
In the last campaign Simpson de
clared himself in favor of Democrats
receiving all the nominations, claiming
the populists have already had nil the
offices due them!
SOLDIERS GRIEVE E0R D0(i.
Whiskers, the Mascot of the Sixth In
fantry, Requlars, Is Dead. .
Hamilton, Ohio, Nor. .10. A letter
was received in this city today from
Dumaguete Negros, P. T.f bringing ad
news to everv member of the Sixth in
fantry, regulars, during the past threo
yearj. It tells of the death of "Whisk-
ers," the dog that had been the mas-
cot of tho regiment -for several years,
and who participated in every fight it1
has had, Including, and subsequent to,
that at San Juan hill:
"Whiskers" was always ou the firing
line, and he was on top of San Juan
with the first soldier.- Ho died a natu
ral death, and was given a formal bur!
al by the regiment, which had a uutsj
constantly with biin during his -sickness.
' - -'
"Whiskers" was a nativ
HELD FOR HERXHILD'S Dl;AJH.
Divine Healer is Accused of Criminal
ROVALTON, Miuu , Nov. 14. A child
of Mrs. Alice Thramer, a divine beak r
of Anoka, Minnesotu, visiting heic,
having died, the- coroner's jury found
her and Mrs. J, P. Thramer and B. V
Branner guilty of criminal negligent-!..
Q WOMAN SIIFIFtfinr
IfVlltran tm u i'vi
Priest Says Interest irf
Works Harm to Women.
DENVER, -Nov. 14. The- R' v
Hum O'Rjun, of St Leo's v
church, would like to have -u
Inn ni nrnntlno nnlTmtTH tn n
loiado submitted to the voters ot ' .loiado
He believes that if this weto .lono tho :
right .would be revoked. In u jpcechj
b'eforo tho Dehvor PhUo&oi'Mcal oei-l
ety last nlghrho said
"1 voted for wotmm sulirage when it j
was presented to'liM, but now-1 feel
that I ouglfr to throw a white sheet
about myself, stand in front of the
church door :md do penance for it. It
is working -harm to tho women of this
state. I have been shocked to see them
oniiusre 'in political work as they have
done. They are' losing their woman
hood through it.''
THE SUPERVISOR VOTE.
I A Report Which Changes the Vote for
" ' Information is now had that a mis-
take wus mad in the report of the Bls-
bee count as regards the vote cast for
Thomas Allaire for supervisor, it being
stated that 264 votes were cast for bim
instead of 364 as first reported and an
nounepd. This change, if correct,
would eMect Mr. Delehanty instead of
Mr. Allaire, giving Mr. Delehantv'a
majority! of. 26, Mr. York 120 and ' Mr.
The friends of Air. Allaire here as
sert all reports from Csbee up to this
time- agreed on the supervisor tally,
and do not understand that such an
oversight could have been made, inas
much as various parties took the figures
from members of the election board
after the count. The official count
will be made 90 Monday next by the
board of supervisors, When the matter
will be definitely settled. Prospector.
How the Council Will Stand in Ari
zona. The legislative council in Arizona
will be twb-thirds democratic. As far
as heard from it stands as follows;
J. M Ford, Maricopa
J. B. Finley, Pima.
E. S. Ives, Yuma.
George Blair, Pinal,
H. T. Andrews, Yavapai
C. M. Shannon, Graham
W. A. Parr. Navajo
S. P. Claypool, Gila
M. J. Rlordan, Coconino
C. C. Warner, Cochise
Returns from Apache
not yet received. Mohave has proba
bly gone democratic and Apache re
publican. TRUST CLOSES A FACTORY.
Church-furniture Plant at Richmond,
- Indiana, Shuts Down.
Richmond, Ind., Nov 12. The
church furniture trust has closed down
the second factory in Richmond. About
a year ago the trust absorbed both the
Indiana and National plants,closing the
former down at the. time. Today it
was announced that the other had been
sttut down indefinitely, and the men
told too look for other positions. The
manufacture of church furniture was
former oue of the chief industries of
the city, goods being shipped from here
to all parts of the United States.
DIES WHILE CHEERING FLAG.
Aged Colored Woman Is Overcome by
News of Election.
Hakbisburo, Pa., Nov. 14.
"Hurrah for Old Glory," cried Mrs.
Hannah Fields, an aged colored woman
v, hen told that McKInley had been re-
i elected, and then she fell dead. Mrs.
I Fields had heart disease.
To Mine Copper in Jamaicd.
Kingston, Nov. 14. Mussib. Spiro
and Knowles, representing a British
syndicate, have arrived here with the
object of going into copper mining on
a large scale. There are vnst deposits
of "opper in this island which as yet
are unworked. Opening them up was
under consideration by American capi
talists for some time recently, but they
dnllied ovor it long and have now piob
ablv lost their chance.
A Generous Gift.
timo ago the Copper Queen
, I company subscribed $3,000 for the man
of Foi t j utd training building which is being
i ei ected at the unlversltj . The manner
in which the donation was secured
through the efforts of Chancellor Her
rlnsr was told through the Citizen some
time ago. Today Chancellor Herring
received tho check for $3,000 from the
Copper Queen compauy. The rolu
tions adopted by the regonts of tho
university on the contribution tire as
"Tucson, Ariz . Nov. 12, 1000
'Resolved. That this board express
it3 profound gratitude to tho Copper
Qui'pn Consolidated Mining company
for us liberal donation of tho sum of
threi- thousand dollars to the unlver
sltj of Arizona to aid in tha construc
tion fu buildin? upon tho university
Hound's for the instruction of the stu
dents in manual training." Citizen.
Lodges, Societies and Parties will be
well pleased to know that Henry Coll-1
maim, of tho Brewery Cafe will tako
their oraers for Banquets, Balls aud
other entertainments on short notice.
First Important Meet
ing of Cabinet.
SMITHS MAJORITY INCREASES
Navy Pronounced Inefficient-Fate
of Lost Republicans Not-
Decided Yet. '
A republican correspondent writing
to the Loa Angeles Herald puts Smithes
majority over Murphy at 998.
Governor Murphy has gone to Hot
Springs, Arizona, to recuperate after 'a
hard campaign, and J. C. Adams, chair
man of the republican territorial cen
tral committee, has no further interest
in the returns. Acting Chairman Frank
P. Trott, of the democratic central
committee, from a partial list of re
turns and careful estimates gives out
the following as the vote of the terri
Smith Cochise 140, Graham 290, Gila -284,
Maricopa 19, Mohave 28-1, Pima
190, Pinal 175, Santa Cruz 85. Yumu--210,
Murphy Apache 97, Navajo 10, Co
contuo 70, Yavapai 482; total, 659.
Smith's majority, 998.
Washington', Nov. 14. Tho firaf
meeting of the cabinet since the elec
tion was held this morning," and, from a
negative standpoint, was the most im
portant of the year, for it was deter
mined that there should be no depart
ure from the previous policy of the ad
ministration in any particular in any
department of the government. s
It was assumed that the people of the
United States tactly indorsed the coh
duct of the president and his advisers
in both foreign and domestic affairs,
andcaat'a votQ of confidence. It wat
also asiumed that any departure from
their previous policy would not only be
impolitic, but improper.
There will be no changes In the cab
inet so far as human wishes can control
future events. The present members
of the cabinet are satisfied with their
positions and relations and are willing
to stay and the president will be glad
to have them.
Washington, Nov. 14. The start
ling statement is made in the report of
Admiral Crowninshield, chief of the
navigation bureau, that the present
personnel of the navy would- form
barely one-fourth of the total establish
ment necessary to flght a first class
European power. It barely sufficed for
the Spanish war, and no longer can be
considered, the report says, as an effect
ive nucleus about which a larger es
tablishment could be formed in caso of
The admiral regards this need of the
navy for offlcera and men as most ur
gent. He says that the bureau can
point to many cases where the service
is being harmed by lack of olHcors.
The Naval academy is suffering for
want of instructors, and th-cp" resent
high standard of training cannot b
maintained. Every bureau in the de
partment is short of officers, and the
service, the report predicts, soon will
fall behind in the struggle, first for
leaders, and then for quality, wijh the
other servlcpj ,
There.haj oeeu no uiscuwion oy me
president with anybody concerning the
disposition of the "dead ducks" that
fell outside the republican breastwork
at the election. Senator Wolcott'maj
be made ambassador to Italy, as, omo
of the newspapers have suggested, but
tho president never thought of such a
thing, nor had any one heard from Sen
ator Wolcott on that or anyother sub
ject for teveral weeks: Nor will Sen
ator Carter, of Montana, be taken care
of in the cabinet, because there will be
There is a mistake made somewhere
in the number of votes placed to the-ac-count
of Thomas Allaire for Supervi
sor. The Prospector makes that vote
100 more than was given out hero from
timo to time during the count and the
total as generally conceded here.
The Prospector has decided to stay
with its calculation until the result is
known from the official court. . There
has been a tnlsuiko -somewhere, nltd
probably the Prospector has been mis
informed. Howoverthis may be "Mi.
Allaire Is acknowledged to be a .lrt
class citizen all round, and will if elec
tad, fill the office of Supervisos to the
satisfaction of all regardless of party
' i '" Ml