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JIK2H? ,A"T. viTL --
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B1SBEE, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 21, 1900.
'c . UPTON
AGENT FOR LAND SORIP
,J M. O'CONNKLL
ATTO 11NKY- AT-L A W
OFFICE! WAtLAOK IIUU.D1NO
Uinli.g Law a Specialty
YILUAM J. KILPATRiCK.
'J8""5" '"' MOW. Pennington St.. Tucson. Ariz.
Will prnetlco In allCourta of tlio Territory.
jyjAKOUS A. SMITH
W1U practice In District Court of Cochise
Will attend all terms of Court In Cochise
-FKANK M. HKBEIfOBD BETH K. HAB ABO
MBREVORO A HAZZARD
AGENTS FOR LAND SCRIP
yy K. CHAMBERS
1 Appointments Made t) Mnll
VHON 37 niSBUE
pR. J. W. FAKRINGTON
SpeelalUes-Dlseases of the oral cavity and
irown and bridge work. All operations per
formed. r 1 BDMUNDSON, M.D.. C. L.CAVKN, M.I)
P.HYMCIAN3 and SCROKOXS
..To Lowell & Arizona and Calumet & Hecla
Telephoae No. 85.
C A. 3WBET, M. D. Tel. No. fl
K. Q. CARLKTON. M. D
A. R. HICKMAN, M. D.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
To the Copper Queen Consolidated Mining
Co. and A. A S. E. R. K.
QR. ISAAC H. W ATKINS (
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
OBlco: Rear ot Drugstore.
g K. WILLIAMS
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
Notary PubUo and Conveyanoe'r. Hill col.
ctlng a specialty
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Arizona & South Eastern Railroad
PaeltioTlme one hour earlier than City time
Noi-thwanl Z " Southward
lii-T S'a! Ik
iflfc- 11 33
S 5 1 IS 2
A. U. Miles. STATIONS Miles. '. M .
S15e U Lv ..Bisbee .Ar 65 8 1:30
e:0& 13 South Bisbee & 0 l:ii
12 4(1 Don Luis Ml ,1:10
OttB 8S 'Nuco Junction 4d & U:85
o:SJ Hi Paokatd..., ti.i U-M
M 19.4 Banning. 85 V ia:25
1:0? 3 2 Water Tank. 30 1 12:05
7:2 WI.U '..Charleston. US 11:45
1:40 Ar..Kalrbank .Lv 11:15
1.64 3d 8 Lv .Falrbnuk Ar lv 0 11:15
S7.S N.M A A. Crossing 17 7
7:Ji IH ' Couteutlou 1(7 11:00
1:10 46 S .Laud t) 6 10:40
8:00 t6.8 Ar Benson .L? 0 10:00
If Jag Stations stop on Sltfuul.
V. R. STILES, R. C. MORGAN.
Q. P. A P. A. Superintendent.
Southern Pacific Railroad.
Benson, leave .. 4:07 p.m.
Tucson, arrive 7:80 "
Maricopa, " . 9.40 "
futna, arrive 8:00 a.m.
Los Anerlej, arrive . IB: noon.
Renson, leave .. 9.06 a.m.
Wllleox, arrive 10:42 "
Bowie, ' 11:65 "
Lordsburg, " 1.45p.m.
Demlusr, " . 3:80
hi Paso. 0:00 "
Phoenix, " 0:Wu.ni.
Pasiongois fur Phoenix, from the east or
wt st, remain at Maricopa over night. Sleep
lug car and hotel accommodation.
New Mexico and ArliouwTtHllroad.
Benson, leave &:t0p. ni.
KMAouk, urrlve 0:13 "
Nogles, " - .. 9:00 "
NogalM, leave . .6:10 a. in.
fc'alrbank, arrive 7;57 "
Benson, " 8:10 "
Six Biggest Steamers
Ever Put Together
IN THE AMERICAN YARDS.
Daly's Fortune-Minister Conger
Makes a Statement-King
Corcoran is Dead.
BIG SHIP CONTRACT.
New York, Nov. 21. Probably ono
of the biggest ship building contracts
in years is that of the Atlantic Trans
port company, in combination with
other transatlantic companies, which
contemplates the construction of six of
the largest steamers ever put together
in American yards. Each of the pro
posed new craft will ha several thou
sand tons larger than the great St.
Paul, of tho American line, and in ad
dition, will be the first steamers of the
Transport company to bo built on this
New York, Nov. 21. The fortuue
left by Marciu Daly is estimated at
$40,000,000. His holdings increased
enormously in value tho last few years.
According to reliable report, the entire
estate is to go to the children, Marga
ret, Mary, Harriet and Marcus.
Daily bitterly hated fortune hunters,
and guarded his daughters against
them. He forbade many men coming
to see his daughters, because he sus
pected tho.v sought the money and not
the girls. This is "the reason he placed
his fortune in his widow's hands.
MATTERS IN CHINA
PEK1N, Nov. 17. (Via Shanghai,
Nov. 18.) The belief that, the note of
the powers to the Chinese commission
ers, Prince Chlng and Li Hung Chang,
will be completed, is strengthened by
reports of a recent informal conference
of the ministers of the powers.
Mr. Conger, the United States min
ister, said to a correspondent of tne
Associated Press. "The situation is
apparently very favorable to the early
beginning of negotiations for prelim
inary settlement. I believe that tho
next meeting of the foreign envoys will
virtually settle all the points of differ
ence between the representatives of
the powers, who will lose no time in
presenting their demands.
"What the result will be, it is im
possible to foretell. Events have
placed China in a very critical position
Whether she will be able to preserve
her integrity and to save her trade re
lations with the rest of the world, will
depend upon what tho powers demaud
in their final settlement, and upon her
willingness to accept promptly the con
"It is quite unlikely, If Wl impos
sible, that the Chinese court will re
turn to Pelcin ho fore next sprint,', but f
do not anticipate any serious delay in
the progress ef negotiations with the
Chinese commissioners, as they are in
tlt'graphic communication with tne
Milltury operations uro virtually tit a
standstill. The Gorman and Italian
expeditions northward passed through
Kankau pass unopposed.
"KING" CORCORAN DEAl.
New York, Nov. 21. "King" Cor
coran, of "Corcoran's Roost," the man
who boasted that ho killed and maimed
policemen for exercise, is dead. Cor
coran's lifo went out early this morn
ing. His wife, tho only being who did
not fear him, died three months ago,
aud since then tho old master of the
"roost" has failed in spirit. He was
87 years old, but wonderfully robust for
such an old man. For three genera
tions the neighborhood of the "roost,"
East Fortieth street, between Firat and
Second avenues, has been the rendez
vous of some of the most desperate
criminals of the times.
They were the guests of John Corco
ran, and it was as much us a polios
man's life was worth to get inquisitive
about "Corcoran's Roost," a great
bare, riokety frame building in the
middle of tho block. And if he made
an arrest in the neighborhood it meant
the badge o courage tacked to his
The "King" died worth $100,000, it ia
said. It was once the proud boast of
tho "King and Queen" that "only an
Irish cop could patrol the beat upon
which the roost wu situated. Corco
ran will have one of the largest fune
rals ever seen on the East side.
Frank King shipped 1300 head of cat
tle Thursday from Tucson, to Selma,
California, and will make another ship
ment of 2,000 head of steers and stock
to Newman, .al., about tho 2oth. The
Arizona diviiion of the Southern Paci
fic is short 300 cars. Four hundred ex
tra ones have been ordered to Tucson
to accommodate the shippers. These
cars will carry an uvorage of forty cat
tle to the car. This means that the
company is preparing to ship 1,600
head from that point. Pusch & Bern
ard are making preparation to ship
2,000 head about the first of the month
D. I. Gallagher shipped nine car loads
of range horses from Benson Friday to
Kansas City. The horses were pur
chased from J. D. Shrie and Fred Her
rera. The price paid was $2.50 per
Dick Brady closed a big cattle deal
Saturday at Tucson with Menager &
Otero. He took 2,500 head of one, two
and three-year-old steers from them
for California parties. The cattle will
be shipped from Tucson December 10.
This is said to be the biggest deal made
W. A. Fiege shipped Saturday 1,329
head of cattle from Willeox to Dorseyl
N. M. He leased several thousand
acres of the best portion of the famous
Maxwell grant and will winter a num
ber of his cattle there. He is expect
ing to make further shipments in the
Nine hundred head of cattle were
shipped from Benson Saturday to Cali
fornia by H. K. Street.
PROTEST AGAINST MOB LAW.
Denver, Nov. 18. A mass meeting
was held here today for the purpose of
protesting against the action of tho
mob at Limon, Colorado, which on Fri
day last burned at the stake the young
negro, John Porter, who had confessed
that he murdered 11-year-old Louise
C. M. Hobbs, president ot the Y. M.
C. A. presided. Speeches wero made
by prominent citizens, including Gov
ernor C. S. Thomas, Mayor H. V. John
ton, of Denver, President Slocum, of
Colorado college; Rabbi Friedman and
Rev. Coyle, of Denver; Mrs. Sarah
Plant Decker, prominent in National
Woman's club circles, and others.
, They all spoke in strong terms con
demning what they termed the "Limon
atrocity," and also denounced the sen
sational write-ups concerning it in the
newspapers. The audience wait stirred
to almost riotous demonstration of ap
proval at times. The resolution
adopted admit tho difficulty of ada
quately characterizing the crime for
which Porter was punished, but de
clare that however much the negro, by
his crime merited death, no crime can
justify recourse to such barbaric methods.
A IIIG SHORTAGE.
Cincinnati, Nov. 21. The experts
who have been working today with
Receiver Tucker on the books of the
Gorman National bank of Newport,
Kentucky, to place the shortage of F.
W. Brown, tho missing assistant cash
ier and individual bookkeeper at $191,
500. According to reports from fhoie
who were with Brown when he left last
Tuesday -night he had less than $300
with him. Brown's salary was only
$1,500 a year. Cases are cited where
he spent more than that amount in one
day. His bond was for $10,000 and it
is good sojar as it goes.
EXPLOSION IN A MINE.
Berlin, Nov. 21. Thirteen persons
wero killed and 19 others injured seri
ously in a fire damp explosion in tho
Pluto coal mine at Wioma, near Brux.
Sioux City, Mo Nov. 21. A $5,000
package of money sent to Sioux City by
tho Sheldon, Iowa, bank on Friday, by
the American Express company, is
missing. It was stolen some time be
tween Its sending at 5 o'clock on Fri
day afternoon and 9 p..ra, of the eaine
Vienna, Nov. 21. A remarkable
trial for murder has justbt an oonoludod
at Pisck, Bohemia, after hwting two
years and being the center of a bitlor
con 11 lot between tho antl-Scmlto party
and the Jews.
NEW ORLEANS COMMERCK GROWS.
New Orleans, Nov. 19. Hurry
Baldwin, foreign freight agent of the
Illinois Central railroad, announces
that New Orleans is to hsve two new
steamship lines, one to Londoa and the
other to Hull. General Manager L. S.
Thorp of the Texas te Pacific railroad
says his road will ert-ct a 1,000,000
bushel grain elevator, and construct an
additional 3,000 feet of wharfage in
order to give the roatl 6,000 lineal feot
of wharf. These and other improve
ments are due to the the increase in
New Orleans commerce in the last year.
Anew steel barge lino on tho Missis
sippi, the first barges of which arrived
from St. Louis is expected to divert
hundreds of thousands of bushel- of
wheat to New Orleans.
THE TEXAS LYNCHINGS.
AUSTIN, Texas, Nor. 20. Governor
Sayers' attention was called to the
lanching of three negro at Jefferson,
Texas, night before last by mob of
1,000 white men. The state authorities
will make a rigid, investigation of tho
affair, and if the members of the mob
can be indentified they will be arrested
and prosecuted. It is claimed that the
lynching was without justification, us
the guilt of the negroes, who were
charged with having brutally assaulted
a white citizen of the town, was not
THE NATIONAL C0ITERS.
Surplus for the Present Fiscal Year
Washington, Nov. 19. At the cab
inet meeting Secretary Gage announc
ed that his estimate complete would
show an excess of receipts over expend
itures for the present fiscal year of $80,
000,000, and an excess of receipts for
the fiscal year ending July I, 1901, of
$30,000. This estimate for the next
fiscal year, however is based upon the
theory that the present revenue laws
will remain in force.
Colossal Railroad Deal.
New York, Nov. 19. The Mall and
Express prints an Article to the efleot
that the Great Northern, Union Pacific
and Northern Pasific will shortly be
consolidated under one management
with J. J. Hill as president Pierpont
Morgan and Mr. Hill, acting with the
Deutschet bank of Berlin, which has
always been a large owner of Northern
Pacific stock, have pooled interests and
added to their holdings till they now
have the controlling interest which
they propose to transfer to the Great
Northern, which it is believed will pa.
for a huge block of steck by issue ot
more common stock of the Great North
era or by means of a new security not
yet determined. Hill and his friends
will enter the directory of tho North
ern Pacific, some of Morgan's associ
ates will be elected Great Northern
directors and the Union Pacific inter
ests will be represented on the boards
of both the northern roads.
The scheme is one of the most colos
sal railroad deals in recent years and is
in pursuance of a plan long cuerUhcd
by Hill who is reckoned as one of the
greatest living railroad managers.
A phenomenally rich gold strike is
reported at Cripple Creek, assays going
as high as $102,900 to the ton. A stam
pede is in progress.
tlon into its territory i a southwest Af
rica. A move is on foot for the trek
king of 15,000 of the umeconcileri i
the new country.
English financiers are alarmed mum
thu prospective placing of the. new
English loan In the United States
They saj there is enough idle inane v
at home, and It ought to have a chance
to get into action.
Tho life saving service of tho coun
try, on the sea coast aud the grc.it
lakes, rescued more than 2,000 person-i
last year, and saved more than $7,000.
000 in property, at a cost to the conn
try for the service of only a little inoio
than $1,000,000. " '
Republican Changes hands.
In its Issue of Friday, Movcmber lit,
the Phoonlx Republican contains tho
following announcement fiom f
"I have sold the Arizona Ropuhlic mi
newspaper pi operf.v to :i company iep
resented by Col. S. M. McCow.iu and
Dr. Oeoree W. Vickers for 95U.O00.
The new organization will take chui ije
An Effort Being Made to hold a Civic
For the carnival Director General
Lewis has obtained a list of merchants
and business men of the cities in Ari
zona and New Mexico, and it is be
lieved that they will servo as commis
sioners for the fair. Quito a number
have, already been notified.
An invitation has been extended on
behalf of the carnival association to
thp mayors, presidents of board of
trustees, chiefs of police, lire depart
meuts, city clerks, etc., in all cities
throughout Arizona to participate in a
municipal day at the carnival.
It is proposed, if they accept, to en
tortain them when they arrive in Phoe
nix on that occasion and lo extend' to
them facilities, if desired, for holding u
meeting or convention where papers
on matters of interest to city govern
ments could bo read and discussed. It
would bo known as Municipal day and
would be but one feature of the many
provided in the program for the vari
ous days in the carnival.
An invitation has been extended to
Governor General Corral of the city of
Sonora, Mexico, to visit the carnival
and bring (he famous Sonora Mexican
band and his stafL Enterprise.
YACHT DESIGNER BUSY,
Watson Drawing Plans For the Kaiser
and Sir Thomas Lipton.
London, Nov. 20. -It is stated today
that George L Watson has received a
free hand in designing two new yachts,
ono of which is lo be built by the
Denny's and the other by Henderson.
One of these boats is lor Emperor Will
iam and the other is Sir Thomas Llp
tou's cup challenger, Shamrock II., but
it cannot be ascertained which is which.
It is also announced today that Sir
Thomas Lipton will take both the old
and the new Shamrock to the United
Bryan Makes Another Denial.
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 20. William J.
Bryan denies that he is going to New
York to delend persons charged with
violations of the election law. He wai
asked to-night to say something about
his reported acceptance of a 320,000
letainer to appeal as counsel for tho
"I read the story in tht newspaper,"
Mr. Bryan replied, "but I eee many re
ports in the paper concerning myself
of which I have no other knowledge. I
have received no proposition and know
nothing about it."
Warrants for Lynchers.
GREENBORO, N. C. Nov. 19. Judge
Thomas J. Shaw of the superior court
has issued bench warrants for six men
alleged to hao been implicated in a
recent lynching. The warrants were
issued after the grand jury had failed
to return true bills, Judge Shaw sum
inoti'iig three of tho jurors as witnesses.
1 The crime was committed some weeks
I ago. a negro being lynched near Ruth-
erfordton for killing a white man.
Washington, D. !., Nov. 19. The
Isthnieau canal commission is hurrying
along the preparations of a preliminary
statement of the rules of its queries
into the canal possibilities of the istu-
1 mus, aud it was said toda that the re
j port would be ready for submission to
congress by the first day of the session.
j The report will dismiss all but the Nic
uraguau and Panama routes from for
ther consideration, and it is under
stood will recommend tho former route.
special to the Republican from
Sillortl -says: Last Thursday Mr. A
Mullanox, a farmer living south of the
r. . er, was driving through town, and
in passing over a culvert he over bal
anced and hit the ground. One of the
fi ont wheols passed ovor his head, cut
ting the scalp so badly that it hung by
a shred, revealing the bare skull. In
the meantime the reins had become en
innglvd in the wheels, and they being
diHivn t.iut stopped the team, which
backed so quickly as to push tho wheel
I ever his body, fracturing several ribs
I He was picked up and his injuries prop
1 erly attended to. It took thirty stitches
to mend his torn scalp, but he is doing
i w ell at latest reports.
i Parliament to Meet.
j London, Nov. 20. Parliament will
meet on Doc. 3 to consider the votes
necessitated by the prolongation of the
South African war, but will adjourn
again before Christmas.
KM ' .&Wffif