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Bisbee daily review. [volume] (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, December 29, 1901, Image 1

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BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
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BISBEE, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 29, 1901
VOLUME V.
NUMBER 18
J. -CTOST
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Our daily Store
News will be resum
ed in this space after
Stock Taking.
$ U. 5. Court CommlMloncr, Coroner, NoUr Public and ConrcyuKtr. $
S. K. WILLIAMS, I
1 JUSTICE OF THE PEACE fc
StnTttpher and typUt always at hand
and dictations taken at hotel or rel
bce If desired. Char.es reasonable
jutd Mrrtces prompt and accurate.
Dikache Building
Bewery Aveane
BUbee, Arizona.
$'&tW& z3ii&ZZi'Z.'&ZftZZ2, '&WiZ5j?$fo'ZX'fltZf&.$
SAY BOYS!
and get
good to
Why Don't You Come lo?
ere, the latest on Broadway, and
I Knockabouts, just the thing for
5 Now you are going to do
5 first, so simply include the old
those only ones Santa brought us.
I Main St
ONENIGHTI
A NOTABLE EVENT
Thursday, Jan. 2.
The Young Romantic Actor
S. Miller Kent
PRESENTING NAT C. OOOEWIN'S
SUCCESS
The Cowboy
ijhe Lady!
BY CLYDE C. FITCH
With the Original New York
Knickerbocker Theatre
Production.
PRICES First 10 rows 1.50
Second 10 row..........ll.OO
Balance AdmIsloo...... .75
aSeau on sale at Sklnner'a Gents'
Furnishing Store Saturday the 28th.
JHLI8 CAIIAMZA
GARRANZA & MORA
CUSTOn HOUSE AND
COMMISSION BROKER.
NACO,
1
wA
r-o
Money Loaned. Rents Col
lected on Commission. General
Real Estate Business Transacted
Houses for rent Income Property
for Bale Property of all kinds ban
died on commission
your presents. Wasn't Santa
you? Ho was to us. You
ought to see the Hata he brought, about
40 shapes and styles, Stetson and Knox
blocks, dandy Pearl and Black Strawl-
some nice little light and dark
this time of year.
the annual "Swear ofi" act on the
hat in the deal and get one of &
e
A. P. SKINNER.
The entire amount of
money prizes offered in the
Schilling' s Best baking
Jowder advertisements will
be paid in this cou.Jy.
One hundred dollars each
month for four months
$400 in all.
Have you made up your
mind what you'll do with
the money when Us yours? '
Send only the brown
coupons found in baking
powder tins.
Do not send other col
ored coupons from other
r
J
Schilling's Best goods,
Warren Laundry Co.
Situated is
YSj Upper Mule Gulch
Gei'l Office, Gee. DttfUifer's.
JVAN E. MOIA
SONORA, MEX.
Bags of Gold for
Bulgarian Brigands.
i . 1 been received from the Napoleon mine
New York, Dec. 28. The World thlS looming has a I during the past week and the assays
cable from Salonki. on the Bulgarian froatie), which Baysfe-;
Secretary Peet and Dragomen
Bulgarian frontier, negotiating with the brigands 'for the
prompt release of Miss Stone. Large bags of gold will be ,
forthcoming and a settlement reached immediately. Sec
retary Peet is in constant communication vth Miss Stone,
who replies that she is in good health and is well treated.
Maine Express
In the Ditch
Nashua, N. N.. Dec. 23 This morn
ing the cannon ball express on the
Boston and Maine road, when enter
ing the depot ot 9 o'clock, ran into a
standard freight train, creating a
frightful wreck. Engineer Quinn and
Fireman Mitchell were instantly killed.
A messenger boy was caught between
the cars and horribly mutilatod. Four
passengers were badly hurt. The cars
toppled over and caught fire, and be
fore it could be extinguished they were
entirely consumed.
Major General Otis
Makes Annual Report
Chicago, Dec. 28. Major General
Otis, commander of the Department
of the Lakes, made bis annual report
today. In it he calls attention to the
alarming Increase in the number of
desertions from the army. He says
that 20,000 persons applied for enlist
ment during the year, of which only
6,000 were accepted.
Launching of the Missouri
New Fort News, Va., Dec. 28. Mrs.
Roosevelt and children arrived this
morning1 on the Dolphin and witnessed
the launching of. the Missouri from
the deck of the Teasel. There were,
fully 15.000 people present when the
ship glided jrracetully into the sea.
Secretary Long Will Retire
Washington, Dec. 28. It is reported
here this afternoon that Secretary
Long will retire from the cabinet
within the next two weeks and Charles
H. Allen of Massachusetts will become
his successor.
Boers Gain Victory
London, Dec. 28. Kitchener cables
the war offlc this afternoon that iq
the fight with Boers reported yester
day, six officers and fifty British sol
diers were killed. The Boer rush was
a complete success.
Senator Depew Weds.
Nice, Dec 27 Senator Depew was
married in this city this morning by
Consul Van Buren to Miss May Palmer.
Badly Hurt at Safford.
At Safford, Arizona, last Tuesday
morning, J. Owens met with a very
serious accident th.it will keep him
confined for some time to come.
Mr. Owens and A. E. Jacobson were
inspecting the corn grinder in the
Union Milling and Trading company's
grist mill. Mr. Owens reached over to
get a handful of corn from the hopper
when his coa; was caught in the upper
pair of cogs. In endeavoring to pull
away, his right leg was caught by the
lower cogs and the skin and outer mus
cles ground to a pulp from the knee to
the hip and reaching almost half way
around the leg. Almost at the same
moment bis right arm was caught by
the upper cogs and received about the
same treatment from the elbow to the
shcu'der as did the leg from the knee
to the hip. In some way during the
struggle his forehead , was also quite
badly cut. "
Mr. Jacobson was standing near at
ately turned off the power and stopped
lue uiacuiuerj. uou uc uubuccu tucrv,
Mr. Owens
been killed.
would undoubtedly have
Rich Strike Near iowie
Captain J. II. Tevls, the pioneer Ar-
izonan, of Tevlston, has recently made
a wonderfully rich gold strike in on a
of hit mines douih of Bowie in the
Tevis mining district. The ledge is a
very large one more than To feet wide
and the assays run as high as S20O to
the ton. Captain Tevis baa had ser
eral Battering offers on the property
and baa now probably closed with New
York parties for devloping and work
ing the mine. The Buckeye Mining
co'apany also In the Tevis district,
b recently encountered new and un
expected bodies of ore, which further
assures the success of that company,
which Is an eastern one. This com
pany ha already ordered a concentrat
ing plant, which It now expected to
arm In Bowie any day. Solomonvllle
Bulletin.
at Dtlfauma, On the I
.,
Arizona Early Days
Some Reminesences.
M. I.. Woods, of Bonita, Ariz., who
has been stopping at the Orndorff, had
some exciting experiences in this sec
tion of Arizona J ears ago when the 1
are
Indians were overrunning this country I handled and run through their mill.
It was just twenty-nine years ago when I The price of the treasury stock will
Mr. Woods first came to this district, j shortly be raised to 35 cents a share,
passing through Phoenix, Tempe and and those who have been able to pur
Florence en route. In those days, men , chase the stock at its present price will
going across country, traveled at night 1 consider themselves lucky,
to escape, if possible, the attacks of . , ,
hostile Indians. , Work at the Copp2r Glance is pro-
Mr. Woods was present at the camp -.,sInB, vprv satisfact0rllv.
Grant masaacre In which about 150
inaians were Kiiiea. n. ma. urae me
officers at the fort had made a treaty
with the red men, but the Indians were
in the habit of making raids around '
Tucson and in the neighboring sec-
tions. killing many settlers and plun-1
tiering their homes and then escaping
to the camp Grant.reservation without
being discovered. The settlers near
Tucson discovered that their assailants
were reservation Indians and accord
ingly they organized an attacking party
and one morning at daybreak swept
down upon the unsuspecting Indians in
the camp Grant reservation, killing a
large number before they could escape
The majority ot the soldiers at the fort
were out on scout duty and the twenty 1
left on guard were helpless to prevent
the massacre, some of those who par
ticipated were identified and later rap- A nutnl er of officials of the El Paso
tured and triedior murder but all were smelting works, which is a branch of
acquitted. tbe American Smeltine and Renting
Tnefamous?fBIUy the Kid" was at ' company, paid a visit to the Solomon
Umv
!. !. fn- f- trl ni !
wooas ana 1
after he left him his career as an outpe,Tes a9 we" P'easea wnn mat section
law began "The Kid" was arrested 1 ar-d tho different developments going
f. ao,ii. hr.ru hv Mr Vnfxin i
who was a justice of the peace, but he
broke lail and migrated to New Mexi- ,
V. .,......,, .. ..w.w . ..... -. V
co. He was a small fellow, not weigh
ing over ninety pounds, and it was al-1
most an impossibility to keep him im- f
prisoned or handcuffed. Before he was
finally killed himself he had ended the
lives of over thirty men. In New Mex
ico, at the time of the cattlemen s war,
'he was a con puncher and took an act
lve part, killing right and left.
Noted Arizona Ranger
Thirct FnP DotOnnO
IIIIIOl I Ul llVTvlltJv.
Ed Scarborough, the daring Arizona
ranger, came in last night from Dem-
ing, New Mexico. Mr. Scarborough is
the son of George Scarborough, the
famous New Mex'co officer who figured
in the big fight on Black
river, about
two years ago with Bill Smith's gang
of outlaws and was later shot from am -
bush by one of this band. ""
"If necessary," said Mr. Scarborough
! "I will devote tho rest of my life to the
capture of the Smith outlaws, one of
whom is the slayer of my father." Re
cently Mr. Scarborough traced some
members of the Bill Smith gang to
Almagordo, but there Jost track of
them. He is a determined fellow and
much like his father. When he joined
the Arizona rangers this fall he was
considered one of Captain Mossman's
best acquisitions. Scarborough was
brought up in the saddle and is an ex
cellent marksman. He -don't krow
what fear is and when he succeeds In
coming upon the Smith outlaws, a live
ly Scrap can safely be promised. Tuc
son Citizen.
I KOStCPH tZky jfl the City
One of the Famous Heroes of the
Southern Republic
Colonel Eroilio Kojterlllzky of the
Mexican army, head of the gecdarme-
ria fiscal of Sonora; is in the city.
Colonel Kosterlitzky is ine of the
most famous characters and heroes in
the southern republic. He is a native
nf Russia, bat came to Mexico in his
youth and entered the Mexican mill-'
tary service. He lias been engaged in
mem nf .! flAr-0c Tnilfsn rnntfttt
ever waged with the red savages and
did a great deal to suppress the bands
that In the- past wrought such havoc
mnnf aeitlera alons the Mexican fron
tier. He has bwn wou'ndrd many times
and ones was left for dead upon the
field, (le participated ih tho cele
brated chase after Geronimo, the uoto-j
rioiu Apache chieftain, and had a rood
deal to do with rounding up the old
Indian. El Paso Tlaea.
MINING NEWS.
J Active Operations In and About
I This Vicinity.
Some very fine specimens of ore have
strlmrinp the ledees was started Thura.
day and win be carried on until the
TSLLS
rl --
the ore brought to Bisbee for assay
showed free gold running alT through
it and visible to the naked eye. From
two car loads recently shipped to El
Paso the net assajs give 2.81 ounces of
gold, 3 ounces silver, 48 per cent silica
and 23 per cent iron; the gold value be
ing 8G0.25 and $60.18 per ton, respect
ively. The management feels very
much encouraged at the recent devel
opments of their proptrty and they are
now negotiating for the purchase of a
20-stamp mill, which will be erected
on the ground early next year and with
a tramway the
ore can be cheaply
In sinking shaft No. 2 considerable
oxlde of iron has been recentIy enc0un.
tere(1) which u considered aa one of
the best indications for copper ore in
thu dUtrIcU The shaft is no down
5,. feet and maklng goo(J pro(jreS3. in
hf, K , .vh,nh . . fini,i., nnmnon.
ment, work Is progressing very nicely,
the ground continues to get softer and
is easy working grounl. The Copper
Glance company now has seventeen
m n on their pay roll and will Increase
the number as the'r work advances. A
considerable amount of this company's
stock has recently been sold in several
of the large copper camps of the coun
try, viz; MorencI, Calumet, Houton,
Mich., and the manufacturing ceiters
of Duluth and Pittsbur;
h.
Springs country and expressed them-
""""& """-' MV .p. " m. -
on there by the dlnrent mining com-
-
Panes.
"Besides having
irood mineral
country to get your ore from, you have
a railroad to ship it to the smelters,"
salu oae OI lne omciam
and we will
be able to use all of your ore when tyou
I are r-ady to ship it. The ores from
! this section are the best to be had for
fluxing, and we use them In several of
oar different branches and we want
more of them."
Work has been resumed in the Big
i Fortune s'haft of the Bisbee Consollda
ted Copper company and some very
nice bunches of ore have been encouu
' tered. The company will continue
work in this shaft and also start work
of sinking a shaft on another claim
' short'y.
I Roscoe Cornell, superintendent of
I the Pearl Gold Mining company, was
I a visitor in our city Tuesday and re-
J ports work progressing nicely at the
1 mine. A new tunnel has been started
about 2 feet below the first one on
I the ledge and will be run in to deter-
( mine the extent of the ledge and rich-
ness of the ore. The company is tat
lag out a good grade of ore and storing
t preparatory to making a shipment
early in January.
Sam Miller, superintendent of the
Gold Quaitz and Copper Rock, has a
force of men at work running a tunnel
on their property behind the Catholic
church. We are in about 258 feet, said
Mr. Miller, and we expect to go about
45 or 50 more before we strike the
ledge we are after and show up a good
mine. The company expects to do con
siderable work next year, and will
spend about $20,000 in putting up ma
chinery for hoist and tramway, and
they are in earnest in the matter. The
company is com)Ksed of several weal
thy men in Pittsburg, Pen-isylvania,
and they expect to realizo something
outjof the mine.
.
Negotiations are pending for the
transfer and sale cf several groups of
mining claims near Bisbee, which will
mean much to the mining interests In
this section. The REVIEW will publish
full particulars of the deals shortly.
There has been some talk by several
prominent mining men in Bisbee of
j Parting a mining exchange and list
log all mining stocks of merit In this
section. A meeting will probably be
called in the near future and plans
I adopted for its organization.
Mllli" frem Carnegie
New York, Deo. 23. It is under
stood that Andrew Cardegi" has prom,
bed Yale a million dollars a sa addl
tlon to the building fund.
frenchmen Will Sell
the Panama Canal.
Paris, Dec. 23. M. Lampre general secretary ot the
Panama Canal Company, sailed today for the United
States fully empowered to make a sale of the Panama
canal to the government at Washington. A definite price
has been fixed and it is presumably forty millions, which it
is understood the United States" is willing to pay. This
is a financial and diplomatic victory for America and will
be a he'p in clearing the way for one or two great isthmian
water ways without possible competition.
Miner's Hazardous Work
Surely the Laborer Underground
is Worthy of His Hire
An accident, such as has occurred in
the Stcuggler-TJniou mine at Telluride
brings to Attention, with the vividness
of a Hash of lightning, the dangers of
the miner's avocation. The miner sells
moro than his labor, more than the
physical strength which he must have
to be a miner, more than the skill
without which he cannot hope to com
mand full miner's vages. He burrows
far into the rock. He uses powerful
machinery and dangeroua explosives,
the surroundings of his calling are try
ing, and the exertions which it demands
are arduous, and death walks by his
side from the moment he enters tunnel
or shaft until he emerges again to the
surface.
A property equipped with life-pro
tecting appliances and ventilating ap
paratus, the best that human skill can
devise, may be made the tomb of its
miners by some sudden catastrophe;
and this applies to precious metal and
coal miners alike.
A great accident shocks the public
mind, but the annual roll of the dead
or maimed Is s-vollen by the almost
daily lesser accidents which occupy
only half a dozen or a dozen lines in
the newspapers and are passed over
with a casual glance. "
Surely is the laborer under the earth
worthy of his hire. Denver News.
Bisbee Line
Pushes Westward
Strung over McGinty bill, and away
to the westward, a hundred and fifty
teams, with tho necessary complement
of men, offer tangible evidence of ac
tual work on the right of way of the
Bisbee road out of El Paso. Eighty of
these teams wore put to work-yesterday,
and the whole outfit will be u&ed
on the grade from here on in the di
rection of Deming.
"The grading of the yards here has
been practically complted," said super
intendent Choate yesterday, "and
whatever remains to be done will be
finished by the 1st of February. By
that time we expect to have the line
graded as far east as Deming. Just
now fifty miles remain for completion
between that city and Bisbee.
"It is Impossible to predict just at
what time trains will be running into
El Paso, or even when we will begin to
pnt the local yards in shape. Every
thing is going forward smoothly and
we seem to have overcome all prelimi
nary difficulties." El Paso Times.
S. Miller Kent, as Teddy, in Clyde Fitch's Play,
"The Cowboy and the Lady."
"TilETiBft' -fiff - Jfffc' 'L5&&r?unSH
lwHraKiWMfgttT',-K' xwfev rfJ EiV'la LLs ik-L
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Tratr? p"1- tL '3aA.A i itvjBl -yiy jrf Kri
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rBBB2i-JS9PaVKHii
Miss Mstildo WefBng, who made such a pronounce I hit as the female lob
byist In Tim Murphy's production ot "The Carpetbagger" the past two sea
zealous, has been especially engaged to play the part of Molly Lirkins with
S. Miller Kent In Clyde Fitch's play "The Cowboy and the Lady," which will
be seen at the Opera House In the hear future.
The Mazfc
Upper ilaln Street
DOUGLAS TO DEMING
Work Progressing Rapidly from
both Ends
The line of railroad now being built
by the El Paso fc Southwestern road is
progressing rapidly from both ends of
of the line. A distance of forty-seven
miles has be:n attained out of Douglas
and u bout the same distance has been
attained from Deming.
Since a sntlement has been reached
regarding the crossing of the South
ern Pacific tracks at Deminz and the
payment of the munificent sum of $25
for damages, tl.e El Paso & Southwest
ern has tied on to the Santa Fe and
material for that end of the line is be
ing received without delay.
The distance from Douglas to Dem
ing is 153 miles, and by March 1st at
the latest the last spike will have been
driven and the connecting link com
pleted. With this connection the merchants
of BUbee may expect a cheaper freight
rate from the east, and the people of
Douglas an increase of business.
The new passenger depot at Douglas
Is nearlng completion. Architect Per
kins went down on the train yesterday
to take a last look at the building.
The railroad offices will not be
moved from Bisbee to Douglas until an
eastern connection is made with Dem
ing. Not Very Encouraging
William Garland, president of the.
G. V. G. & N. Ry., was interviewed by
a Belt reporter at Globe last week.
That part of the interview touching
the probability of Mr. Garland build
ing a branch from Solomonville to
Clifton Is given below:
As to the proposition of a branch
from Solomonville to the Clifton and
Morenci district on his reconnolssauce
trip last October, he found a practica
ble route, with some heavy work nec
essary, but he found conditions at Clif
ton and Morenci not very favorable, as
theie is no possibility of securing any
of the buMnessof either of the Arizona
or Detroit copper companies, as they
have their own roads and traffic agree
ments, and the only other company
likely to furnish uuy considerable
amount of business for a railroad in
the near future is the shannon Copper
company,uow building extensive works
below Clifton. He met W. B. Thomp
son, one of the heaviest owners in the
Shannon, who informed him that his
companj had the promise of favorable
rates after January 1 from the Arizona
& New Mexico railroad. If the latter
submitted a satisfactory proposition
his companv would undoubtedly enter
into an agreement with them; if not,
then his company would be ready to
treat with some one else for the con
struction of a railroad to their works.
HANN1NCER BROS
PROPRIETORS
Bisbee Arizona
1
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