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r r"f3? 'V'""'"" uffM.flt t')fi. w-MWBgyf,'F' .,-!, ., 32gpg. -iiiipY w "T,"" ---' -;"- r?r- WMJV1R8ITY CLU ,'233 B1SBEE DAILY REVIEW The Review brings the' Try a "Want" Ad in THE REVIEW It Brings Results News First. Other Pa pers Follow. REGULAR MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS VOLUME VI. BISBEE, ARIZONA. SATURDAY MAY 1G, 1903. NUMBER 277 PLOT TO KILL PRESIDENT AT OAKLAND-ROOSEVELT OFF FROM COMMUNICATION MAYOR OLNEY RECEIVED LETTER CHIEF EXECUTIVE IN BIG TREE CXXOOOOOOOCOXXCX)OOCXMCXXXXXXXOOCXXX0XCCCOOO MAY CALL OUT MINERS AND SMELTERMEN--.LAUNDRYMEN TRY TO BREAK STRIKE THE RISING SUN OF WALL STREET. N OF WARNING JUST IN TIME. Extraordinary Precautions Were Ta ken to Protect Roosevelt While He Was in a Leading CaWomla City. Oakland, Calif.. May 15. The ex treme diligence exercised by the local police department in guarding Presi dent Roosevelt daring his Journey t&roagh and brief visit in Oakland -was the subject of much comment yester day, and the extraordinary precau tion is now explained by the fact, not heretofore known to the public, that information was received by the au thorities of a plot, which, if carried out, would have meant the assassina tion of President Roosevelt in this cty. Lat Wednesday night Mayor Olney received a communication signed "E. S).," stating that two men named Charles Girardo and Antonio Bolivln co. the latter the Italian who tried to kill the emperor vt Austria at Vienna on May 13, 1S67, had agreed to meet at Girardo's house to discuss the kill ing of the President. The writer added: "I have heard that Girardo was in correspondence with Czolgos: at I.os Angeles." The letter was referred to the chief of po lice, who declines to discuss the matter. o ENGLAND FEARS TARIFF. 3ritish Artists Will Exhibit Freely, but Manufacturers Hold Back. New York, May 13. "Apprehension that American manufacturers will copy the new ideas in British exhibits of Industries and machinery at the St. Louis exposition, and then, by the aid of the tariff, undersell them in Amer ica, may prevent the British industrial exhibit at St. Louis from being as liberal as expected," says Colonel "Watson, secretary of the British com mission to the St Louis exposition, who arrived on the Ivernia today on Us way to St. Louis. He said: "I cannot say very much about our exhibit to St Louis. The reason is because of your high tariif. There is a disposition to hold back, and it is not only so in may country, but in Germany and France. Our art ex hibit will be exceptionally fine, and the same may be said of our educa tional exhibit, but our industrial and machinery show may not be so excel lent "We are afral-1 of your tariff. You see, we may show some things that are really good, and they may be copied. Now, if this was the case, the manufacturer on our side could not bring his goods in, owing to the tariff, and compete with the copy Ja your market "What is needed is the passage of some special law, like a copyright, which will afford protection to those bringing articles over for exhibition." His first visit here would be brief, he said, as he must hurry to St Louis to consult with Governor Francis. o HITS GERMANY SHREWD BLOW. King Edward's Visit to Rome Weak ened the Triple Alliance. Rome, May ID. Speaking to the Daily News correspondent this morn ing a diplomatist said that as the re sult of King Edward's visit to Rome the status quo In the western basjn of the Mediterranean has been secured without the necessity of further In creasing the naval aimaments there. Henceforth Anglo-French resources will be devoted to strengthen the na val positions of these two countries in the north sea to counterbalance the increasing navy of Germany. Meanwhile Italy will concentrate its naval power aTarentum. which will henceforth be the chief Italian station whence watch will be kept on Aus tria's movements in the Adriatic and the Levant This new policy renders supererogatory the tripple alliance, which, owing to the fact that Austria Is a member of it is unpopular in Italy. o JOAQUIN MILLER NOT DEAD. Report of His Sudden End Was a Mistake. San Francisco, Cal.. May 15. A re port was received here from Br.tte, Montana', to the effect that rel!able news had been receive! thrre of the sudden death of Joaquin Miller at his home in the bills abova Oakland. A renorter. sent to investigate the t j. rumor, was informed byMr. Miller's nearest neignoors r-nai a was irue. Information of, the .poet's death was sV1- out t0 the Prss. Further in quTries, however, showed that the po et was alive and weM. DISTRICT OF CALIFORNIA. Fcr the Second Time Since He Left Washington, Teddy Knows Nothing About Current National Events. Wawona, Calif., May 15. President Roosevelt, for the second time since he left Washington on the present trip, is cut off from all communication with the outside world. He is camp ing in the big trae country, and will remain secluded until Monday morn ing His special train arrived at Red mond early this morning. As soon as the President finished breakfast he left his car and, mount ing a platform across the strest, made, a short speech to the large crowd collected. The President and party then boarded stages and started on a forty four mile rids to the big treo country, where the night will bo spent. The day as warm and the dust thick CHEERS AT LAYING OF CABLE. Beginning of Duplicate German-Atlantic Line at Bcrkum. Berlin. May 15. The laying of a du plicate German-Atlantic cable was be gun today at Borkum, an island in the North sea. twenty-six miles from Emdem. A large number of people attended the ceremony ,and cheers were given for the German emperor and the President of the United States. In the evening there was a banquet, which was attended by the principal representatives of the com pany and cable interests. o ARIZONA WEATHER. Washington. May 15. Arizona will be fair Saturday and Sunday. WILL OPPOSE UNIONS Cate'u Will Oppose Unions BUILDING TRADES IN NEW YORK MEET TO ORGANIZE. Propose to Fight the Goliath Who Throttles the Great City Without Either Compunction or Hesitation. New York, May 15. The first steps toward effecting a general organiza tion of employers of the building trades, for the purpose of offering united resistance to the demands of labor unions, were taken tonight at meetings in Manhattan and Brooklyn. The statement concerning the unions concludes with the following: "The public now looks to the em ployers to take the initiative, and use every lawful method to destroy the Goliath, whom lack of opposition has so emboldened that he throttles this great city without hesitation and with out fompunction." o SUNDAY OBSERVANCE. Holy Day Not Violated Where There Are Rest and Recreation. Cincinnati, O., May 15. In a ser mon last night the Rev. Herbert S. BIgelow, who was Tom Johnson's can didate last fall for secretary of state on the democratic ticket, said, among other things: "I agree with the orthodox clergy man that Sunday should be a day of rest, but probably do not agree as to the manner of observing it "In my youth Sunday was the day of all days that I dreaded, and was happy when it was over. To have religious teachings driven into me in sermons and Sunday school lessons was oppressive. It is an Injustice to a child to pen it in a hole termed a Sunday school, which on a beautiful Sunday must psrhaps be lighted by electricity, and here deliberately stifle its own thoughts and aspirations and try to mold its mind in some pre conceived form. That, it 6eems to me, is a poor way of keeping the Sab bath. "And so I am of the opinion that after a man has worked hard all week, he is keeping the Sabbath holy by finding rest and recreatlon-in attending base ball fames or other varieties of play. Such recreation should be encouraged z.ml would, it seems to me, be often found more beneficial than the ser mons. o NATIONAL LEAGUE. May 15. Boston 10. St Louis -0. New York 4, Cincinnati 5. Brooklyn 4, Chicago 7. Philadelphia 2, Pittsburg 13 . oooooooooooocooooooooooooococcocccoococeoooooocococc SWITCHMEN Last night The Review telegraphed H. J. Simmons, superintendent of the El Paso &. Northwestern, at El Paso, asking him if the strike was still on, and if so what would be the outcome... Superintendent Simmons re plied by telegraph as follows: "There Is now no trouble In the El Paso yards. The matter has all been settled." It is not stated whether the striki.ig switchmen or the railroad company made concessions to bring about the settlement. The El Paso : Southwestern pas- called upon and told of Mr. Brown's senger train arrived in the city yea- position In the matter, but he refused , , ,., - ,,., !.,. to reinstate the discharged night men. torday afternoon over an hour late, ,.,, .. . ,, . . ,i The strike was then on, and all of due to a serious strike in the switch the sw,tchmen ln the varu refused at yards of the company at El Paso. 10:30 Thursday morning to continue The trouble grows out of a demand work any longer, without a fourth man for an extra man made by the night be put on the day crew and a night crew a day or two ago, and the subse-1 engine with three switchmen, a fore- quent discharge of the men making the demand. The night crew in the yards was composed of two helpers and a fore man. The men thought that they should have, another man, and upon being refused this, declined to work tlon of the position taken by the men: short-handed Their demand for the. j "We are not striking for money; we extra man " was acceded to, buT are perfectly satisfied on that score, Wednesday night they were all dis- but we do object to working short charged, handed, and it is against this that we Thursday morning the day men are making our stand. It Is nothing struck out of sympathy for tho night more than fair that we should have a men who had been discharged. They fourth man on our day crew, called upon Trainmaster C. A. Brown, "The yards of the company here are who happened to be ln the city, and what we call a hill yard, and in that asked that the discharged men be re- respect are similar to the G. H. yards, instated. He referred their case to The G. H. crews have four men. and in Yardmaster J. C. Thornton, telling the justice to us we should have the same men that if the yardmaster saw fit to namber. We have not seen Mr. Sim reinstate the night crew, the same mons, but we believe that there would would be satisfactory to him. have been no trouble but for the in- Yardmaster Thornton was then terference of some minor officials." BOMB UNDER CHURCH. BOMB PLACED UNDER ALTAR AT EVANSTON, ILLINOIS. Action Laid to Those Who Do Not Writes Letter to Army and Navy Jour Like Pastor Daniels' Statement nal, Giving Source of Authority for That This lsWhite Man's Country. ' His Trip to Our New Possessions. Chicago, May 15. Another negro church was wrecked tonight when a bomb was exploded under the pulpit of the African MothoJist church at Evanstbn. The Interior of the church was de molished, and the front of the build ing blown out Twi motives are ascribed for the demolition of the building. The first is that certain rolored peo ple were incena--d by a sermon last week by the pastor, Rov ' N. Daniels, who said this s a wh.te 'an's coun try, and the colored man might as well make up his mind :o it iw aad get along the best he -ould The other motive i- thai policy gamblers are Incensed ' the position taken by the pastor and a guest from Chicago, who have epoa against "policy" gambling. o DEFEAT FOR MOPOCCAN REBELS. Sultan's Troops Kill Many Tribesmen and Burn Their Vii'ages. Gibraltar, May 15 I'once Arafa, who recently set out ir -io battle to the tribesmen of tbe Re ri'jf who had threatened Tetuan rjir' op with the rebels yesterday ar !-.::ted them with great slaugl''- The prince's troops burned several i-'ipes occu pied by the BoaJdir i"ji h Renlhaus mar. Tho loams miTci-Mi by the sul tan's troops were ir flu.p and they aro still in hot ptrrmiil of the rebellious tribes. It is bcllevf1 rr that the troubles, at least tn thn Tusnn district, are over, as th ' ' bittlcshlp Re nown. wbl'b " f for Tetuan tho Other da ht- . ncd. . New York Herald. ea GO ON STRIKE man and a yardmaster being put on. Business was blocked In the yards and the men all took off their working clothes and congregated down town to talk over the situation. One of the strikers said, in explana- GEN. MILES' REPORT r SOLDIERS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR PHILIPPINE CRUELTIES. New York, May 15. The Army and Navy Journal will print tomorrow a letter from General Miles, in which the writer says he went to the Philip pine islands 'in an official capacity, under instructions which came from the highest authority, the President He was directed to give especial at tention to tho Instruction, discipline and supplies of the army. Referring to the subject of cruelties in his offi cial report on the Philippines, General Milss says: "It was most gratifying that the se rious offenses have not been committed-by the soldiers, unless they were under the direct orders of cer tain officers, who are responsible. "Tho soldiers often withheld fire when ordered to shoot prisoners. It will ever be one of the glories of such dfeeds, committed by whatever au thority, that they were abhorrent to the American soldier. "Tho officers are responsible, using chiefly the cruel Macabebcs; they do not by any means constitute the Amer ican army, and there must be a very unmistakable line drawn between the great body of honorable and faithful officers and brave soldiers, whose rec ords have been commendable, and those, of whatever station, whose acts have received and should receive the earnest condemnation of all honorable men." POSTMASTER AT JOHNSON. I (Special to Review.) Washington, May 15. W. A. Fieges has been appointed postmaster at Johnson postofflce, vice W. De H. Washington, who resigned. UNION PICKETS ON DUTY TOLD GIRLS NOT TO WORK. Drivers of Wagons Are Prepared to Prevent Delivery Work by Non Union Men Only Two Running. Chicago, May 15. Failing to break the deadlock with the Laundry Work ers' union by efforts to secure arbitra tion, tho laundry owners throughout Chicago, whose plants have been tied up for two weeks by the strike, under took today to operate the laundries. By a concerted movement a score of laundries opened for business. Pickets from the Laundry Workers' union were on guard, however, and the girls who started to work were stopped and told to go home, and many obeyed. The engineers and firemen refused to take their posts. Drivers of laundry wagons all over the city are prepared to prevent de livery work from any of the establish ments who have not signed the union agreement to work exclusively with union hands. The result, was that of eleven big steam Ironing houses which started the movement to break the strike, only two are reported as still running tonight. o WILL REMOVE 10,000 BODIES. White Plains, NY Y., May 15. The biggest contract ever undertaken by the aqueduct commissioners to pre vent the pollution of New York city's watershed is now under way and con sists of removing more than 10.000 bodies from three cemeteries and cut ting timber and clearing grounds on the Croton division of the Croton res ervoir. The entire work must be completed by October 1, 1904 o MANAGER'S STATEMENT! KRUTTSCHNITT HAS SOMETHING TO SAY TO BOILERMAKERS. Addresses a Circular to Southern Pa cific Employes, Who May Go On Strike in Sympathy with U. P. Men. San Francisco, May 15. General Manager Kruttschnitt, of the Southern Pacific, has issued a circular regard ing the threatened strike of the boiler makers of that road In sympathy with the striking boilermakers of the Union Pacific. He says they were given to under stand the reason for the strike was be cause the Southern Pacific had helped the Union Pacific by lendjng engines. and the arrangement of the estab lished piece work system. In reply to these employes. Presi dent Harrlman has assured the men that he has instructed the Southern Pacific all along not to assist the Union Pacific, and that the piece work system should not be established without notice to the men. A REPORTS OF SLAYING OF JEWS. Russian Minister Say3 III Treatment of Christian Was Cause. St. Petersburg, May, 15. The min ister of the Interior has circulated a long official account of the recent anti-Semitic outbreak at Kischenoff, capital of Besaraboa. He says forty- five persons were killed and 424 were Injured, and that" 700 houses and COO shops were looted. The minister at tributes the rioting to religious ill-will and reports of ritual murders, leading to a clamor for an attack on the Jews, and says the immediate cause of the outbreak was the ill-treatment of a Christian woman by a Jew. The de struction of Jewish property and the murders followed. The minister of the interior on the direct instruction of the czar, has noti fied the governors that they will be held personally responsible for their failure to take proper measures to prevent similar acts of vengeance. o FEVER CLAIMS' THREE SISTERS. Colon Colombia. May 15. Augusta, Eleanor and Elizabeth Shaler, three aped sisters of Col. J. R. Shaler, super intendent of the Panama railroad, died here of fever April 24, May 4, and Miy 10 respectively. The Shalers be long to Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. AMERICAN LEAGUE. May 15. Cleveland 5, New York 3. Chicago 7, Washington 4. Oetrolt 8, Boston 6. St Louis 2, Philadelphia 4. STRIKE SITUATION AT DENVER GROWS SERIOUS. Employes Seek to Get an Eight-Hour Day American Smelting and Refin ing Company Blamed For It All. Denver, May. 15. The most impor tant development In the strike situa tion today is tho announcement that President Moyer, of the Western Fed eration of Miners, had this afternoon issued a call for a meeting of the ex ecutive committee of the federation for Monday morning, to consider the question of calling out all tho miners and smelter employes in the state, in sympathy with tho strike in Denver. The action Is prompted by informa tion from Idaho Springs that an ag gressive fight is being waged against the striking miners by the newly or ganized Citizen's Alliance, of that place. The miners have been on a strike for some time at Idaho Springs, and it is said the alliance has advised the mine owners to start the mines with non-union labor, agreeing, to give credit to th'e non-union men, but to ' refuse it to the strikers. An order was issued this morning by the general executive' committee of Organized Labor, calling out 1,000 union men of various trades and crafts, in addition to the 3,000 already on strike. The order was afterward rescinded, and the announcement made that fur ther additions to the strikers will not be made until after another mass meeting of delegates from the unions, to be held tomorrow night It Is declared that if some practical and sure steps are not reached be tween the opposing elements to settle the strike by that time, a general or der to call out ail the union men in the I city will be Issued. The labor leaders today issued a bulletin, placing the responsibility for , the present condition of affairs upon (the American Smelting and Refining company and its allied corporations, , which, it Is alleged. Instigated the organlzatfon of the Citizen's Alliance, .the object being to defeat the move ment for an eight-hour day at the smelters. I Thus far there has been no serious , disturbances of the peace. I The transfer companies today ap plied for an injunction against the .strikers in the United States court, (but the matter was postponed until next Wednesday. j Th'e application was contested by the attorney for the strikers, who, 'upon the demand of Judge Hallet guaranteed that in the meantime no 'disturbances or unlawful acts would be committed by the strikers. 0 ; WOMAN IS"BURIED ALIVE. Terrible Revenge Taken on Moham- medan Wife in Baku, Russia. New York, May 15. The Herald . correspondent at Baku, Russia, ca bles as follows: A stcne mason was at work on an old wall in the center of the town when a carriage swiftly drove up to him, two masked men jumped out, threw a bag over his head, bundled him into the carriage and galloped away. After half an hour's furious driving the mason was told to alight, the sack was taken from his head and he found himself in an old fashioned courtyard. He was pushed through a door into a corrlder and In an empty room he noticed an opening In a stone wall ln which was wedged a woman, trembling and with terrified face. i The men who- had brought the ma son pointed revolvers at his breast ' . and ordered him to wall up the opqn Ing with the woman behind it. threat ening to 'shoot him dead if he refused. ( Stones, mortar and trowels were In the room. He was told that the wo man was a Mohammedan who had In jured her husband. The mason built .up the opening, the sack was again I drawn over his head and three-quarters of an hour later he wa3 put out of the carriage at a lonely part of the city, j As soon as he could free himself of the sack he ma so, Dut tne carnage had disappeared. He went imtr."t!f ately to the police and told his story, but, although the police are ransack-. ing the houses ln the Mohammedan quarter, they can find no trace of' the , locality of this horrible ciime. o CRAFT NOT ON WAR MISSION. No Political Significance in Sailing of British Cruisers. London, May 15. The admiral' y says the sudden sailing of tho Briuaa cruisers Drake, Brilliant and Ralnbow from Portland for Gibraltar is not con- nected with events In Morrdf.. . v T has no political significance' V r -d u i J i i fe jr.x- HOWIrW "R-i:, . i