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Bisbee daily review. [volume] (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, July 22, 1904, Image 1

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IS Washington. July 20. Forecast" ft
3 for Arizona: Showers and thunder ft
K storms north portion; (air south
g portion Thursday and Ftiday. -
$S$$S4JJJ.J$.
4 THE METAL MARKET. f
BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
REQULAR MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
. New York, July 20. Copper,
& firm and unchanged. Silver, S3
3-Sc; Mexican dollars. 451-2c.
VOL. VIII
BISBEE, ARIZONA, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 22. 1904.
NO. 64
TO GET THE
NEWS AI0V THE NEWS YOU'LL HAVE TO READ THE REVIEW IT'S
ALL THERE.
Supreme Contest Will
Be Made
EMPIRE STATE TO BE BATTLE GROUND OF THE COMING PRESI
DENTIAL CAMPAIGN DEMOCRATIC AND REPUBLICAN MANAGERS
i. ALREADY SETTING THEIR LINES TO CAPTURE ITS ELECTORAL
VOTE CONTEST TO DIFFER FROM TWO LAST STRUGGLES
PARKER. WITH BACKING OF HIS OWN COMMONWEALTH AND
. WITH STATES CONCEDED HIM, MUST GAIN BUT THIRTY-FOUR
WORE IN THE ELECTORAL COLLEGE.
GREATCITIES IMPORTANT FACTORS OF ELECTION
i
New York, July 21. Both the Demo- Means and the growing recovery of
cratic and Republican managers are the Democratic strength In Maryland,
making arrangements which show will both be likely to land In the Demo
that they regard New York as the cratic column. This is the respect in
battle ground of the coming campaign, which the action of the convention
In 1896 and 1900 the New York has most specifically affected the
Campaigns were of the nature of side ( estimates of the result. Before the
shows. The managers on both sides convention these two states were
gave their attention chiefly to the placed in the doubtful column, one with
Chicago headquarters, and maintained Democratic and the other with Repub
headquarters here partly for sake of ' Hcan leanings. Today they by corn
convenience and partly for the sake i mon consent belong to the Democratic
of established precedent. j column.
Now the plan of both parties Is to It will at least take an extraordl
have their real working headquarters nary fight on the part of the Republl
In .New York City, and to establish cans to save the state of Davis" birth,
branches In Chicago. Of course a and that which he has represented in
great deal of attention will be given the Senate. Maryland is naturally
to such doubtful states as Indiana, Democratic. it was the German
Illinois and 'Wisconsin, but It Is appar-; Democrats at Baltimore, and quite
ent that all of the political managers conspicuously the Jewish vote, -which
have come to the conclusion that "as rebelled at the free-silver Ideas of
New York State goes, the country win i Bryan, and took the state out of the
go." .Democratic column. Isidore Raynor,
The Democratic National Commit- wo has now been elected to the Sen
tee will meet here before August 1 to ate, will take the stump for the
elect officers. As soon as a chair- Democratic ticket, and few men ex
man is elected headquarters will be ceed him in effectiveness as a cam
opened, j paign orator. He will feel it Incum
During his last Illness Senator Quay bent upon him to hold the Jewish
predicted an old-fashioned battle for vte for the Democratic ticket, now
the presidency, like that of 1S76, when that the free-silver scare has passed
Tllden carried the doubtful northern and that he has been elected to the
states, or like the exciting and mem- Senate. Everything is apparently
orable contest between Blaine and ready for Democratic success In a
Cleveland In 1884. Senator Quay as- presidential vote. West Virginia is
aimed that a united Democracy would something of a "follower" of Maryland,
nominate a conservative candidate and although naturally less Democratic
refuse to reaffirm the Kansas City Tn Davis nomination will doubtless
resolutions. j ake up the difference.
In Judge Alton B. Parker the Demo-' The thirteen states of the old
crats have a conservative candidate, South which are not open to real con
Mr. Bryan has announced that he wli; test. cast 151 .electoral rotes. - To
support the ticket, but he begs leave
to differ with the majority
majority about some
things in the platform, and he wants
Jt understood tat he won't be muz
.zled. Speculation at long range about the
result of the election must take Into
account a possible deduction from the
Democratic ranks. These deductions
could be made up by the accession of
Republicans who prefered Alton B.
Parker to Theodore RoosevelL So
there is likely to be a baffling shift
of votes, and a lighter vote, consider
ing natural Increase, than there was
In 1900, for the inclination of the par
tisan who does not like his own can'
didate is to "go fishing" on election
day.
So much being said. It will be inter-
esting to run through the list ct
states and tally them as Republican,
ceded that the following states will
be carried by the Democrats:
Electoral
States Votes.
Alabama 11
Arkansas 9
Florida 5
Georgia 13
Kentucky 13
Louisiana 9
Mississippi ... 10
Missouri 13
North Carolina. 12
South Carolina 9
Tennessee .. 17
Texas 18
Virginia ' 12
Total 151
It is generally conceded that Parker
and Davis will carry Maryland and
West Virginia, states wihich in the
'last two -presidential campaigns have
'been found In the Republican column.
'The Democratic ticket would have
stood a good -chance of success In
these States, -particularly In Maryland,
without the Davis nomination, but
with It, -and In view of the factional
flght among the West Virginia Repub-
W, J. Bryan Endorses Alton B. Parker
But Wants to
Lincoln, Neb., July 21. Wm. J. Bry
an's plan for reformation of the De
mocracy was published today. In it
Bryan favors radical changes and de
parture from conservative lines, but
advocates the election of Judge Park
er for president -as a good beginning.
He declares for state ownership of rail
roads as against the plan usually sug
gested, their -purchase by federal gor-
ernmenL "To -put railroads la thejlitlon of private monopoly.
In New York
"" me -" TOles or aiaryiana ana
"est ""Slnia may be added, making
166. Of the 476 members of the
Electoral College, 239 wil be necessary
to elect a President.
The following states may fairly be
regarded as Republican In a national
contest with the Democracy under
present conditions.
Electoral
States Vote.
California 10
Idaho 3
Iowa 13
Kansas 10
Maine 6
Massachusetts 16
iiti-i-f
,san -, "
Minnesota 11
"" "TS. e 1
"h Dakota
q"'"
Ohio
23
4
Pennsylvania 34
Rhode Island 4
South Dakota 4
uian .3
Vermont .-. 4
Waahinton 5
Wyoming 3
Total 175
The following states, if not all doubt
ful, will be the scene of spirited and
obstinate campaigning between the po
litical generals:
Elevtoral
States Votes.
Colorado 5
Connecticut 7
Delaware 3
Illinois 27
Indiana 1 15
Montana 3
Nebraska 8
Nevada 3
New Jersey 12
New York- 39
Wisconsin 13
Total 135
would be victory on the old hattle-
Continued on Page Two.)
Reform Democracy
jhands of the federal government would.
io Bryan ainrms, mean an enormous
centralization 01 power, in addition
to the policy advocated for railroad
ownership, Mr. Bryan espouses the
cause of municipal ownership of munic
ipal franphfftAS riofanrl tht Inrnma fay
advocates the election of federal judges
by the people, ana aeciares ior govern
ment control of the telegraph and abo-
RUSSIA'S- LEFT
FLANK BROKEN
JAPANESE COLUMN MARCHING ON
MUKDEN BIG BATTLE
IS ON.
Russia Will Release British Steamer If
Englond Assures Russia That Car
go Is Government Property Japs
Broke Through Russians' Left Flank.
London, July 21. According to a spe-
clal dispatch from Moscow, the Russky
Llstok, of that city, confirms the Asso
ciated Press report from Llao Yang
that the Japonese have broken through
the Russian left flank and are march
ing on Mukden.
o
Up to the British.
St. Petersburg, July 21. The gener
al tone of the newspapers this morning
in commenting on the Malacca Incident
Is calm and non-provocative. It i3
assumed that the Malacca will be re
leased quickly on assurance from the
British Government that her cargo
consisted of government property, but
this assurance will be demanded.
o
Japs Marching on Mukden.
Llao Yang, July 21. News was re
ceived from Ta Tche Klao yesterday
that the Japanese had broken through
the Russian left flank, between Lieut.
Gen. Keller's position and that of Gen.
Rennenkampff, and that they were
marching on .Mukden. Rumors to this
effect are persistent, but there Is no of.
nciai confirmation of them.
o
Been Fighting Two Days.
"London, July 21. The Russian cor
respondent of the Dally Telegraph, at
Mukden, under date of July 19, says.
"Fierce fight has been raging during
the past two days, and It still contin
ues. The Japanese, who are In su
perior numbers, attacked with ereat
daring and coolness, the Russians con
testing the ground splendidly The
Japanese flanking movements to the
east are the real cause of our retire
ment. Heavy losses have been sus
tained. The Japanese artillery has
again shown Its superiority." The
scene of the fighting Is not mentioned
by the correspondent
o
Strikers .Rioting.
Police Galled Out
POLICE ARE ENDEAVORING TO
CONTROL FRENZIED MOBS
OF STRIKERS.
Union Men Sav That Packers Are Not
Acting" Fairly in Not Taking the
Strikers Bock as Agreed, and Retain,
ing Non-Union Men.
St. Joe, Mo., July 21. A riot call
was turned in from the stock yords at
9 o'clock tonight, and all the available
policeman were called on to control
the frenzied members of the labor un
ions who went out on a strike several
days ago. The packers are not dis
charging the non-union men fast
enough to suit the strikers
Tonight the managers of all the
packing plants in St. Joe notified the
union men that but sixty per cent of
the strikers would be put to work to
morrow. The strikers say that the
packers are endeavoring to hold all
non-union men, and that all of the un
ion men can not get back to work 11
the packers are permitted to carry out
their plans.
Many non-union men who appeared
in the streets tonight were assaulted.
and apparently there was a concerted
efort to drive them from the plants.
o
Sixth Street Dives
To Lose Licenses
VIGOROUS ACTION TO BE TAKEN
TO RID DOUGLAS OF LOW
CRIMINAL rLEMENT.
Judge Johnson, of Douglas, was in
Bisbee yesterday on his way home
from Tombstone. He stated that the
notorious Sixth street district of Doug
las will soon be cleaned out. It Is now
a nest of the lowest down kind of dives.
Inhabited by Mexicans and negroes of
both sexe3. Crime Is frequent -and
drunkenness and disorder is constant
among the women of this district. No
matter how many officers are kept on
the street it Is impossible to keep the
element that hangs out there quIeL
To rid Douglas of this element ail
of the tough dives will be closed by
having their licenses taken away from
them. This action, followed by the
Investigation to be made by the gov
ernment officials, will rid Sixth street
and Douglas of the people that have
been the cause of the most of the crime
In the Smelter City.
ft
Gone to Tucson Editor De Sousa, of
the Miner, let; last night for Tucson on
business. He will return Saturday.
THREE FATAL
ACCIDENTS
OCCUR
TWO MEN KILLED BY ACCIDENT,
AND ONE COMMITTED
SUICIDE.
SUICIDE SENSATIONAL
G. W. Nicholas Lays His Head on
Track for Train to Pass Over Mex
ican Killed by Train at Osborn J.
McCarthy Falls Down Chute.
Yesterday morning G. W. Nicholas , a
barber by profession, and the owner of
a ranch in the flat west of Naco, com
mitted suicide in a most sensational
manner. He left Bisbee, It Is believ
ed, early this morning with a kit of
barber's tools to walk down the track,
his destination being unknown to any
one. When he neared the tunnel
where the Copper Queen keeps its
powder, Nicholas saw the stubb train
coming toward him. With perfect de
liberation he kneeled down to the track
and laid his head on a rail, and the
front wheels of :he head car passed
over his neck and part of his chest,
nearly severing the head from the
body. His body was at once brought
to town and an Inquest held by Coro
ner Brown. After examining the wit
nesses the Jury brought In the verdict
that Nicholas deliberately committed
suicide. No motive for the terrible
deed is given or known, although It Is
thought that the man was at the time
insane.
The conductor on the train was F.
M. Hawley, and the engineer was J.
Holman, who when he saw the man on
the track shut off the steam and threw
on the brakes to the emergency notch.
Nicholas come3 of a prominent Span
ish family on his mother's side, she be
lng a Covarubia, his father being an
Italian. He was a native of San Die
go, and has relatives on his mother's
side living In that city, who have been
notified of the death of their kinsman.
; Early this month Nicholas was em-
wijyea in ma Darner snop.cr. u. w.
Nichols In Brewery Gulch. He wa3
not much of a talker, and said very lit
tle about himself. His remains are in
the International Undertaking Parlors
awaiting the arrival of directions as to
their disposal from his relatives in
California.
Crushed Under Train.
Yesterday morning -the south bound
train on the main line, with Baker at
the throttle, struck a Mexican at Os
born and killed him, although he did
not die until he had been brought to
Bisbee.
The Mexican with another man was
shoveling coal near the bins at Os
born. and was on the track. One of
the men Jumped out of the way of the
train, but the other did not hear the
train until too late to Jump, and was
crushed under the front wheels of the
engine. The Inquest will take place
this afternoon or tomorrow at the
court of Judge Brown.
o
Killed at the C. A. A.
Yesterday afternoon, shortly after
the dinner hour, J. McCarthy, a miner
at the C. & A., fell down a chute and
was Instantly killed. He had been
working In an upraise, judging from
the position of his candlestick, when
he slipped and fell nearly ninety feet
Into the chute, breaking many bone3
and fracturing his skull. It is thought
that be struck the timber in the sets
as he fell.
His partner, who was working with
him just before the accident, had gone
after powder, and when he returned he
found the lifeless remains of McCarthy
in the bottom of the chute.
The inquest will be held thU after
noon at 1 o'clock at Coroner Brown's
office. The jury has been summon
ed, and yesterday afternoon went ta
the mine and viewed the remains.
An Ath-'etic Tournament Sid Co
burn, of Naco, was In Bisbee yester
day. He said that he is doing every
thing possible to get the drilling match
between Yockey and the Mexican
champion of Cananea for the athletic
tournament for the first week In Aug
ust. He also expects to put on a
double-hand match between two well
known professional teams. After the
tournament Mr. Coburn expects to go
to Buffalo, New York, where he has
valuable city real estate.
Rained a Torrent Yesterday after
noon one of the hardest ralrfe that ever
fell In this vicinity came pouring down
at Osborn and across the near by flat.
Part of the track at Osborn was com
pletely submerged by over 8 Inches of
water.
The trains had to run very slowly
over this part of the track, which caus
ed delay on the main line.
AH of the low country near Naco
was under water and the washes were
all running at a late hour last night.
FOLK NOMINATED
FOR GOVERNOR
AFTER STORMY SESSION MISSOU
RI'S GREAT PROSECUTOR IS
UNANIMOUSLY CHOSEN.
Platform Promising Unrelenting Fight
Against Corruption and Boodle Is
Adopted The Convention Lasted AH
Night Scenes of Disorder.
Jefferson City, Mo., July 21. After
an all night session, marked at inter
vals by disorder and commotion that
could not be quelled by gavel, the
Democratic State convention unani
mously nominated Jos. W. Folk, cir
cuit attorney of St. Louis, for governor.
and adopted a platform which promis
es a vigorous and unrelenting crusade
against corruption and boodling in Mis
souri, In the event of Democratic su
premacy at the polls. Just as day was
breaking the convention adjourned, and
one of the most turbulent sessions of
a Missouri Democratic convention end
ed. o
NATIONAL COMMITTEE MEETING.
St. Louis, Mo., July 21. James J.
Jones, of Arkansas, chairman of the
Democratic Vatlnnnl rnmmlt( fnrtaT-
isssued a call for the meeting of the
committee at tne Hoilman House. In
New York, on July 26.
0
EX-SENATOR VEST SERIOUSLY ILL
Sweet Springs, Mo., July 21. Ex-
Senator George G. Vest Is In a critical
condition, and his closest friends say
there li but little hope of his recovery.
The Senator's health ha3 been faillni
rapidly since hi3 arrival here a week
ago.
0
UNCLE SAM'S NEW CRUISER.
San Francisco, Cal., July 21. Tje
armored cruiser tui-tli Dakota was
successfully launched fr,ai her cradle,
at the Union Iron Wo.'-ss ot 6:40
o'clock this evening.
Striking Packers
Go To Work Today
THIS MORNING STRIKERS WILL
GO TO WORK IN ALL THE
THE PLANTS.
All the Men Can Not Be Put to Work
Because of the Scarcity of Live
Stock Non-Union Men Quit Yester.
day Five Thousond Strcng.
Chicago, July 21. All the big meat
packing establishments of the country.
where nearly 50,000 workmen went out
on a strike ten days ago to enforce cer
tain demands of the Union, will be
thrown open tomorrow morning morn
ing at 7 o'clock, and as many of the
former employes as can be taken care
of will return to work. The majority
of the butchers will be reinstated to
morrow, but it will be several days be
fore all of the strikers will be given
employment, as there is not enough
live stock at some of the yards to re
quire a full force of workmen. When
the new3 reached the non-union men
today that the old men were to return
to work tomorrow, more than 5,000 of
the men quit work.
Judia Trial Today The trial of Bert
Judia will take place In Judge McDon
ald's court this morning. This case
was brought from Naco on a change of
venue from the court of Judge Greaves.
Mr. and Mrs. Judia are here from Gra
ham county,, where they are well
known and held in hign esteem oy tne
community.
Shameful Conduct of
Duke When Sent
New York, July 21. A cable to the
World from Berlin says:
Particulars of the circumstances un
der which Grand Duke Boris was or
dered home by the Czar on complaint
of Kuropatkln, say that Boris arriv
ed at Mukden with a suite filling four
railroad cars and Including seven hand
some girls from SL Petersburg thea
ters, with maids, vast piles of luggage,
a chef and assistants and a quantity of
tinned delicacies.
Boris proceeded to demoralize the en
tire garrison. He had parties which
became Indescribable orgies and treat
ed everybody with Insolent disdain.
Among other escapades, he Issued a
proclamation offering a reward for the
PRISONERS
PLEAD
GUILTY
RECORD OF COCHISE COUNTY JU
RIES CAUSES FIVE MEN TO
TRUST MERCY OF COURT.
GIVEN LIGhTsENTENCE
Motion to Continue Graham Case Is De.
nied, and Attorneys Given Three
Days To Prepare Affidavit for a
Change of Venue.
(Special to Review.)
Tombstone, July 21. The work cf
the Cochise county Juries an! the able
manner In which the prosecution of
criminals has been handled 05 the dis
trict attorney's office at the present
term of court, has started a chill down
the back of the unfortunates, and to
day five of the prisoners confined in
the county Jail resolved to pleail guilty
and throw themselves upon the mercy
of the court.
Shortly after court convened tn!
morning their desire was made known
to Ills Honor, who ordered the pr.soa
ers brought Into court. They were:
Pablo Diaz, burglary.
Pablo Ruiz, burglary.
Salvador Rivera, burglary.
Carlos Ramirez, petit larceny.
Jack Ripple, aggravated assault.
After hearing the plea of guilty as
charged In the indictments, sentence
was passed upon them at once. Diaz,
Rivera and Ramirez were each sent
enced to one year in Yuma. Ruiz got
off with six months. Jack Ripple wa3
sentenced to one year. These prison
ers will be taken to Yuma on Saturday.
Shortly before noon the attorneys for
Dayton Graham, charged with the mur
der of Eph Smith, moved the court
that the case be continued until the
next term of court. After listening to
the arguments on both sides. Judge
Doan overruled the motion. The at
torneys next asked permission of the
court for three days time In which to
prepare an affidavit for a change of
venue.. This request was granted by
the court, and the affidavit will be pre
sented t othe court on Monday.
Tomorrow morning the first case on
the docket is Territory of Arizona vs.
Harry Fisher, for assault on Jack How
ard. It is expected that this case will
go to trial during the morning hour.
C. C. McNeil, who was arrested here
a short time ago on a charge of extract.
Ing a letter from the pot, office ad
dressed to Neil McNeil, and appropri
ating to his own use a check contain
ed therein, today waived examination
before Commissioner Wardwell and
was bound over to the federal grand
Jury In the sum of J1.000. McNeil
was at one time superintendent of the
Maricopa and Phoenix railway.
Two divorce suits were filed today,
both from Bisbee. Mrs. Pete McCoy
asks for a divorce from Peter McCoy,
and Myra Wills is seeking a separation
from her husband, Henry Wills.
Sheriff Lewis is expected back In
Tombstone tomorrow. The Board of
Supervisors today ordered Attorney
Goodrich to enter suit against the sher
iff's office in the sum ot six hundred
dollars on account of fees retained by
the sheriff for the care of United States
prisoners. Attorneys who "have been
asked for advice upon the subject have
rendered conflicting opinions, and the
board decided to enter a friendly suit
and settle for once and all the mooted
question.
Bartlett. accompanied by a man and
wife answering the description of Har
court and wife, were In Bisbee about
that time, and it Is reported that they
had a quantity of jewelry with them,
which was offered to one of the bank3
in thU city, but the offer was politely
refused.
Russian Grand
to the Front to Fight
capture of the handsome Japanese
geishas who are reported to be fol
lowing the Japanese general staff.
On one ocasion at Mukden a beauti
ful Caucasian was worshipped as Ve
nus by Bori3 and his officer friends,
and an Impudent message was sent by
him to Kuropatkln, Inviting him to for
sake the god of war for the goddes3 of
love.
Boris departed In a very crestfallen
state, while Kuropatkln the following
day bundled off the harem and other
hangers-on In an ordinary troop train,
very different from the luxurious cars
they had traveled out In.
The grand duke probably will be
banished to his father's estate in south-
'era Russia for a year.
2k

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