' Washington. July 22. Forecast
a for Arizona: Falrln south, showers
K and thuader storms In north. Sat- jj
urday. Sunday, fair. g
THE METAL MARKET.
New York. - July -22. Copper.
steady, 12 5-8&12 3-4c; bar'ftllver,
58c; Mexican dollars, 451-2
REGULAR MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
VOL. VI UNIVERSITY CLUB
1 NO. 65
BISBEE, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 23, 1904.
TO GET THE NEWS ALL OF THE NEWS YOU'LL HAVE TO REAO THE REVIEW T& ALL THERE.
FOR 6. 0. P.
WALTER WELLMAN SAYS REPUB
LICANS FIND TROUBLE FIL
LING WAR CHEST.
Present IndleatSons Are That Tables
Will Be Reversed and Democrats
Likely to Have Larger Campaign
Chicago July 22. A special telegram
from Walter Wellman to Chicago Record-Herald
It Is no secret here that President
Rooseyclt. Chairman Cortelyou and
other managers of the Republican cam
paign reaLze that they have a figat
on their hands. They are not nervous
and they expect to win, but they we
allie to the tact that the conditions
with which they are now confronted
will require the hardest sort of work
on their part if the election Is not to
be uncomfortably close. To start
with the Republican managers are
having a good deal of difficulty about
raising campaign funds. They have
rand beginning at this part of the
work, and they already have dlscov-1
eded that It Is going to be a dilncuit
task to amass even the modest sum
l hat they had set their hopes upon.
Months ago President Roosevelt and
his friends caused It to be made known
Through these dispatches that they did
not need a large war chest this year.
Kllhu Root, then Secretary of War,
apoke out frankly. He said that
there was a tendency to use enormous
sums of money In presidential elec
tions, a tendency which had run riot
In recent years, might result in a very
serious notional scandal If It was not
checked and he believed now was
the time to call a halt. That the
secretary echoed the sentiments of
President was natural inference, but l
afterwards Improved an opportunity
to make doubly sure of this point. The
selection of Mr. Cortelyou to be cam
paign manager was in one way an
indication of the President's wishes
in this respect. It meant a clean,
businesslike, honorable campr."sn, in
which money should not play a lead
Whereas Mr. Hanna disbursed very
nearly $0,000,000 In the first McKinlej
campaign and more than half as much
In 1900. Mr. Roosevelt's friends said
secteral weeks ago they woull be
well content If they had in slgat this
year half as much as Mr. Hanna used
tour jears ago, or about $2,000,000.
Now they are learning that It. Is
going to" be an exceedingly difficult
matter to raise even that much. Of
course it Is as yet too early to get
inside information and frankness to
tlons or any of the other probable
features of the struggle, but it is not
denied that up to this time the Indi
cations are anything but encouraging.
The few efforts that have been made
to raise money In New York City have
not met with warm response, waere
thousands were expected hundreds on
ly have been offered, and these some
what grudgingly. Two important
facts already hare made themselves
One Is that this year the leading
en of the business and financial
world are not alarmed as to the re
sult of the election. They feel tol-languid-and
is more personal than of
They are feeling so secure that their
interesi In the campaign Is somewhat
erably safe.no matter which side wins.
a business nature.
The other depressing fact, as view
ed from the Republican standpoint. Is
that New York City at least, the city
where the Republicans usually get SO
per cent of all their campaign contrl
but.ons, the indications are .that this
year the subscriptions will run about
two dollars for Parker to one 'for
Roosevelt. In truth looking ahead
from Ibis preliminary survey of the
field, the Republican managers be
lieve that in 1904 the democrats will
have, the larger campaign fund, a thing
wh.ch has not occurred since 1892
when William C. Whitney had more
money than he knew what to do with
and when, as everyone will remember,
Mr. Cleveland was elected the second
time. The shrewdest observers of our
national politics long since came to the
conclusion that larger campaign tunas
are to be regarded not as the agencies
of success but as Indications of the
conditions which make success pos
sible or probable. If this be true the
early indications favor Parker as they
The Republican managers were a
little surprised when they found that
under the leadership of Judge Parker
himself the battleground had been
shifted largely from the West to the
East. It is now generally understood
that the programme of the Democrats
a outlined; int a dispatch from
wo JELNT;Strike Renewed
THE MONEY WILL BE HERE ON
JULY 30TH FOR THIS
Final Payment Is Not Due Until Janu
ary 30th, and It Is the Opinion That
If Extension Is Asked for at That
Time It Will Se Granted.
Advices received In Blsbee yesterday
were to the effect that the third pay-
ment on the Wolverine and Arizona,
v?hlch is due and payable at Blsbee on
Juiy 30th, will be met promptly.
The third payment due the original
owners amounts to twenty-three thou- badly that at the hospital where he posed to reinstate their former em
sand dollars, and the final payment Is ,..,, i,v.n ihcr. i. m tn t, little nloves nendine thn settlement hv arhl.
not due until January 30th. 1905.
Among the Blsbee people who will
share In the twenty-three thousand dol-
lars are M. J. Cunningham, W. H. Bro-
phy, M. J. Brophy and Mr. Harvey, for- crowd caught sight of an ambulance J Journed with the understanding that
mer superintendent of the railway which had been called to Nelson Mor-1 another conference would be held to
company at this place. Mr. Harvey 13 ru R- flna nlnnt to remove one of the morrow. Whether the difficulty can
at present in the east, and has not been
in Arizona for the past two j ears.
The prompt paj ment of the third
Installment on the Woherlne and Ari
zona shows that the company still have and nearly upset the vehicle in an en
unbounded faith In the.r property, and deavor to reach the supposed obnox-
at the mine the present indications
bear out this conclusion.
Work continues without interruption,
and Superintendent Hunt says there
w.li be no interruption In the develop-
ment work for the remainder of the
The Wolverine and Arizona Is a de- !
velopment company organized along
the same lines as other development
rompanles operating In the district,
with a capltal.zatlon of 40,000 shares
at a. par value of $10 per share. John
uamei, oi .Michigan, is president oi me
Campers Caught In
the Raging San Pedro
WAGON BOGGS DOWN IN MID
STREAM, AND COW PUNCH- ,
ERS COME TO RESCUE
A. U llanahan, Jack McGee and Mr.
HUlman returned yesterday from Ram
say canyon. In the Huachucus, whero
(hey have been camplns
On the way In they had an exueri-
ence which they will not io.g:.
When they reached the ford in the
San Pedro they drove into lie water.
thinking it aboit I vj feet ''d The
recent high water had cut the Chan
nel out at this place, and the occu
pants of the carriage found themselves
in deep water .which was over the
bottom of the wagon. The hnrses
were unable to pull the wjgon -mi. aLd
it began to settle In the mud. Mr.
Hillman swam ashore and made his
way to a nearby ranch, and came back
a rope, some cowboys and their
horses. The rope was fastened to the
wagon, and the cow yo.ns i.Utul he
stranded campers out ot :l.e San Pe
dro and out of danger of drowning
COWBOY RAN OVER MEXICAN.
Douglas, July 22. A Mexican was
run over and severely bruised last ev
ening on Ninth street by a cowboy. The
tatter was unable to see the man in the
uark until nearly on him. The Mexi
can the nadded to the trouble by los
ing his head and running directly in
front of the horse.
.st. Louis the day after the contention
Is to be .followed. That is to say, the
old alliance between the South and the
West, which obtained in the ,da'ys of
Bryanism, is now abandoned and In
stead there Is an alliance between the
4CHd Southland New York, with a plan
m carry enough, or nealy enough, elec-"
loral votes. In the- fcast to make a
majority of the college with the ad
dition of the 151 votes of the solid
An important part ot this pro
gramme, which, is only now coming to
light and naturally is causing 'some
perturbation among the Republican
leaders, has to do with the outlook
lor tariff revision. Everyone who has
inside Information and thefrankuess to
use.it knows that the Republican plat-
lorm at Chicago was Intended to in-
dicate a purpose to revise the tariff.
This intention was to be used in -the
West to satisfy the consumers who
nave been demanding tariff reform
At the same time It was to be
used In the Bast and among manufact.
urers generally as an argument In fa
vor of the perpetuation of Republican
domination in the nation. "Tariff
revision is Inevitable by one or the
other of the parties."
The Republicans were preparing to
say to those who are Interested In the
various schedules': "Now, which do
you prefer, a revision by the Republi
can party or by the Democrats; by
your friends or your enemies?"
On the strength of this it was be
lieved an old-fashioned tariff campaign
might be waged, with enthusiasm and
campaign subscriptions from the man
ufacturing centers aiding the Republi
NU dblllrJIIIcJIII III dipt
STRIKERS ATTACK AMBULANCE. AND ARE FOUGHT OFF BY POLICE.
ONE MAN WILL DIE FROM EFFECTS OF BEATING AND KICKING
GIVEN HIM BY RIOTERS ST. JOE SALOONS CLOSED, AND CITY
UNDER PROTECTION OF DEPUTIES AND POLICE THOUSANDS
OF MEAT WORKERS WALKED OUT.
MEETING OF STRIKERS
Chicago, July 22. The rioting of to-
day when a man named Frank
Miller waa set UDon by a crowd of
srikB svmnathlzers. Ther heat him
hope of his recovery. Miller was set
upon n front 0f Armour & Co.'s plant j
nd kicked nlmnst to death.
Further trouble came when the i
employes who had met with an accl-
dent, to the company's hospital. The
crowd, assuming the man of the non-
union class, attacked the ambulance.
ious personage W3th drawn revolvers
two policemen and the doctor defended
their charge and had to withstand a
siege until help came from the stock
Hundreds Walk Out.
St. Joseph. Mo.. July 22. Fifteen
hundred striking packing house em-
ploy es who returned to work this morn-
ing walked out again All the saloons
In St. Joseph have been closed bv or
der of the Mayor, and large forces of
policemen and deputy sheriffs have
been called ouL Strikers today
sought out several non-ulon men In
this city, and attacked and severely
' No Settlement at Meeting.
! Chicago, July 22. The stock yards
strike was renewed -this morning lu
Mexican Official Murdered Americans
UhcTiTSam Demands Investigation
Washington, July 22. In answer to Acting Secretary of State .
Loomls demand for full information respecting the killing of two
Americans In Aguas Calientes. Me ..ico. Consul Kaiser, at Mazatlan,
has telegraphed undeV last night's date, as follows: i
"Americans hat e telegraphed me that Alcalde Torres, nephew of K
Gen. Torre?, while intoxicated went on business to Way's office, who .
required him to return when sober. Torres left, and sent his sub- .
ordinate to arrest Clarence Way and Ed Latimer, but Instead of ar- K
resting, they assassinated them. The governor promises me aid in a t
thorough investigation. This information has been verified by a sec- .
ond dispatch. The investigation Is now In progress. Dispatch In t
Acting Secretary Loomls telegraphed the consul to dispatch some t
response person Immediately to Aguas Calientes to make full InquI- ,
ry and report upon the assassination. The place 13 remote, and there K
i is no consul nearer than Mazatlan.
A A A A A A A A A A it 'A A A A A 'AA
Jap Torpedo Boats Attack Port Arthur
Fleet VladivostockSquadron Reinforced
Japs Attack Port Arthur Fleet.
Cbee Foo, July 22. Thirty Chinese
refugees who have just arrived here
from Port Arthur, report that the Jap
anese made another torpedo attack on
the Port Arthur neet lasc Thursday
night. The stories of the refugees
vary In detail. Some state that the
Japanese were repulsed with the loss
of three torpedo boats?, while others de
clare that the movement was merely
Pumping Plant Was Under Water
A heavy rain In the San Jose Moun- 'ast night it was stated that the com
talns on Thursday evening4 formed ajpany expected to be able to deliver
mlsnty river that swept across the flat ,Ba,or '? th,e PP'0 of Bi3bEe 8ome
, ,. . , . ., . . time this aiternoon.
In the vicinity of Naco, two hundred A arge ,orre of men were at worK
yards wide and five feet deep. yesterday clearing away the debris In
The water rushed through the en- 'he vicinity of the well and overhaul-
gine house of the Bisbee-Naco Water lnK theh disabled pump.
company and put out the fires In the i Residents of Naco state that the
boilers. The new well was caved In amount of water that rushed down
and the pumps disabled. A new pump ' from the San Jose Mountains was the
was Installed yesterday morning, and , largest in the past eight years.
arrangements have been made by the
waier company to secure another
pump from the Wolverine company if
ii is luunu necessary.
At the office of the water company
GOVERNOR BRODIE GONE EAST.
Phoenix. Julv 22. Rnverr.m. PrrvllA
left this morning for New York. He is j
a member of the committee appointed Phoenix, July 26. Governor Brodle
to notify President Roosevelt of his 'yesterday granted a parole to Sim
25S? br!' JSKS RePub"ca Neighbors and John Richards, convict
convention. ThB otificatlon commit- .,,.. . . ......
tee will meet at the Waldorf-Astoria , ed ln Plnal countr of cattle steanS
on the evening of July 26, and will pro- i two years ago last November. They
ceed to Oyster Bay the next day. Gov-! have served In the penitentiary almost
ernor Brodie, after the notification, ayear, and had been sentenced to
will go to Pennington, N. J., and spend three years. Many citizens and most
four or five days with Mrs. Brodle and
then he will return to Phoenix.
AND PACKERS TODAY
Chicago and all other points where the
big packing companies have branches,
because strikers were dissatisfied with
Ihe manner in which the omDlovers nro
Iration. The Joint conference between
representatives of both sides of the
contioversv today failed to reach an
agreement, and the meeting was ad-
be satisfactorily settled at tomorrow's
' meeting Is problematical, as both pack-
j ers and strikers maintain that they are
living up to Wednesdays agreement
lor settlement by arbitration, and that
It Is the other side who are responsible
ior the renewal of hostilities.
Children Take Part In Riots.
Chicago, July 22. Restless crowds
filled the streets of packing town all
daj after the ordering of the second
strike. As soon as It grew dark, and
especially after the news had reached
the district that no agreement had been
reached at the down town conference,
small sized riots were numerous, and it
kept the police busy until far Into the
night scattering the belligerents. In
one of the disturbances, Josle Romln
sKy who had taken the place of a
striker, wa3 attacked by nearly a thou
iand boys and girls while she was on
the way home. She was chased for
several blocks and pelted with mud
and stones When she reached home
she fell in a heap on the doorstep, ex
hausted from fright and bruises.
'A A A A A 'A Vt Vt Vt A 'A A A A A
an attempt, which failed owing to the
vigilance of the Russian searchlights,
and that the Japs escaped unhurt.
German Cruisers for Russia.
London, July 22. A dispatch to Reu
ters Telegram, from SL Petersburg,
says It is reported there that the cruis
ers said to have been bought by Rus
sia in Germany have joined the Vladlv
ostock squadron, which went to sea
especially toxatet them.
. The pipe line between Naco and Bis-
bee was slightly damaged by the high
i water, and in some places was washed
tout or line lor a distance of ten feet
but never parted.
CATTLE THIEVES PAROLED.
of the grand Jury and trial jury joined
tn the petition.
J. J. RIGGS, OF CATTLE SANITARY
BOARD, FAVORS DRIVING
Cattle Stealing at an End Riggs
Would Have All Cattle Taken From
Ranges for Next Ten Years to Re
Douglas, July 22. J. J. Riggs, of Dos
Cabezas, one of the w ealthle3t and larg
est cattlemen in the Southwest, Is a
lsitor in the city In his official capac
ity as a member of the territorial live
stock sanitary board. Regarding the
work or the board. Mr Riggs stated
this morning that he felt that It had ac
complished a great deal In the last
year and made many decided changes
tor the better in connection with the
cattle industry in the territory.
"Among other things," -said Mr.
itlggs, "it has put a stop to cattle steal
ing. It is now understood that the man
who resorts to that sort of business is
certain to be brought up with a round
turn, and no matter his position or in
fluence, prosecuted to the limit."
Speaking of the cattle Industry In
the territory, Mr. Riggs said the cattle,
men confronted a very serious situa
tion, and that something would have to
be done in their aid. Much the same
condition prevailed over the ranges of
tno country, and the time was at hand
when action must be taken. Continu
ing, he said "An opportunity, the
greatest that has ever been afforded
he cattlemen, will offer at Denver next
week for the taking of steps toward se
curing needed legislation on the sub
ject. The president has appointed a
commission, numbering the senate and
house chairmen of the committees on
public lands. Secretary Hitchcock. Mr.
Newell and a number of others promi
nent In connection with public land
matters, arid land Irrigation move
ments and the cattle Industry, to meet
In that city on the 4th, 5th and 6th to
confer with all the cattle men ot the
west for the purpose of talking over
the situation and arriving, if .possible,
at some conclusion as to the best way
out of the difficulties we are In. I
shall attend the meeting, and I think
that every other man Interested in the
cattle Industry and Jn Jmprovement of
our public lands should be there who
can possibly make the trip.
"As for my own opinions in the mat
ter, I believe this; that it la the intent
of the homestead law to give to the set
tler sufficient land for him to make a
living from, but no more than he can
develop and improve to the advantage
of the community at large. I believe
that to make this clearer and to get the
best results we should make the law
read so as to conform in ereater decree
(to the English law in force In Austra
lia where the apportionment of public
liands to settlers Is left to local boards
(acquainted with local conditions. For
instance, under such a law I might be
jallotted 10,000 acres in an arid stretch
of Arizona, while you might have just
as much in actual value with a 500
,acre allotment next to mine, but carry
ing grass and water.
j "Regarding the grazing land matter,
'some steps must be taken to get our
j ranges back to normal. In time this
will be done by the reservoir storage
jof water by the government and by in
dividual development and use of the
I vast streams of water that run under
us.- But this is far ahead, and the
need for immediate relief very great.
!To get this, if necessary I should favor
i the most radical steps. I would not
I halt at turning cattle off the ranges,
'absolutely, for ten years, that the grass
'might be reseeded, the ground given
jopportunlty to loosen up and steps tak
len to bring the flow of water from
rains back over the surface of the
'ground instead ot through' the canyons
and gulches that have been cut by rea
son of the surface of the ground hav
ing become hard and refusing to take
up the downpours such as we have had
in the last week. A good example of
this was furnished yesterday at Naco.
A finer rain I never saw than that
which fell there yesterday afternoon,
but It did the caked ground little good,
running from It and going largeJt to
waste down the San Pedro In a flood
that covered the ground a couple ot
"The commission meeting at Denver
will, of course, oily discuss these mat
ters. It Is probable, however, that out
of the discussion will grow a bill for
presentation to the next congress em
bodying the conclusions arrived at af
ter the views of the stockmen have
been heard, and it ought to provide for
some very satisfactory and valuable
legislation. As I have said, I believe
curtailment of grazing one of the best
steps that can be taken. Overgrazing
has certainly added to the terrors of
our drouths and helped make them."
St. Loul-, Mo.. July 22. Colonel
Ward Butler, a prominent local politi
cian was indicted today by the grand
jury on the charge of bribing witness
es. The indictment grows out of the
confession of Chas. F. Kelly, a former
member of the house of delegates, who
says Butler gave him $15,000 for leav
ing the country and staying away until
the bribe-giver3 against whom he had
damaging evidence were protected by
the statute of limitation. v
WELL IN WHICH MINERAL WAS
, CLAIMED TOBE, BARREN
MAY SETTLE TODAY
Yesterday Twelve Determined Men
Clean Out the Well, and Find No
Trace of Mineral A BodyiBlow for
Claim Owner. '
claim was sampled, and no ore of any
kind was found.
At the meeting of the protestants In
Judge McDonald's office Thursday
nignt it was aeciuea mat samples ot
ttla nnm Doul nrt!1 ..mat tia ti.ll 'Tllf.
locators of the Oom Paul claimed that
tney naa an Kinas ot ncn ore, out mat
It was in the bottom of a deep well
that was full of water, and consequent
ly not visible to the naked eye.
The men who were at the meeting
one and all decided that they must see
this rich ore, and the scheme of tak
ing out the water and sampling the
shaft was concocted. Everyone in the
room was made to promise absolute
secrecy, and then the plot against the
Oom Paul ownera waa Inlrt A num.
ber of men agreed to go on the proper
ty with buckets and ropes, accompa
nied by a mining expert, and ball out
the water, go down into the well and
take samples from the four sides and
uuiium. ay many present It was
thought that the work should be done
that night, for fear that Radovich
would hear of the plan and get an In
junction restraining all parties from
go!n On the nrnnertv- TOut oa ovai.tr-
one had given his word not to tell any
une oi me scneme. It was decided to
wait until morning, and then with the
aid of daylight and a few Mexicans
the work could be done better.
Theiime set for the' prospecting par.
ty was 8 o'clock, and yesterday morn
ing at that hour twelve men and some
Mexicans, with ropes, buckets and
picks, met at the Shattuck saloon and
n a body went up to the well which
lies between the old bakery shop and
In a few minutes the Mexicans were
hard at it pulling out the nine feet o'f
water that hid the "world of ore"
while the Americans kept guard to
prevent any Interference from the
claim owner. Some of the prospec
tors had euns in . -.. .-
made to drive them from their work.
aoout i ociock when the last
drop of water was taken out and sam
ples were taken.
Not a sign of ore of any kind could
be found In this well, but to be sure
311 Of the fiamntea -Qrlll he aeeava4 en
that sworn testimony can be given that
mere is no mineral on the claim.
This rather etransre nrrmaertirrr. w.a
necessary to make the protest against
me granting ot the patent valid. A
patent can not be given for the Oom
Paul if there is no mineral on the
ground, and resterdav'a r,len nf etrat.
egem by the property holders show
mm mere is no mineral, and they alL
feel confident that they will win their
Last nizht it was renorted that n tel
ephone message had been received
from Radovich who la In Dniieina. that
he and Medlgovich will be in Blsbee -J
today and are willing to sign deeds glv-5
Ing the property to those who, are
claiming it for building purposes and
Court About Over
Fisher Case Yesterday
Court at Tombstone, as far as the
criminal docket goe3, is nearly over,
there being but one prisoner in the
jail that was Indicted by the last grand
jury ,and only a few who are out on
Yesterday the case of Harry Fisher,
for assault on Jack Howard In Wil
cox, was heard by the Jury, and at a
late hour last night the jury was still
A man by the name of Craig is to be
tried as soon as the verdict in the Fish
er case is brought in. He Is charged
with horse stealing.
This term of court has been one that
has given the criminal element in this
part of tho territory a severe shock, as
twenty-seven convictions is the grist
of the juries.
ELKS WILL MEET IN BUFFALO.
Cincinnati, July 22. At an adjourn
ed meeting of the grand lodge of Elks
ceatorriav Affomnnn V r DnVl.a.n t9
Dubuque, la., who is less than five feet
in height, and weighs eighty-five
pounds, wa3 elected grand secretary
with a total vote of 278, while T. R.
j Burke, of Richmond, Va,, received 216.
Buffalo "was selected as the next
( meeting place, other contending cities
Deing Syracuse, jn. x., ana uaiias, Tex
, -.1 . i-.
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