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Bisbee daily review. [volume] (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, March 14, 1905, Image 1

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BISBEE DAILY REVIEV
REGULAR MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
a
a
a
I
New York, March 10. Silver.
5Sl-4c; Mexican dollars, 45 3-4c.
Copper, firm. 13 3-8 13 l-2c.
Washington, March 10. Fore
r.ASt fnr AHy.nna? Fnlr In- south
ven':: SunJay' fa,r- J
B.ee4--93?'??e?e!
- uvug
V
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VOL. VIII
BISBEE, ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 14, 1905.
' NO. 257
iftfiftftiifei-ti'biftc-tfCftt-ttifttn.
JAPS SAID
AND
LOSSES AT MUKDEN CONTINUE TO GROW
HAVE REACHED AN .ENORMOUS TOTAL
HOW OYAMA DECEIVED THE CZAR'S FORCES
Kninr ".. KKHHK
Acenr.lATPn PRESS SUMMARY.) .
The Russian General Staff reports that "The main body has al
ready completed its retreat, and the rear guards southward are
falling back slowly."
As to losses. Gen. Kuropatkin now admits 50,000 wounded were
carried off the field. This, with 2C.500 dead left on the field, the
40 000 prisoners and the wounded left In hospitals, comes some
where near the latest Japanese estimate that the total Russian
losses were 155,000. .
At this rate Kuropatkin can not have more than 100.000 cttcct
ive fighting men with him. The army of Gen. Llnevitch seems to
have made the best retreat, but this no doubt was due to the stub
born fight made by Gen. Rennenkampff on his extreme left and the
equally fierce resistance of Gen Kaulbars on the right, the latter
general losing 28,000 men. Neither the army or Kaulbars nor of
Rennenkampff has yet been accounted for by the dispatches.
ThP Japanese losses have been remarkably light In view of the
length and severity of the flghtlnR- '
The Associated Press correspondent with Kurokl's army tells
how the battle of Mukden was won. The Russian general was de
ceived as to where the blow was to be struck, and after massing his
forces on the Japanese left, found, when too late, that his left was
'
K
v,
-K
SAID THAT JAPAN IS
READY WITH PEACE TERMS.
Washington, March 13. When the
Czar calls his war council he will be
able to inform the members that Ja
pan will welcome peace on reasonable
terms, and will promptly name her
conditions, provided she receives
trustworthy assurances that they will
be seriously considered.
The Emperor has learned from
friendly chancellors in Europe the
general terms acceptable to Japan.
These, it Is said. Include retention ny
Japan of Port Arthur, a protectorate
over Korea, and an indemnity.
From a high official the Associated
Press hears that Russia has recalled
her second Pacific squadron. An at
tache of the Russian embassy In Eu
rope Is quoted as expressing the belief
that Kiyppatkln's recent defeat., will
force Russia to ask for peace. As a
result of this important Information
official Washington "belle'ves "jonight
that Russia and Japan are. on the
verge or peace. If it be true that the
second Pacific squadron has been re
called, even the most optimistic of
Russia's friends awmlt it Is a strong
indication that Oyama's mighty blow
has been made for peace.
SENDING PRISONERS TO JAPAN.
CARE OF WOUNDED PROBLEM.
New Chwang, .March 13. The ques
tion of transporting and caring for the
thousands ot Russian prisoners is now
engrossing the attention of the Jap
anese. It is stated -that over 40,000
will be sent to Japan by way of Dal
ny, and that large numbers will be
shipped from Yinkow as soon as the
Liao river opens.
RUSSIAN LOSSES GROW.
SURPRISED REGIMENTS.
Gen. Kurokl's Headquarters ftorth
of Mukden. March 13. Every moment
increases the disaster of the Russian
army. Tonight "25,000 dead are known
to hae been left on the field, making
BANK OUT $55,000 IN CASH
Cincinnati Institution Finds Govern
ment Reserve Fund Depleted.
Cincinnati, March 13,. A mysteri
ous shortage of $55,000 cash in the
government heserve fund of the Ger
man National Bank is puzzling the of
ficers of that Institution and detect
ives have been called to investigate.
The missing sum is supposed to have
APPROPRIATIONS ARE GUT
By Legislature-Funds Overdrawn
BAR WOMEN FROM SALOON
Phoenix. March 13. The $00,000
loan and appropriation for an artesian
well at the Reform School at Benson
was killed today in the Council. A
four percent .appropriation was made
for the maintenance of the school.
Following the cut made on the Reform
School $20,000 was lopped off of the,
...I ii. ti.i- i
auuruunauuu lur mu uunusu ui
Arizona. In connection therewith
Councilman Roemer made the declara
tion that appropriations made by the
legislature at this session, exclusive
of the cuts made today,, would neces
sarily exceed' funds' on hand by $50,
000. -r - -
TO SEEK
ALLEGED THAT OVERTURES ARE
RUSSIA WILL HEAR
R V'
the casualties at least one hundred
thousand. Between fifty and sixty
thousand prisoners, many guns and
enormous quantities of ammunition
and provisions fell Into the hands of
the Japanese. Japanese losses do not
exceed those of former grand battles.
even General Kurokl's army losing
only 5,000 men.
Saturday morning "se division of
Japanese cncounterel several Russian
regiments retreating along the Tie
Pass road. The Japanese descended
from the hills upon the Russians, who
attempted to break through the line
After a sharp engagement, In which
the Japanese guns did great execu
tion, four thousand Russians surren
dered with ten guns.
RUSSIA STANDS FIRM.
WILL RAISE MORE ARMIES.
St. Petersburg; Harch" 13. Tie Im
mediate answer tf- the Russian gov
ernment to the --defeat at Mukden Is
the announcement that a new army
will be raised and forces In the Far
East reorganized; that Vice Admiral
Rojestvensky will be ordered to sail
on and try conclusions with Togo, and
that the war will be prosecuted to the
bitter end.
This is the present temper of Em
peror Nicholas and his dominant ad
visers, voiced in a firm official an
nouncement that the position of Rus
sia is unchanged, and that the initta
tlve for peace can only come from Ja
pan, should tne Island empire cnoose
to tender "moderate" terms and recog
nize Its adversary as a power In the
Far East, peace could be easily ar
ranged, but the voice of her diplomacy
In various parts of the world indicates
that she Is not ready to do this, and
the Russian government, with the full
magnitude of the disaster at Mukden
still In mind; with the 1005 campaign
seemingly hopelessly compromised;
retreat to Harbin inevitable, and Vlad
ivostok practically lost, declares that
the time is not yet come when Russia
can be forced to humble herself.
It is reported that the dispatch of
two new army corps has already been
determined upon, and plans for further
mobilization are under discussion.
been taken from two fireproof com
bination chests on top of the bank's
strong box. Both the strong boxes
and the chests arc inside the big burglar-proof
vault. It is understood the
United States treasury department
has taken steps to investigate the
shortage. The officials of the bank
say It is possible the money was mis
placed unintentionally by someone
connected with the institution
that it may yet be dlscdvered.
and
Roemer's bill excluding women from
salooons In unlncoporatcd towns was
passed by the House. The measure
was generally conceded to be one of
merit .and met with no opposition
from the legislators, though not a few
of them were in receipt of letters
from saloon keepers opposing the
i jucasur&
Webb's live stock bill today passed
the House, terminating a week of dis
cussion and at time heated debate. As
passed, the measure is with slight
changes of tho general sense practl
cally in the form that it was submitted
by Its sponsor. '
PEACE
MADE
..that had been, s,een,ln this section In
y.ss. A several years, ., Four bulls were kill-
ff n r,ng wilh sIng,e thrusts by
YAQUIS CAPTURED AFTER
..HARD FIGHT.
Chicago, March 13. A dis
patch to the Chronicle from Cu
liacan, Mex., says:
The band of Vaqul Indians
who recently held up and rob
bed the Mazatlan stage of $15.
000 was overtaken near Tecula
by a force of rural police. In
the fight that ensued three of
the Indians were killed and
two captured. Capt. Jose E.
Maciel, of Acaponeta, was seri
ously wounded in the engage
ment. .sSv?4?ris33?55s53
FILE ANSWERS IN PAPER SUIT.
Companies Affected by Government
Trust Proceedings Deny Charges.
St. Paul, March L Answers vtere
filed today by the defendants in the
case of the United States agaUit the
General Paper Company, the case Ic
ing generally known as that agiiust
the paper trust. The company and
twenty-three of the other defendants
filed a general answer, denying most
of the allegations made in the suit;
tho Rhinelander Paper Company filed
a separate answer, and the Manufac
turers' Paper Company, of New York,
filed a general demurrer, denying that
the complaint showed that the U-IWLlifflSirSI
States was entitled to any discovery
or relief from or against this company.
The General Company admits that an
agreement was entered Into In May,
1900, under which that company was
appointed exclusive sales agent for
the other mills for a specified period
but denies arbitrary control of prices,.
CHANGES IN THE CANALCOHHISSION
.'. ARE TO BE OF SWEEPING CHARACTER
Washington,
March
13. Radical f
changes are to be made in the per
sonnel of the Panama canal commis
sion. President Roosevelt ha3 let
members of Congress know that he
Is not at all satisfied with the work
ot the commission as it at present
is constituted. He had hoped- Con
gress would enact legislation under
which he could reconstruct .the com
mission and place the work of. .bulla
lng the canal on a more
basis than now exists.
practical
Congress,
however, did not take the initiative,' feet the President, it is believed, will
contenting Itself with extending the J reduce the membership of the body
operation of the Spooner act until j and place it in immediate super
Congress should provide other legis-1 vision of the canal workmen, so that
Iation. While no authoritative state-! It will work In consonance with the
ment concerning the President's in-' ideas of himself and Secretary Taft.
tentlons is obtainable at the White In doing this the President will ex
House, it is known to be his purpose erclse his discretion about appointing
to make such changes In the mem- seven members of the body as pro-
bership of the canal commission as, :
in his judgement, will facilitate work
It is understood. Is to reduce the cam
mission to three members, all o(
whom shall be practical engineers of
eminence. Under the Spooner act.
one of these engineers must be from
the navy and one from the army,
AdmlraU John G. Walker now repre-
WAR ON CIGARETTES.
Wisconsin Lower House Passes Pro
hibitive Bill Overwhelmingly.
Madison, Wis., March 13. The low
er House of the Legislature today
passed the Evans anti-cigarette bill,
by a vote of 02 to 1.
The bill was drafted by the Antl-
Cigarette League of the state, which
has made a vigorous campaign in sup
port of "It. No bill before the legisla
ture has brought forth so many peti
tions In Its favor.
The bill is of the most sweeping
character. It prohibits the manufac
ture or sale of cigarettes or cigarette
paper, cr the giving away of either.
The penalty for the first violation Is a
wine of from $5 to $50, or Imprison
ment for thirty days, and for subse
quent violations a fine of from $100 to
$500, or imprisonment not to exceed
six months.
o
COURT DECISION BY CABLE.
Honolulu, March 13. A decision by
cable has been received from Circuit
Judge George D. Gear, who Is In San
Francisco sanitarium recovering from
an operation. His term as Judge is
about to expire and several matters
before him were argued and sub
mitted. The legality of the long dis
tance decision is questioned.
! o
LEWIS SPRINGS POSTOFFICE-
Washington, March 137 A' postof
flee has been established at Lewis
Springs. Virginia .P. Clark Is postmaster.
BULL FIGHT WAS GOOD.
Cervera Scored Success With Crowd
At Naco At Agua Prleta
Next Sunday.
BIsbee people to the number ot 22)
bought tickets Sunday for the bull
fight excursion trip to Naco. When
they returned they said that they had
witnessed the. only good exhibition
inu iuvuiuc uiaiauui. vcitcio. iito
bulls were splendid specimens, im
ported from Chihuahua.
The crowd from the city would have
been much larger but for circum
stances which prevented the extensive
advertising that was desired. Tfiose
circumstances arose out of the fact
that Crook tunnel was closed, and un
til late Saturday evening it could not
be positively advertised that the bulls
'or the fight could be gotten through
he tunnel. Consequently advertis
ug In the city was limited and held
lack to a late hour. Another trou
ble made by the closed tunnel was a
'uck of coaches In the city with which
to handle a crowd much in excess of
'hat had. But six cars were available
for the excursion train. These were
sent out and were well filled.
Next Sunday Cervera and the troupe
he had at Naco will appear at the
Agua Prieta ring at Douglas. An ex
cursion will be run by the railroad to
this event, and with the recommenda
tion that the exhibition at Naco gave
the troupe that will appear at Agua
Prieta it is expected that a large
crowd will turn out.
r
PERHAPS FATALLY INJURED.
Theodore Burdick fell twenty feet
while working in a Czar stope yester
day, sustaining injuries to his spine
that may prove fatal. Examination
hospital failed to determine the full
extent of his hurts. Time will be re
quired: "
Mr. Burdick came here from Albu
querque, where he was at one time a
practicing physician. Since his resi
dence here he has been engaged at
work in the mines most of the time.
2 L :
.Bents the navy and General George
W. Davis the army on the commis
sion. It is said positively that Ad
miral Walker will not continue long
as a member of the commission. The
achievements of the body under the
direction of Admiral Walker have
not been 'satisfactory to the Presi
dent. As constituted now the com
mission is said to be unwieldly. It Is
regarded -as containing too many ele
ments which have to be adjusted, one
to another, before" anything definite
can be done. To remedy this de-
vlded for under the Spooner act. It
Is very likely, indeed, that eventual
ly hs "'HI reduce the commission to
three members, simply by not filling
the places of those whose resigna-
tions shall have been accepted. The
President is deeply Interested in tho
construction of the canal and pro-
poses to do everything possible to
facilitate the work.
PITIABLE PLIGHT OF EPILEPTIC.
Man Believed Dying at San Jose
House County Aid Sought.
A pitiable case was reported yester
day afternoon from the San Joe
Lodging House, where an epileptic is
in a critical condition, his survival for
more than a few hours being in doubt
The name of the man is not known.
He arrived In the city Saturday from
Cananea.
Report of the case was first sent to
the office of Judge McDonald, where
help was appealed for. Constable
Doyle reported the matter to Chair
man Bowen, of the Supervisors, who
promised to send medical aid to the
sufferer. The latter failed to mate
rialize until a late hour last night In
the meantime people in the house di
vided their time between trying to aid
the sufferer and in going to the office
of the Justice to find if something
could not be done for him by the offi
cials. r
sS333
BANK ROBBERS MAKE
HAUL.
BIG
Toledo. March 13. Last
night four men blew open the
vault' In the bank at Genoa,
fifteen miles east of here, and
secured between $25,000 and
$30,000 In cash, with papers'
5 valued at $50,000. 'A posse ' Is
Sj4 searching for them.
1
3S&333"&,&&3,333;8'
TALK TO MOTHERS
,BY THE PHESIDENT
AT WASHINGTON
" - . . . .
STARTLINGLY FRANK IS ROOSEVELT IN HIS
CONDEMNATION OF THOSE AIDING "RACE SUICIDE"
SAYS WOMEN SO ENGAGED ARE CONTEMPTIDLE
' j fifeiiuil -. " , ; it
Washington, March 13. The ad- brutality In any form towards them,
dress by President Roosevelt was the should arouse the heartiest scorn and
feature of this evening's session of the indignation in every upright soul.
National Congress of Mothers, now i believe in the woman's keeping
holding Us triennial convention at the her self-respect just as I believe In tho
Metropolitan M. E. Church. There man's doing so. I believe In her
was an Immense crowd at the church, rights Just as much as I believe in the
composed largely of women, and when man's, and indeed, a little more; and
Mr. Roosevelt arrived, he was given a I regard marriage as a partnership. In
cordial reception. . -which each partner is in honor bound
The President spoke as follows: ' to think of the rights of the other as
. No piled-up wealth, no splendor of well as of his or her own.
material growth, no brilliance of ar- into the woman's keeping is com
tisUc development, will permanently mltted the destiny of the generations
avail any people unless its home life to come after us. In bringing up
is healthy, unless the average man your children you mothers must re
possesses honesty, -courage, common member that while It is essential to
sense, and decency, unless he works be loving and tender it Is not less es
hard and is willing at need to fight sential to bo -wise and firm. Foolish
hard; and unless the average woman ness and affection must not be treated
Is a good wife, a good mother, able as interchangeable terms; and besides
and willing to perform the first and training your sons and daughter in
greatest duty of womanhood, able and the softer and milder virtues you must
wining 10 oear, anu Dnng up as mey
snouia De Drougnt up, neaiuiy cnu
dren, sound In body, mind, and char
acter, and numerous enough so that
the race shall increase and not de
crease. There are certain old truths which
will be true as long as this world en
dures, and which no amount of prog
ress can alter. One of these Is the
truth that the primary duty of the
husband Is to be the home maker,
the bread-winner for his wife and
children, and that primary duty of the
woman is to be the helpmeet, the
housewife and mother. The woman
should have ample educational ad
vantages; but save in exceptional
cases the man must be, and she need
not be, and generally ought not to be
trained for a lifelong career as the
family breadwinner; and, therefore,
after a certain point the training of
the two must normally be different.
This does not mean inequality of
function, hut It does mean that, nor
mally there must be dissimilarity of
function. On the whole. I think-the
duty ot the woman the more import
ant, the more difficult, and the more
honorable of the two; on the whole I
respect the woman who does her duty
even more strongly than I respect
the man who does his.
The birth pangs make all men the
debtors of all women. Above all our
sympathy and regard are due to the
struggling wives among those whom
Abraham Lincoln called the plain peo
ple, and whom he so loved and trust
ed; for the lives of these women are
often led on the lonely heights of
quiet, self-sacrificing heroism.
The woman who is a good wife, a
good mother, is entitled to our respect
as is no one else; but she is entitled
to it only because, and so long as, she
is worthy of it. Effort and self-sacrifice
arc the law of worthy life for
the man as for the woman; though
neither the effort nor thf elf-sacri-fice
may be the same for the one as
for the other. I do not in the least
believe In the patient Griselda type of
woman, in the woman who submits to
gross and long continued 111 treatment,
any more than I believe in a man who'
tamely submits to wrongful aggres-1
sion. No wrongdoing Is so abhorrent ,
as wrongdoing by a man towards the
wife and the children who should I
arouse everv tender feeling In his na -
ture. Selfishness towards thfm lnoi.-
of consideration for them, above all,
Minneapolis
Minneapolis, March 13. Tho ,Coe
Commission Company, one of the
largest brokerage concerns of its kind
in the country, with a business over
the Northwest, and branch offices in
many cities, went to the wall today
after a remarkable fight .which has
extended over several years. George
H. Hammond, the manager, has been
engaged In a struggle with the Min
neapolis Chamber of Commerce since
1903, four years after he failed ex
tensively in Chicago. In that city
be managed the Combination Invest
ment Company, and when, the crash
came had 1,200 creditors and debts of
$280,000, the assets only $25,000.
The Coe Company, whose head
quarters are In this city, got Into dif
ficulties in the recent wheat bulge
n'nd has been' unable to recover Itself.
The liabilities are estimated roughly
MISS
Willi Ofa ;fi
at $200,000 and the assets are
tin
seek to give them those stern and
hardy qualities -which in after life they
will surely need. If you mothers
through weakness bring up your sons
to be selfish and to think only of them
selves, you will be responsible for
much sadness. If you let your daugh
ters grow up Idle, perhaps under the
mistaken impression that as you your
selves have had to work hard they
shall know only enjoyment, you are
preparing them to be useless to oth
ers and burdens to themselves. Teach
boys and girls alike that they are not
to look forward to lives spent in avoid
ing difficulties, but to lives spent In
overcoming difficulties.
There are many good people who
are denied the supreme blessing of
children, and for those we have the
respect and sympathy always due to
those who, from no fault of their own,
are denied any of the other great
blessings of lifec But the man or
woman who deliberately forgoes these
blessings, whether from vIclou3ness.
coldness,' shallow-heartednesa, self
indulgence, or mere failure to appre
ciate aright the difference between
.the all-important and the unimport
ant wny, sucn a creature merits con
tempt as hearty as any visited upon
the soldier who runs away In Battle,
or upon the man who refuses to work
for the support of those dependent
upon him, and who though ablebodled
is yet content to eat in idleness the
bread which others provide.
The existence of women of this
type forms one of the most unpleasant
and unwholesome features of modern
life. If any one Is so dim of vision
as to fall to see what a thoroughly un
lovely creature such a woman Is I
wish they would read Judge Grant's
novel, "Unleavened Bread," ponder
seriously the character of Selma, and
think of the fate that would surely
overcome any nation which developed
its average and typical woman along
such lines. That it exists ja Ameri
can life is made unpleasantly evident
by the statistics as to the dwindling
families in some localities. It is made
evident in equallyinister lasnlon by
the census statistics as to divorce.
wnicJl are fairly appalling; for easy
divorce Is now as It ever has been, a
uane to any nation, a curse to society,
a menace to the home, an incitement
to married unhappiness and to im-
1 morality, an evil thing for men and a
Con'Inued on Eighth Page.)
Crash After
im
ga- n ,
known. Former Judge A. M. Harri
son was today appointed receiver for
the concern, the' receivership having
been precipitated by a small Judge
ment obtained by a customer in tho
municipal court.
From his headquarters Hammond
operated 175 branches in Minnesota.
Wisconsin, the Dakotas, Oregon and
Washington State. He had private
wires to New York, Boston, Chicago,
Wlnnepeg and cities in Montana,
Washington and other western states.
He was reputed to have made win
nings of as much as $100,000 on a sin
gle turn of the market
Until the creditors, whp are mostly
small traders, make their claims It
will be impossible to estimate closely
the liabilities. When hit hard by
the erratic wheat market Hammond
for two years carried on more or less
successful litigation in the courts
- ' against the regular exchanges.
C a yl B 0 i"L se 8 I"
a . g ?BB3H3Qg f"
Uiv? yyyE.t.
i
. jt .
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