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Bisbee daily review. [volume] (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, March 18, 1905, Image 1

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BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
REGULAR MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS,
VOL. VIII
BISBEE, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 18, 1905.
NO. 261
WORKED TILL DAYLIGHT
COLORADO OUTRAGE
CARRIED TO FINISH
KUROPATKIN OUT
OF COMMAND IN MANCHURIA
LINEVITCH IN
TO BRING TO CLOSE
SESSION OF LEGISLATURE
VICIOUS JOBBERY ENDS IN THE
SEATING OF M'DONALD AS
GOVERNOR.
,ft X
Netf York, March "1C Silver,
T 58c; Mexican dollars, 45c. Copper,
steady and unchanged.
U
GOVERNOR NOW BUSY WITH VETO POWER
NEW LAWS MADE NUMBER. ABOUT HUNDRED
MINING, RAILROAD AND GAMBLING BILLS LOST
(Special to Review.)
Phoenix, March 17. Just as the day
was breaking over the capitol build
Ing this morning the legislature came
to an end, and the general appropria
tion bill was passed after midnight.
Councilman Roemer. of Cochise coun
ty, had his battle in the Council over
the Reform School appropriation. He
asked for $20,000. and finally succeed
ed in cetting $7.r.00 for the girls" dor
mitory, in addition to the tax levy for
the maintenance of the school. Roem
cr's bill for this dormitory was defeat
ed in the Council a few days ago, but
the councilman from Cochise County
tacKod on the general appropriation
bill, and forced It through at the last
minute.
The closing scene in the House was
marked by the presentation of a loving-cup,
from the members of the
House, to Speaker Webb. The prc
bentation speech was made by Bailey,
of Cochise County,
Two hundred and seventy-one bills
were introduced in both houses. Alto
gether, not more than 100 were pass
ed. Only about seventy-five were
signed by the governor. One of the
last bills passed was one provldln?
for a public examiner, whoso duty it
will be to check np all public officials
In the territory and all the counties
in the territory. A. C. Foster, ot
Phoenix, was appointed to this new
office.
The last struggle over the approprl
niton bill was on account of the Phoe
nix Enterprise appropriation for print
ing the "jroceedlngs of the legislature
The vote on the stock bill was as
follows:
was a "white elephant" on the hands
of the people of the Territory, and that
the supervisors of many of the coun
ties had refused to send more children
there, as the expense of their keep
was $1.21 per day, nl half cf this htJ
to oc borne by the joints' uu I lie
child. Mr. Hunt and Mr. Cutting
made the fight against the school,
claiming that it would not Oe in exist
ence more than two years. An at
tempt to make a territorial loan in
the sum of JC0.000 for the erection of
Joimitories and improvements at the
school was lost by a vote ot 5 to 7, as
follows:
Nays Hunt, Bark, Cutting, Loon
cy. Downs. Ruiz, Perry.
Ayes Roemer. Bernard, Nugent,
Page, Rice.
The closing day of the legislature
was marked by the passage of the
following minor bills:
House bill No. 52, by Krugcr, to reg
ulate the practice of optometry, and lo
provide for a territorial board of opti
cians to operate the same as the
boards of dentistry and pharmacy do
at the present.
House bill 105, by Davis, relating to
foreign insurance companies doing
business In the Territory.
House bill 103, by Collins, authoriz
ing the county of Mohave to issue
bonds in the sum of $20,000 for the
erection of a ccurt house.
Council bill C9, an act relating to ir
rigation. House bill 107. for the purpose of
creating a territorial board of cm
baluicrs. House bill 148. bv Stanford, to
amend the charter of the city of Phoe-
BRODIE, ORDERED TO THE
PHILIPPINES.
Washington, March 17. Maj.
Alex. O. Brodle was today or
dered to proceed to Manila, to
report in person to the com
manding general of the Divis
ion of the Philippines for as
signment. This advancement for Maj.
Brodle was intimated as in
store several weeks ago, -when
It was understood that Presi
dent Roosevelt had picked upon
the former governor of Arizo
na to serve as his special rep
resentative In the Islands, oc
cupying at the same lime an
active post of duty.
$
i
5
S
f
branch penitentiary has never had a
ghost of a show since It was referred
to the committee on territorial affairs
of which Mr. Tlmmons was chairman.
The Yuma appropriation for the re
modeling of the present penitentiary
at that place also failed to get through.
The opinion generally here seems to
be that the penitentiary's location in
Yuma county is limited.
The ranger laws, first for the abol
ishment of the force and later for its
reduction to thirteen men met defeat
in both houses of the legislature.
The legislation in reference to the
establishment of circuit courts to do
away with the district courts was in
troduced too late to be acted upon.
o
MARRIAGE OF WIRELESS
TELEGRAPH DISCOVERER
Ayes Anderson, Bailey, Cobb, Co!- nix, to provide lor a city attorney at a
itns Davis. Gardiner. Haught. Kenne
dy, Ncal, Patterson, Perkins, Pickrcil.
Fomeroy, Webb5 14.
jjays Parker, Princeton, Hull. Keat
ing, Kroger, Neville, Stanford, Strong.
Wilson a.
Tills judicial district now consists of
Cochise and Santa Cruz counties.
For the maintenance of the Indus
trial School, of Benson, a tax of 4 cents
on each $100 of taxaole property.
For the Tempe Normal School for
new training school, heating plant and
dining room and kitchen, $25,000 pay
able at once, and $20,000 payable Jan-
Vim J J, .10UU. T. nn,nvntlnn In l0 torHfirV
For the erection ot a scnooi nuiiaing " . Y , - ,;.'-
the
salary of $900 per annum
House hill 1 44. by Webb, for
sumary administration of estates.
Council biU 44. by Nugent, an act
relating to personal injuries receiv
ed In employment.
"Council till "45. by Nugent, an act
relating to Injuries resulting in death.
Council bill 59, by Nugent, an act re
lating to the protection of the travel
ing public.
House bill 13. and House bill 173
also passed. The latter relates to
agents ot corporations incorporated
under the laws jot the territory llvinc
at the principal place of business or
in District 3S, near Clifton, which was
destroyed by recent floods, $3,000.
For a Territorial Fair, $7,560 annu
ally.
For a territorial bridge over the Gila
at Florence, a bond issue by the Ter
ritory in the sum of $19,000.
For the relief of the Florence Crit
tenden Home at Phoenix, $1200 annu
allv for two year?.
For the Northern Arizona Normal
School an additional tax of 1 1-2 cents
on each $100 taxable property.
For a monument to Capt Bucky
O'XciU j. Preset S10 000.
In the fight over the appropriation
for the Benson Reform School, the
statement was made that the school
Peabody Puts In Resignation In Ac
cordance With Compact entered
Into Wjtri Republican Factions to
Defraud Adams and Colorado Voters.
Denver, March 17. The bargain
made by the leaders of opposing Re
publican factions of Colorado to take
the governorship from Alva Adams
and to seat Lieut. Governor Jesse F.
McDonald, after permitting James H.
Peabody to hold it for one day, was
carried to conclusion late this afternoon.
In fulfillment of the agreement,
which he made before the general as
sembly decided the gubernatorial con
test in his favor, James H. Peabody
resigned the office in which he was m-
auguraicd late yesterday aiternoon.
Peabody's resignation, of which W
S. Boynton. of Colorado Springs, had
been the custodian since Wednesday
when It was written, was filed in the
office of the Secretary of State, at 4:20
p. m. today.
James Cowie, Secretary of Stato
Immediately certified Gov. Peabody's
resignation, and Lieutenant Gov. Mc
Donald was then sworn in as gover
nor bv Chief Justice Gabbart. There
was no ceremony.
o
DOUGLAS EVENTS POSTPONED.
Consequently There Will Be No Ex
cursion Run Tomorrow.
London, March 17. The marriage
of Gucllelma Marconi, to Honora
Beatrice O'Brien, fifth daughter of
Lady Inchlquin, attracted many peo
ple to St. George House. Hanover
Square, today. There were upwards
of five hundred presents received, in
cluding a 'costly collection of jewels.
The unusual public interest in the
event was" evidenced by the fact that
ho crowds which collected outside
the church were so dense that traffic
had to be stopped. The couple were
loudly cheered as thev drove away.
SONS OF ST. PATRICK
nxin rrirrr,1ir'! V
A larcc number of other bills were
rushed through in the closing hours
of the legislature. Nothing was done
with the freight and fare bill Intro
duced by Mr. Neal.
The anti-gambling bill neer had a
show- from the time it was turned over
to the mercies of the mines and min
ing committee.
The Wllnn tax measures were dead
from the time they were Introduced
in the House and Council, and tn
many attempts of the legislators inter
ested m their passage resulted in get
ting hat one of the bills before the
House, and that was speedily referred
to the committee from which it came
for revision.
The bill for the establishment of a
GREAT BANQUET AT OELMONI-
CO'S AT WHICH 2,000 WERE
EXCLUDED.
RATE WA
IN HANDS OF COMMISSION
SSjS3S$J3S3s$SSj"!
"J"
Washington, March 17. The
promised tremendous investi
gating energy of the senate in
terstate commerce commlss
sion as to railway rates ended
today in a fiasco Senator Elk
ins had announced that the in
vestigation, the hearings, etc.,
on this important proposed leg
islation would begin after the
adjournment of Congress and
,be pushed to a finish with all
possible 'speed. Today, howev
er, there was not even a quo
rum of the committee present,
and. ,the few who were present
were summoned away for roll
Because of Lack of Room President
Delivers a Speech Received With
Great Cordiality First President
Entertained by This Society.
Owing to Inclement weather the ex
cursion planned from the city to Doug'
Ia3 on tomorrow has been postponed.
Neither the bull fight or baseball
game that were to have been on at tne
Smelter City tomorrow will be brought
off. It is probable, if the weather
clears definitely, that these attractions
will be up Sunday a week, in which
event an excursion will be run from
this city.
CORONADO HOTEL THREATENED.
KUROPATKIN IS ON HIS WAY TO ST. PETERSBURG
LATTER ALARMED ABOUT SITUATION OF ARMIES
NEW TROOPS HURRY FORWARD FROM HARBIN
St. Petersburg, March 17. Decided and Yentai mines gone, is a severe
anxiety is felt regarding the fate of the blow. The railway shops at Tie Rass
army in Manchuria under Its new and more supplies were also sacri
commander. No news of military de- flced.
velopments during the last three days Further mobilization has been de
having been received. Itermined upon, and preparatory or-
Thn nniv rtitmntohPH fmm tho fr.it.t ders to quarter masters, etc.. are al-
were brief announcements yesterday reaUy belns issued, but the extent of
that Gen. Linevitch had assumed com-'the mobilization is not known.
mand, and that Gen. Kuropatkin was
departing for St. Petersburg, dispos
ing of the rumor that Kuropatkin had
committed suicide.
The Russians are losing heavily In
the rear guard actions, and the Japan
ese columns are reported to ba push
ing northward as fast as possible to
complete envelopment of the Russian
forces.
Gen. Linevitch will have consider
able accessions of fresh troops in a
day or two, the Fourth European
corps being now at Harbin and de
parting southward. Military officers
RUSSIA PREPARES FOR
WAR WITH ENGLAND?
declare there are now 2G8.000 men atjtaliate.
St. Petersburg. March 17. Russia
is steadily pouring troops and guns
in the direction of the Indian frontier,
and a Russian of high position today
admitted that this signifies prepara
tion for a war with England which
all Muscovites believe is bound to
come. England, he said, has taken
advantage of the far eastern war to
encroach on Russian rights in central
Asia and Russia was prepared to re-
Gen. LInevltch's disposal in Manchu
ria, and it Is believed this force will
be sufficient to causa the Japs to ex
ercise greater caution In their pursuit.
A dispatch from Changtufu reports
that Gen. Kuropatkin left there tonight
for this city.
San Diego, Cal., March 17. The sea
continues to cat Into Coronado, and
much alarm is felL The great hotel
is "being threatened, and men are
yrorklngfday and night dropping bags
Of sand in front of the devastating
waters. High tide is yet to come,
Sunday being maximum, six feet three
inches.
SENATE ADJOURNS
nnAniniir "T'n'ftS'l
SECOND RUSSIAN SQUADRON
SAILS DESTINATION SECRET
Antananarivo. Madagascar. March
17. The Russian Second Pacific
Squadron left Nosi the afternoon of
March 1G. Its destination is not
known.
WITHOUT ACTION ON TREATY.
SENSATIONAL CHARGES BY
MORGAN.
the Uinta Indian reservation, general
ly known as the Teller amendmenL
The paragraph provides that "unal-
H lotted lands, excepting such tracts as
may have been set aside as a national
forest reserve, shall, be disposed of un
der the general provisions of the home
stead and townsite laws of the United
States, and shall be opened to settle
.jcall In. tlie executive session of
4 the Senate.
? "After thinking it over, Sena
's, tor Elkins later gravely an
?' nounced that the next meeting
S would be held on April 17, a
month off.' A part of the plan
4 Is that the committee shall
grant hearings at divers places.
& $'& $ '4 "338?&
8!
ment and entry by the proclamation
of the president.'
Now thj question arises, how about
the occupancy of such lands within
the territory to be opened which may
not be amenable to the homestead o:
townsite laws' There is much land,
it is said, within the Uuinta reserva
tion not suitable for cultivation, or, In
ether words, purely mineral. The act
of Congress opening this country does
not provide a method ot disposing of
such lands as may not como under the
general homestead and townsite laws.
Comissloncr Richards, who has been
called upon to Interpret the laws, said
today the law apparently was loosely
drawn, but that he would suggest that
the only course open to the depart'
ment to follow with regard o such
lands In the Uinta reservation, which
could not be settled upon under the
homestead law. being mlneial In char
New York, March 17. President
Roosevelt was the guest of honor to
night at the one hundred and twenty
first annual dinner of the Friendly
He was roundly cheered by more
than COO members of the society and
its guests. He made a speech before
the society, closing a day full of
friendly greetings, during which he
gave bin niece awav in marriage.
The banquet tonight wa3 given is
the golden dining hall at Delmonlco's.
The society was oblir.ed to refuse
more than 2,000 applications for tick
ets. The main banquet hall and an
nex were beautifully decorated with
festoons of stars and stripes, into
which were "woven effectively the
CTeen and gold flag of Erin. Imraedi
ately back ot and above the seat of
the president were fine medallions oi
Washlnjrton and Roosevelt, illuminat
ed by electric effects. The contrast
of Washington and Roosevelt
significanL
The Fripdlv Sons of St Patrick en
tertained Washington in 1782 as the
general in charge of the Colonial arm
ies. Roosevelt is the first president
as such, that the Friendly Sons of St
Says That Wm. Cromwell Is Engineer
ing Dominican Treaty Deal in Fur
therance of His Own Interests He
Was Mixed in Panama Canal.
JAPANESE VIEW OF THE
SITUATION AT THE FRONT
Patrick have entertained.
3,3,$3SSS33&3,S'
5
CLIFTON 'AGAIN VISITEO
BY FLOOD.
Washincton. March 17. The gener
al land office officials have discovered acter. can only be entered upon under
aJTdnkjf lathe language of one para-' the general law covering entry upon
graph"whlca? elates to the opening f mineral lands.
Clifton, March 17. Rain
commenced falling yesterday
roon and continued all night.
Before morning the river was
almost as high as during tho
flood of January.
No damage has been done to
the property of individuals.
The railroad bridge has been
badly wrecked, and many bents
have been washed ouL
A part of the flume which
splices the Arizona Copper Co.
coneentratora was carrledway
ana' the main was also -iquite
?- b$rtlv''damai?edjaSOHie;jjsnow
1B1I la luc muMuiiua "XrSf
V
5
it.
Washington, March 17. In execu
tive session of the Senate today, Sen
ator Morgan continued his speech of
yesterday, in which he diclnpd thp
details of certain concessions sought
of San Domingo by Mr. and Mrs.
Reader, operating under the name of
the Reader syndicate.
He charged that William Cromwell,
of New York, who was prominently
connected with the sale of the Panama
canal property to the United States,
was the prime mover in a scheme to
influence the United States in tne
financial affairs ot the Dominican gov
ernment Senator Morgan asserted that Mr.
Cromwell was actuated by a desire to
frustrate the plan of Mr. and Mrs.
Reader, natives of Alabama, wno are
operating under ihe name of the Read
er svndicate. to get certain conces
sions from the Dominican government,
and to promote the interests of the
svndicate he represented which, it is
alleged, holds a mass of claims against
South American Republics, including
a large part of the debts against the
Dominican government
Adjournment Is looked for tomor
row. It Is not determined wneiner
the treaty will be recommitted or
whether it will bellowed to
without action of any kind.
o-
With the Japanese left armies via
Yinkow and Tien Tain. March 17.
The Japanese occupation. of Mukden
completes the second defeat of Gen
eral Kuropatklns armies. It Is im
possible to say whether the victory
is decisive enough to end the war,
but the general belief prevailing in
the army is that it will hasten the
conclusion of peace.
The Russian losses have been very
heavy. Although figures have not
been reported, it is believed here they
will reach nearly 100.000. The Japa
nese also lost heavily, perhaps halt
as many as the Russians.
The flanking movement of the left
armies was entirelv successful in
every detail. The Japanese captured
Immense quantities of supplies and
ammunition at various places and it
Is believed the retreating Russians
succeeded in carrying off only a small
quantity of what they had. A con
servative estimate places the forces
actually engaged in fighting at 350,000
on each side and the total number of
men on both sides at more than one
million. The surrounding of Mukden
was the be3t strategical move accom
plished by the Japanese during the
war.
Evacuation of Tie Pass by the Rus
sians involved loss of the coal mines
in that vicinity, which, with Fushun
Sensational rumors of the dispatch
of re-enforcements for Russian Turke
stan were current two months ago,
but they were denied. The Associat
ed Press is now in a position to af
firm their truth on the authority of
a traveler of unimpeachable veracity
who was a personal witness of rnlll
tary activity on the recently complet
ed Orenburg-Tashkend and other
strategic railroads through Merv to
Krasnovodsk. Troops, guns and mu
nitions of war have been moving
southward for two months. Between
the middle of January and the middle
ot February fifty-six military trains.
mostly carrying, artillery, arrived at
Tashkend.
The guns were mostly sent from
Merv, whence a purely military rail
way line goes to Kursk. The travel
er was Informed, although he had no
personal knowledge on the point, that
Russian troops had crossed Pamirs
through Terek Pass and garrisoned
Kashgar.
REVOLUTION IN RUSSIA
SCHEDULED FOR MAY FIRST
St. Paul, March 17. A special dis
patch from Sioux City la., says Aaron
Emsden, who came from Russia four
months ago and Joined the Russian
colony here today, received a letter
from a member of the Russian revo
lutionary party, saying that April 18.
of the Russian calendar, or May 1,
American calendar, has been named
for the opening of the national revo
lution. Since the St. Petersburg mas
sacre the revolutionists in the cities
have been repressed until orders could
be conveyed to all the cities and prov
inces for a un!rsal uprising on such
a scale that to cope with it would
be impossible. All railroads and in
dustries will be tied up and moba
will take possession of every city. It
is claimed that support of many of
the troops is pledged. Emsden has
heretofore received information from
Russia which has proved accurate.
o
Born To Mr. and Mrs. Thomas, at
their home at Lowell, a daughter.
ATIONAL ARREST
IMPLICATES HIGH FINANCIERS AND
EQUITABLE
PRESIDENT
3jSSS,S53SSSSS'S,
SANTA FE LOSES ANOTHER
STRETCH OF TRACK.
Phoenix. March 17. Another
disastrous washout on the
main line of the Santa Fe was
reported at the local offices to
day as the result of more heavy
rain during the night
A long stretch of track east
oi Mojave has been .washed
away, and trains which.were to
have left Bakersficld today for
the East are held untll-further
notice.
he was enabled to have such a great
salary awarded to himself.
It also makes the astounding charge
that thirty-eight of the board of fifty
two directors are virtually "dummies,"
who own not a share of the capital
stock of the society, and were put In
office simply to do the bidding of
young afr. Hyde.
Mrs. Young is a policy bolder in the
company for the small sum of $1,000
her policy being in the form of one
of the Equitable's gold bonds due
Feb. 7. 1921.
The complaint first rehearses the
organization of the Equitable Life and
quotes from its charter the provisions
providing for its mutuallzation. It
H aavs that Mr. Hyde "has chosen many
directors, to each of whom he trans
ferred five shares of stock that they
might qualffy. It is alleged that after
aualifying these directors reassigned
the stock to Mr. Hyde and continued
to act as directors without owning
a share of stock, although the charter
requires a director to be owner of
five or more shares. After stating
Albany. March 17. The complaint that Mr. Hyde had received $200,000
acainst James H. Hyde alleges that in the last two rears as a salary as
.it was practically through "dummy" vice president, the complaint asks the
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Albany, March 17. Papers tc,
were served today in New t
York by a deputy sheriff of
Saratoga County upon JJames
Hazen Hyde and the Equitable
Life Assurance Society In a
suit brought by Mary S. Young,
a resident of Saratoga, throuc a
State Senator Edgar T. Brack
ett Sensational charges are
made against both the Equita
ble Life and Mr. Hyde in the
complaint
The puroose of the suit Is to
restrain the company from
paying Mr. Hyde $100,000 a
year as salary and to compel
the restitution of all the money
he has so drawn from the
funds of the society on the
ground that such a stupendous
salary is wrongful and consti
tutes a conversion and waste
of funds of the company.
ii
XKItK It. . ltKtt?l
- - v Sffiu. ' W ' - ' ilt was practically through "dummy" vice president, tne complaint asKs
4'S'' S l-S &P &&&4'& $&$ 0$&4&t Jdircctcrs controlled by Mr. Hyde that return of that sum to the society.
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