THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW, BISBEE, ARIZONA,.SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 28, 1906.
THE COPPER QUEEN STORE The Copper Queen Store.
TEhe &kl rSf
.A.-cC T T -.,Trr T-'-. r-r.
Ponder,; Childs, Health Seeker
anj Bisbee'Resident, Meets
Word, was received In the city yes
terday il?at Ponder L. Childs. former
ly employed iii- 1h,s city had dropped I
dead In' El Paso. "","iifc "
Childs came to
uiEDee m me iat-:
ter part of March of this year, from
Los Angeles, and was employed in
the "Wave confectionary store until
the latter part of .May. He then.enter-
ed the ernnjoy o Barker on Bre -
"Xvenue. He left Bisbee on last Sat
" utfay evening arid the next, heard of
him he was reported dead in El Paso.
Childs' was a native of Georgia, and
several-years'ago suffered a severe Ill
ness which left him In a weakened
condition. He came West and settled
in Los Angeles where he remained.
for nearly a yean Not getting' any
belter in California he concluded to
try Arizona's climate, and came to
BIsbeej After coming to Bisbee he
did well for a while, and then began
to fall again. He was very delicate
and was subject to extended sick
spells. He finally determined that he
was never going to gst better and
made up his mind to nend his few
-remaining days with his parents.
On last Saturday evening he started
fron((BIsbee and was' 'very wealc at
that time, but said that the thought
of going home would ..give, him
strength to make the journey to Geo-
gia. Chilfts was 22 years 01 age. his
relatives will be communicated with
as to their wishes in ihs disposition of
the remains. - .. jr. . .
FINDS DEATH BY LEAP,
FAILING WITH A KNIFE.
NEW YORK. July 27. Just nine
years were .required to convince Mr.
Samuel Grcenberg, a pretty nine wom
an 26 years of age, the mother of" two
babies, whose husband is doing a te"rm
of six months on the Island for abuse
and failure to support his little brood
that life was not worth living. She
first went to the room in which her
children were sleeping, kissed them
both many times, crooned over them
and cried softly, then, taking a carv
ing knife, she cut a great gash in her
throat and lay down to die.
But the blood did not flow quickly
enough for Mrs. Greenberg, so. spring
ing to her feet while she had yet the
strength, she hurled herself through
the kitchen window of her flat and
plunged down three stories to the
paved court below.
Greenberg gave, up a well-paying job
to beat the races a year or so ago. He
neglected his family and abused his
wife so that she had to appeal to e
magistrate, who sent her husband to
That Ibajhlng, suit dinner, ought, to
put, to' rest all the rumors to. teh ef
fect that Harry Leht and his-friends
have also become safe and .sane.- '
ON EL PASO
lVft - i'. 1 flnH 1 ..qLO K5
The' Sale of 50c Neckwear"
G0LL ls oyi m m
H Uh SUHUUL
Tombstone Scribe Would Point
the Way to the Young
Idea in Cochise,
A communication received in Bisbee
yesterday from Oscar K. Goll.
city editor of the Tomhstonp
Prospector, indicates in certain terms,
woucnea m the fine style of the train- The lecture on Mexico given by Hon
ed journalist that Goll has his eade'A. OrflLi rav , fctJl-Jii
eye on the office of County Superin-1
...... v Mvuvvia vi ocnise; county
and that he. will make a bid for tiiS
fi,.rnnrf f .v. n . , . ,w
--.-- " vwuvreia ui i,nrnie
:uuur in uis flSDiratlonq
Goll is a newspaper mp- 6, -'..
ability and his raln,nf? j? ?' n? ""
. t . , , - training in the leading
TsetCspaper offices of the country '
auuuiu uiatic Jlliu u loriuiuauie OPDOn-I
ent to any republican out for the honor Mexico from the occupation of the
he seeks. Mr. Goll has been a resi- southern republic by its primitive in
dent of the county seat for several . habitants, the Toltecs, dwelling at
years and has also resided in Bisbee length on the characteristics and cus
at different times in the past toms of the people, the coming or Cor-
It is evident from the tone of his tez ln 1519- wltn eleven vessels and
communication that he has the back- a biind, of S.00. Wlery. ,
ing of the Tombstone contingent in ., Hls forceful portrayal of the revolu
his effort to sit at the head of the tlo'?ary. wa,ve Llhat terrorized Mexico
county's educational department He t ended ,,nvth? w?,r of 1845 was Per"
contemplates a fence biudlng tr'pio aV,S ne f,th.1 Iea,dlng fcatures of the
Bisbee P,n the neJ taSS" ; Jj&X!?" X. T
win interview some of the
dimuimiK snri no, . ,.,. .,...!..
,.T j -.-. v uwiuicu
WUUVVSlt. UU BYUJUillll V 111 n 1 11CGT
Mr. Coil's masterly style of
Iish should stand him in sood stead
when he takes the stump in his own
behalf and his oratorical ability a
handy weapon In managing tha school
nanus of the county.
rDULUTH.- July 27. Members of the
Southwest Missouri Pres Association
on their annual junket visited Duluth
yesterday. The flret excursion of
,i,bb"f,. nnd ,MVfa?,tu,rc.ls' . As"
wu..."" "" ."! mui ""'"'" AUs.
i, iuiu me utsEunu uu Aug. zu, to give
business men In the other states of
the West a chance to visit Duluth. The
special G. A. R. rates from Minne
apolis during the week of Aug. 15
will bring a good many outsiders to
Just about now is when the cheerful
Senator Beverid'ge is giving out a
good imitation of a hen out in a hard
shower. Los Angeles News.
A local bank has the following
placard displayed conspicuously on the
walls of tho establishment:
"Early to bed
Early to rise
Work like Helen
It was a boy that choked on candy
ln Ohio. No girl ever choked on candy,
though she eats a ton to the boy's
pound Pembina. (N. D.) Express.
That woulu-be murderess f had ,a
nerve to want to kill J. Plerponf Mor
gantwhen he was-so busy. Los An
THE COPPER QUEEN STORE
- -v v-'ini
4 ttfMtfWlt II
y i ?
: Store Open
8 P. M,
Attorney Orfila Pieases Big
Audience With History of
. Sister Republic,
well-as instructive talk -on the early
u"" j. tusiuma ana language or the
country. The descriptions of the old
?, - - .. whirh in r,r..,,. , .1 ,j
..- -- tuciuua in mc viu
irCDUDIIL - .. were eicepuonailV lntorcat.
lnS,an(l w?u Y"1 ?PPr?S-Iated by Jhfi
Mlulenr. TtS many points of inter- i
i0t .11 ninctn m ..
est we;e" wejf inustrated from the
Mr. Orfila tnnl- un Hclmv f
Z',Z . , 11 L " "1'"""" "
""- a. .eugin. on me reiorma-
rion period and the war of 1S57,
. ing up. In a pleasing manner, to the
t rencn invasion ln 1SG1.
Throughout the lecture Mr. Orfila's
talk was Illustrated in a manner that
lent added interest to his remarks.
The lecture, which was given under
the auspices of the Camera Club and
the Spanish class of the Association,
was the first of a series of lectures in
which Mr. Orfila is expected to figure
prominently. Judging from the num
ber present at last night's first num
ber on the program, and the keen in
terest displayed, together with the ap
plause that .was given the speaker at
V. rf, w.".. .!.'-.
wl e among the popular and instruc-
tive events of the season.
ESI INTO DEATH
Inability of Physician to Be
Present Causes Post
ponement. What drove Mrs. J. M. Cameron to
take her own life on Thursday night is
still a- mystery, and will probably re
main so for all time. The husband
of the dead woman has not recovered
from the shok which her death caused
him. He knows of no other reason
for her action, except as he said be
fore, 'that she might have become de
spondent on account of the reduced
circumstancesin which they have been'
for some. time. F
The coroner's Jnqueswas"held yes
terdaymorning at 11 o'clock attCoro-.
ner.-Hdgan"s court in Lowell, ,On? the
coronerVjory were Fred Goldschmjdt
Ross Tolpln, Aleck Kennedy." J. - J,
Kent .Henry McMillan a'ndT. M. Car
ter, The principal witness was the hus
band of the dead woman. He. testi
fied that his wife seemed 'to be In good
spirits when he came home from work,
and that he had not had an inkling of
the tragedy until ho heard the shot
H. H. Warburton testified that lie had
entered the room a couple of minutes
after the shot was fired, and at that
time Cameron was leaning across the
form of his- wife. He was talking to
her, but she made no reply. He said
that he picked up the gun and took
It to his room, where he kept It until
the coroner arrived. Mrs. Grant and
John Pringle, who were Jn the boas
at h" lime of !! rrnsj-Jy. ;-5'Ifi-,-i
as to ihe time the shot was lirad. iiu
to the position In which the dead wom
an lay. The inquest was then ad
journed until five o'clock, to take the
testimony of Dr. Baum.
The funeral will take place at the
Palace Undtrtaking ; Parlors ; ' this
Corning at 10 o'clock, tho Rev. Harvey
M. Shields officiating. The intermsnt
will be att Evergreen cemetery H :
REPORT AS MADE
ON FIRE FACILITIES
DetailecfRenbrt of Denarfmflnt
ICommlttee Shows Estimat- .'
i ed Cost of WorK.;
report of the committee from
the fire department, detailed, to look,
ltto the cost of constructing tanks and
water mains for better fire protection
for the City of Bisbee, a3 turned into
the department at Thursday night's
meeting; contains much of importance
and Interest to the taxpayers who may
be called on In the future to vote for
or against the project. The fire de-'
partment Is determined that, sooner
or later, Bisbee will have a better fire
department and better equipment with
which to battle against fire. The ro
port as given, "below contains the es
sential features taken up by the com
mittee and discussed at the last meet
ing of the department, at which timr
a committee was appointed to confer
with the City Council with a view to
securing the much needed Improve
Report of Committee.
Bisbee, Arizona, July 25, 190C
Mr. C. M. Henkle, Chief Bisbee Fire
Dear Sir: Your committeo appoint
ed for the purpose of arriving at the
cost of complete fire protection as laid
down by the ruleryand regulations of
the Board of Fire Underwriters of the
Pacific Coast, begs to submit the fol
Three steel tanks with storage
capacity of 1,069,500 gaM.
(356,500 gals, each) Installed. 116.081
About 4500 feet 10-Inch pipe . . 9,000
i-incn laterals 10.000
200 hydrants 4,000
Gamewell - fire alarm system
with boxes 2,500
Combination wagon 2,000
Horses and harness ,. 1,750
It will therefore be seen that an ex
penditure of approximately $50,000
will be necessary. -.f
From information oBTalne'di your
committee decided thit tanks built of
steel would be-r preferable to tanke
of wooden- construction, with very lit
tle 'Inference in the cost Mr. Sher
man also furnished an estimate of
J17.644 on a concrete reservoir with a
capacity of one million gallons, but
advised the use of steel tanks Instead
at even cost, and especially as the
steel tanks were $1600 cheaper.
Your committee wishes to acknowl
edge the great assistance rendered by
Supt. Gerald Sherman, of the Copper
Queen Consolidated Mining Co., whr
placed his engineering corps, headed
by W. G. McBrlde, chief engineer, at
our disposal to work In conjunction
with City Engineer McN'eish.
Yours very truly,
GEO. E. BUXTON, Chairman.
J. E. THOMPSON.
SEI2ED WITH CRAMPS
dATHER IS DROWNED.
FALL RIVER, July 27. James H.
McDermott '40 years old, was seized
wjth cramps while bathing in he
Taunton river, near the Bo-der City
section "of thU city, this aitornoon.
and drowned""before help could reach
him. He Is surviver by a family.
Pin Used to Hold Clutch Lever,
Jarred From Hole and Let
Bucket to Bottom,
The inquest Into the cause of the
death of Jake Rlglar at the Shattuck
Arizona property on Thursday night,
was held In Coroner Murphy's caurt
On the corner's jury were: T. J.
Jones, Thomas .Dickson. Fred Rovuey,
Ehrocan Chlsholm, T. Kirkpatrlc'K and
The witnesses before the Jury were:
L. Brisbine and James Trevena, the
two men who bad been workine on the
crosshead with Tticler and hid iust
ieppedoff before the accident occur-
.reo i, tua Barney the engineer; .QeorgeLRcd Light In regard to returnln
.TaJ.cot, the Jnaster mechanic kat the money."' He said that Zlne ha
- .. L. - I,
"ue, ana a. w.estenana, -vno ..as
worklngon the surface.
The princaple witness, was Ed Bar
net. He explained that ho lwd low
ered the men to the depth at which
they were working and had then pulled
back the clutch" on he engine and In
serted the pin to hold the clr.tch.
tight He said that he then turned to''
attend to the other drum on which
he was hoisting. He said that ho
thought the jarring from tho ilrum
with which hs was hoisting had gradu
ally worked the pin out of Its ,lace,
and as soon as the pin fell It released
the clutch and the accident fol!w;d.
The jury remained out about twen-
i fiv m'nutrs and then brought in
. fir verdiru The verdict wa3 Js fol
lows: "We, the jury, from the testi
mony, find that the deceased came to
his death accidentally and attach no
blame to anyone concsrned."
The funeral will take place this
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the Rlgler;
home In the Johnson Addition, the
Rev. Harvey M. Shields will conduct
tha, services. The fnneral wlli be held
under the auspices of the Knights of
MR, ZINE GOT TOO
r4h v ,
Arrested pn Charge of"busingj
uvan utticer, He Haised
The case of the Territory and City?
vs. , Bert Ztne came up . for -trial iul
Judge Murphy's 'court yesterday after-
The first witness for the prosecutron'
was Officer Frank .Johnsoru who ar
rested Zlne. Johnson testified that
on last Sunday evening he was In
Shattuck's saloon and was standing
near the bar taking a drink with
George Toles when Zlne entered and j
oveing a ten-collar bill on the bar in
front of Tolcs picked It up. Johnson
sa d that Toles looked around and
asked where the money was and the
bartender said that Zlne had it. John
son said that Toles was under the In
fluence of liquor and when Toles had
ufcKea ior tne money a couple of
times and did not get it, he took a
part in the proceedings. He said that
he told Zlne to give back the money
and Zlne did. Johnson then said that
after this he and Toles went out cf
Sliattuck's and Into the Red Light.
He said that in a few minutes Zlne
'""' " uner naving a annK wltn
them started to abuse him. savlne- hnt
Johnson hml hutt,i ii ... 1.,
that was none of his business. John
son said that Tie told Zlne if was his
business and then Zlne commenced to
use vile and abusive language to h'm.
He said that ho cautioned Zlne to de
sist but that it did no good and finally
that he and Officer Wilmoth arrested
Zlne and took him to the city Jail
Officer Johnson testified that Zlne was
drunk at the time that the disturbance
The next witnesses for the
J s::; JYUraoti, S"lDD, 6 m. can,
K. Baker. SnOdarsw. Mrs. Find!
son tnd Mr. Vralker. These witnesses
testified to different circumstances In
connection with the case. Mrs. Flnd
layson and Mrs. Walker testified that
Zine had made quite a disturbance
after he had been put in jail, by call
ing and rattling the doors until a late
hour of the night A. M. Call, tha
bartender at Shattuck's, said that he
had seen Zice take the money from
th bar and hold it behind him and
that he had told him he had better
put it back. He said that Toles look
ed around and asked for the money
and that Officer Frank Johnson fin
ally told Zine to give the money back
as Toles was under the Influence of
I'quor and was getting mad. This
closed the prosecution.
A. W. Nelscn, as a witness for tho
dffense. said that ha was in the Red
Light at the time that Zlne was ar
rested and said that he did not hear
Zine usa any abusive language to
Jr-hnson. On cross-examination it was
brought out that Nelson was about
twenty feet away from the two men
"when "thy were talking.
" J. Ccrreto, the bartender at the Red
Light, said that he was behind the
bar that night and a short distance
from Johnson and Zine. He said that
he had heard Zlne tell Jonnson that
he could not arrest him, but said tnat
he did not hear any vulgar language
Walter Howard said that he had
been with Zinc that day and that while
he would not say that Zine was drunk,
he said that he was feeling good.
George Tolcs testified that he had
been drinking that night and that he
had put a ten-dollar bill on the bar.
He said that he turned around to
look for it and when the bartender
told him that Zlne had it he told
Zine to give it to him, as he was ftp
able of taking care of hisown moi-ey.
He said that he did not think that
Zine intended to steal the money but
had taken it as a joke. He testified
that he trusted Zine with the keys of
his safe and as high as a thousand
dollars. He said that while Zlne was
not as drunk as he himself, still Zine
had a Jag on.
Ben Moore testified that Johnson
told Zine in the Red Light to return
the money to Toles. He said that he
heard no abusive language.
Zine took the the stand and said
thai he took the bill to have some fun
with Toles. He denied that be was
drunk and said that he had not. used
abusive language to JJohason) ' This
concluded' the' defense
Of fleer Johnson was called ln.rebut-
tar.andjilenled what Mooted had said
- W - .- W. U..W.. .
TCra 10 an? cuuversuuuu u mtj
tttrnod the money when they rereTiB
Short arguments were made by the
attorneys and the case went to the
The- ury returned a verdict of not
LADIES' AID SOCIETY.
The ladles who are Interested ln the
Lowell and South Bisbee Presbyterlar
Church are Invited to meet at the
Lowell Chapel on Thursday, Au?. 2, at
3 o'clock in the afternoon, for the pur
pose of organizing a society,
LATTER DAY SAlWTS.
Elder W. L. Cluder, representing
the Reorganized Qhurch of Jem
ChrisJ of Latter Day Saints, has locat
ed ln the city and will speak on the
streets' as often as the weather will
permit Sunday at 6:30 p. m. he will
sroik in front of the Copper Queer
offices. His subjet will be, "Smash
'njr Sf-taclei." Tccst p'-"le ar-s
n'-t connected n with tho "Mormon'1
Church, and' (" ranh onrosel to rc
Ivgamy and other dectriacs cf the
NEW-LIGHT ON -. ;
"' CASE OF HOWARD
The. latest developments in the case of.theTerrifory against Ed
Howard, charged with the theft of a calf, the 'property, of Rancher
Jake Shearer,, puts an entirely different aspect on'the action- of Jus
tice Hogan in binding the man over to the ext session of the grand
jury. . From such Information as was obtainable from the testimony
adduced at the hearing at Lowell Thursday, it would appear that
Hogan's action was strange, but It now appears that while Howard
would not take the stand In his own defense, he has falked freely
with Shearer and with the cowpuncher, Echols, who trailed the lost
calf to the Howard corral and fixed-the act of its killing on Howard.
Howard has never denied that he killed the cair. but has steadi
ly maintained that he did not think it the property of Shearer.
While the statement was not brought out from Shearer. Echols,
the cowboy in Shearer's employ, testified that Howard had told him
he thought the calf one of the Hysham and Xeal herd, or an "E" calf,
thus giving the ranger force a line on what they say is his thieving
From the information obtaiV"j"e after the hearing of the case at
Lowell, it appeared that Hogan's rctlon was based on somethlnc more
than testimony adduced at the hearing, but this point seems now
cleared ln the face of the Echols itatement.
Echols testified that he took up the trail of the calf from the
place where the cow was found, and that he trailed the ame from
this place right up to Howard's corral. Though he was subjected to
a severe cross-examination his testimony was not broken down on
tnis point Tnat he had a conversation with the defendant on July
14 in Douglas and the defendant told him he supposed he was taking
an "F" calf, which, according to the testimony, was the brand
owned by Hysham and Neal. PS i .
Mr. Shearer said he was in Douglas on the same day, and that
the defendant approached him and told him he understood it was be-
lleved that he had taken one of his calves; that if he did so. it was
through mistake, as he did bot know whose calf It was. He then
paid Mr. Shearer a sum of money in settlement of the matter, and
the fact of the passing of the money was testified to by Echols also.
Mr. Kenny, a butcher at Lowell, testified that a day or so P"J
to the 14th the defendant had sold him a slaughtered unbranded -
calf. No testimony of any kind was Introduced by the defendant
FOR THE ROUND TRIP HP
On sale Special Dates
tember, with liberal stopover privileges in both directions
RETURN LIMIT 90 DAYS.
Regular summer tourist rates, to all above points.
Also to various resorts
And the Southeast, on
ber 30th. Return limit October 31st.
Particularly low rates to Louisville for "KENTUCK
IANS' HOME COMING," June 13-19, 1906.
For rates schedules, and full information regard
ing any trip, call on or write - .
W. P. M'NAIR,
75 Dozen Ladjesj Embroidered, Lawn,- white Turnovers)
regular prices up to 25 cents.
25'DozeoXa'dies1 White Embroidered
new styles. -Bought to-sell at,25c, SSc.andOcAspe2
cial for Friday and Saturday at 15 cents.
A large variety of New White Embroidered and Pleated
Belts, r A great value at 25 cents.
Pays to Trade at the
People's Gash Store
-r . ..
in June, July, August, Sep
sale daily, June lst-Septem-
-."" , V. R. STILES,
Gen. Pass'g'r Agt., El Paso.
Special at.5c. ,, iW: -.
Collars in all.
Straight Ahead of PJaza
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