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WHpr t x V '&& v., - Jr " .... .. ..... .-" HHIIII.M ll-ll PISjl All! .IM" '" I -- " HlWW WPMlM l- "" ' ' ' " - SW?1!" offimi ' 'iff T mi" " THE B1S3EE DAILY REVIEW, B1SBEE. ARIZONA. SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 1 6, 1911 PAGE THREE imAHBMaKfHnnBSwjfBOBIRSP BBCPJ'fgTIJyiyWttfiail- PSHHBraBHlllPM?' i i. ,wwnH9MaHmMw.nBVfurdLHynUir " 6KHBIISBRSsEl5rlBP?8 il j v aWJ . i . '. .. ! i li mm. LAND HOLDERS IN S-iles of Large Estates May Compel Many. Tenants to Quit Their Farms LONDON, April 15. Lord Carrlng :oa, Minister of ogriculturo in speech at Yorkt has discussed the recent breaking up of estates. There Has at present, ho said, a, wide spread feeling of uneasiness and in security among fanners, partly U consequence of the administration or the small holdings act and partly as a result of tho number of cases la which large estates were being of fered for sale by their owners. There was a "boom" In land; land wai selling extraordinarily well all over the country and landowner were talcing advantage of this "boom" and were putting their estates into the market in different parts of the country. But how was it done? Suddenlr the whole or part of an estate was put into the. market to pay off more gages or for soiie cth01- 'cssou. whit iyjwierf.i' Every tenant far mer' and every cottager on the estate was at once given notice to quit. That seemed to him to open up an entirely new state of affairs. It was quite natural that the feel ing of security which had hitherto existed on most large estate should be undermined and that tenant far mers were haunted with the dread of being turned out of the homes thar they and their fathers had occupied for generations. la order to grapple with that great difficulty ana wlta the approval of tho prime minister he had decided to appoint a small t departmental committee practical men, landlords, tenant farmer" and agents to inquire into the position of tenant farmers In England and Wales on the occasion of a change in tho ownership of their holdings, whether by reason of the death or tho landlord, the sale of the land or otherwise and to consider and report whether any legislation on the sub ject was desirable. He had been able to secure Lord Haiersham as chair nan. Estates Fcr Sale in reeent months parts of tho es tate of the following have been an nounced as for sale: Earl Manvers, dowager countess of Carnavel, Earl of Abingdon. Earl Sondes, Lord Tol lemache. Sir H. E. Pastan-Benddlng-icld. late Sid NeJ -Menzles, Walter Long, M. P. P. O Wright, A. E. Uutter, A. Du Cros. M. P., TV. Slings by, late Sir H. A. Doughty-Tishborne, Mrs Wade-Palmer, T. Arkwrlght, Earl Do La Warr, Lord Colebrooke, duke of Westminster, duke of Sutherland, marquis of Graham, Sir Machinnln, Md. Christie, S. Morris, E. Snow Fordham, Mrs. Stewart Oswestry and William James. The carl of Rosebery was the chief speaker at the mansion house at a meeting presided over by the lord mayor to promote the Dickens centenary testimonial. Among those present were the lord chief Justice (Lord Alverstone), Mr. Birrell, M. P.; Sir A. Conan Dojle. Sir Edward Clarke, K. C ; Harry Lawson, M. P.; Rev Dr. Clifford, the chief rabbi (Dr Adler), Sir William Troloan Sir John Hare. Sir Charles Matthews, Israel Zangwlll, Sir William Dunn, Sir Ernest Shackleton and Laurence Rosebery said he understood that he was expected to deliver an oration on Charles Dickens, but he had no intention of doing so. This oration, by whomsoever delivered. must be reserved for next year, when the actual centenary would be .oiohrotoif it was estimated, ht nroeeeded to" say. that there were 25,000,000 sets of Dickens' works la the world at that moment, making a due allowance for wear and tear, and the wear and tear on Dickens .work must be the greatest known in literature. For these works for which wo could never express and oould never repay, we had given blm very little. He died worth ?3S0.- ( OSCAR W. UNDERWOOD t In a few weeks Mr. Underwood of Alabama may be tho most consplc uous public man in Arizona, and re main so for months. With tho Sixty .second congess, In extra seslon the tariff 'will ho "tho principal topic of discussion. Tho movca ho makes will all be closely appraised. (The words ho utters in debate will all be read and reread with care. The revision proposed will bo known at the start at least as tho Underwood revision. Jf the unexpected should happen, and the senate, through a combination of Insurgent Republicans and democrats, should accept the house's work, the new law will be known as tho Underwood law. For theso reasons a very white light will beat on the gentleman from Alabama from the moment he takes tho reins. His home is in Birmingham a pros perous city, with the local capital Invested In manufactures. The iron industry flourishes there, and the placo Is called in business circles the Pittsburg jf tho south. Protec tion as a policy is well considered oven In lemocratio clfcliH Blr mlnsliam has profited by ita opera -lions. -And constituencies, north, south, east and west, after discover Ing a good thing and feeling its value want to bold on to it. How well Mr. Underwood, an out spoken revenue tariff man, meet tho emergency, and with what result to his personal fortunes? Several of his demoratlc predecessors In a similar endeavor "lost out." Colonel Morri son of Illinois, by his course as chair nan of ways and means, weakened himself at home, and in a few years had to yield his place. Mr. Mills wa3 more fortunate and survived his tar Iff bill ten years, going meanwhile tto the senate. But his Influence waned after his tariff fight, and Mr. Bailey's attitude today on tho tariff is not that of Mr. Mills of twenty odd years ago. Mr. Springer's popsmn bills were not seriously regarded, but thy contributed to his retirement from conjrress. It was Mr. Wilson of We3t Virginia who paid a heavy and Immediate pen alty for his tariff views and record. His constituents were Interested in Urotcction, and resented his course in the revision or 1894, which In part bore his- name. Down ho went at the first ehance they got at him. Mr. Cleveland broke his fall with an ap pointment to the cabinet, and from the cabinet he passed to the presi dency of a Virginia college, but his rolltlcal hold at home was complete ly destroyed. Mr. Underwood will tread a diffi cult path, and probably knows it. He has said that somo of his protection constituents consider him a free trad er, while some of his associates in congress.'becausG of his constituents, consider him a protectionist. When he gets into his stride as chairman of ways and means both sides may attack him, and if they do his road will be as rocky as tho famous one to Dublin. A straddle on tho tariff Is the most frequently attempted, and yet the most difficult, thing In our politics. Washington Star. If you need glasses consult Dr Rockefeller, at C. M. Henkeis, one Price Jewelery store. - THE TOUR OF A SMILE. Mv papa smiled this morning tshen He camo down stairs, you see. At mamma; and when he ni1 1, then She turned and smiled at me; And when she smiled at mo I went And smiled at Mary Ann Out In the kitchen, and sho lent It to tho hired man. So then he smiled at someone who He saw when going by Who also smiled and ere he knew Hid twinkles In bis eye: So ho went to his office then And smiled right at his clerk. Who put some more ink on his pen And smiled back from his work. So when his clerk went homo he smiled Right at his wife, and sho Smiled over at their little child KING COTTON IS FAST BECOMING KING IN EVERYPART1CULAR Impressive Figures Shovy How the South Is Going to the F(ont YEAR 1910 BREAKS RECORD An.fcatmv as could be: And then their little child, she tooV 000 or $400,000 and it was calcu- Tho smile to school, and wnen lated that $260,600 of that arose not from the work bat from the read ing of those works on public occa sions Wagenhals & Kemper wrll pro duce a now comedy at the Astor The ater New York, next Monday. It is called "What the Doctor Ordered" and is by A. E. Thomas. Maclyn Arbuckle may have dram atized for his use 'The Prodigal Judstr," a novel by Vaughan, Kes-ter If 4Gut of FL" It may be the food. Try Grape-Nuts "There's a Reason" She sirlled at teacher from her book Teacher smiled back again. And then the teacher passed one on To little James McBrlde, Who coaldn't get his lesson done No mtter bow he tried; And Jamale took It hamo and told How teacher smiled at him When he was tired, and didn't scold. Bat raid: "Don't worry, Jim! And when I happened to be thero That very night to play. His mother had a smile to spare Which came screws my way; And then I took It after 'wbllo Back home, and mamma said: "Here Is that very self-same smllo Come back with us to bed!" Helena Frederick will appear P tbe one acl romantic opera entitle' "Gypsy Love." Lula Glaser will bo her own mac acer next season In a new muslca pjav. Paul R. Benjamin will have a siort ro nany this spring at KnexvlHe Tena. (By Sidney Espey.) WASHINGTON. D. C. April 15. Keeping; pace with tho advancing prosperity of tho south, the cotton crop of the United States is jumping upward .by leaps and bounds. It was larger In 1910 than ever before. Oth er nations, notably Egypt and Indl.v both parts of the British empire, ar trying to question the supremacy of the United States In the cotton field, but this supremacy seems to bo un assailable. This nation exported $530,000,000 worth of cotton in 1910. In value of cotton exported, this exceeds by more than $50,000,000 the best pre vious: record, but the quantity ex ported, howeer. was materially less than in certain earlier years. The exports in 1910 amounted to 3,611. 000,000 pounds, but In 1909 tho re cord mark in quantity was reached. When the exports totalled 4,574.000. 000 pounds. In 190S, how over, tao ulue of the export crop was but $139,000,000. Tho average export price In 1910 was 14 cents, as against 10 cents In 190S. Exports are Two-thirds. - Tho exports of" raw' cotton repre sent approximately two-thirds of the cotton production of this country, and this latio between the exports and the domestic consumption has been maintained through a long per iod of years. In the early jears this century cotton rapidly becanio the dominant feature of American ox fOits and even In the marvelous ad ance of agricultural and manufac turing interests In tho European mar ket of the rast twenty years; cotton ba3 more than held Its own. The nations of the world are compelled o come to the United States for their cotton becauso of the scarcity of the staple In other sections of tho globe. An estimate of the cotton produc tion of the world for the season of 1910-11 supplied by tho bureau ot -tatlstlcs, of the department ot com merce and labor. Is aa follows: Impressive -Figures. For the United States, 10,153,000 bales of 500 pounds. Inula, 1.1SC.000 bales; China. 1,200,000 bales; Egypt. 970,000 bales; Russia, Asiatic pro vinces. 768,000 bales; Mexico, 125, 000 bales, and miscellaneous, In cluding Brazil, Peru, Persia, Turkey, and other countries, 615,000 bales, mefcing tho world's crop 17,049,000 bales ot which considerably more than halt was supplied by tho United .States. The British empire is making a great effort to Increase the cotton crop of Egypt. It Is believed that in that ancient land- climatic and soil conditions ere extremely favorable to the development ot cotton, and scientists be.Ievo that in the future ts crop will rival that of the United States. It is not yet a formidable lactor In tho world's supply, how ever. Tne great mills of England fctlll look across the Atlantic for ihe bulk ofcotton for their looms. China now; ranks third among the world's cotton producers. That em pire has an ennual production of 1, 200.000 bales, most ot which Is manu factured Into yarns and cleth by hand machines, while 200,000 tales are annually exported to Japan. Of the cottou crop ot India It Is estimated that slightly less than one-half Is exported. Cf the Egyptian cotton practically all Is exported, going chiefly to Great Britain and the Unit ed States. Its long sUpIe and silky luster give It a high value when used in conjunction with the shorter stap led cotton of other parts of the world. J Out lock is Favorable. The outlook for an Increased cot 'on crop In the United States Is highly favorable, according to the government scientists. Despite the 9ncroach:uent3 of tho bool weevil, ind the llmlu.tions which niture has mrosed on tbo cotton growing area. t is believed that Intensive, or scien tific developirent, can bo instituted t regari to this staple with the same good re&nlts that have follow d with otfcnr agricultural products, dentists of the bureau of S0II3 and f tho bure3u of plant Industry, de artment of agriculture, are now pay ng great attention to this phase of "e cotton problem. It Is believed that tho advance of the boll weevil as been stopped temporarily at ast. It has not secured any strong oothoW in new territory of the south tt the ps-st two years. Tho value of raw cotton Imported nto the United States during the ear 1910 was. In round terms, about '6,000,000, of which $10,000.00 camo Mreet from Bfypt, $2,000,000 from the United Kingdom presaraably from What Aits You Do you feel weak, tired, despondrnt, have frequent head ache, coated tongue, bitter or bad taste in morning, "heart-burn," belching of gat, acid risings in throat after eating, stomach gnaw or burn, foul breath, dizzy spells, poor or variable appetite, nausea at times and kindred symptoms p If you hare any considerable number of the above symptoms you oro suffering from bilious ness. torpid Ihrer with indigestion, or dyspepsia. Dr. Pieroe'a Golden Medical Discovery is made "up of the most valuable medicinal principles known to tneujool science for the permanent car of such abnormal conditions. It is a most efficient liver inrigorator, ttomaoh tonic, bowel regulator and nerve strcnithtner. , The "Golden Medical Discovery" is not a patent medicine or secret nostrum, a full list of its ingredients being printed on its bottle-wrapper and attested under oath. A glance at these will show that it contains no alcohol, or harm ful habit-forming drugs. It is a fluid extract made with pure, triple-refined glycerine, of proper strength, from the roots of native American medical, forest plants. World's Dispensary Medical Association, Props,, Buffalo, N. V. ADAMS PIPE WORKS Water Pipe Cheap New and Secnd Hand Black and Galvanized. For Rent or Sale Any Amount Any Adams Water Pipe Rented By Month Size Write or Phone for prices. Pipe C 2025 Bay Street, Los Angeles, Cal. Both Phones: Broadway 1264. F 1917. Famous Indian Hot Springs A noted resort for health and 1 fMfcMtasfi pleasure. Rate $2.00 to $3.00 ?B tFr1- VT d- Twenty mlautea rids from. Hot Springs Station. Grx ham county, Arizona. These wonderful waters' are recom mended (o cure rheumatism, gout, dropsy, liver kidney and stomach troubles, blood dis eases and' women's' aluaeata. Beautiful lawns and ' ahad'a trees. Largo plunge ansTgwirn ming pool; also flak lake and boating, lawn tennis aad 'Cro quet and swings. Try our won derful mud and minerals bath. It you are sick, get well. If well get pleasure. THE BE8T HUNTING AND FISHING AT ALL TIMES'. ALEXANDER BROS. Propritors. ---." !- !- , . 9 L aaPC dskaWLLBsflKkaLmLLsW !PK JQ mmStmwK0mmmfWi BBsisiC?issBSBGBlw QUALITY and PRODUCTIVENESS Is What Yon Get When Buying PEERLESS Poultry Rigid culling. TrapnesUng, Sanitary housljg and scientific Feeding ij placing cur poultry second to none. PulleU rais ed from Eggs cr Chlx purchased from us, will lay at least 50 ptr cent more Eggs than the ordinary kind, indifferently bred. We offer a limited number of Chlx and Eggs from our Famoui "KELLERSTRASS STRAIN" Crystal W. Orpingtons a $1.00 per Chick, and 310.00 per 15 Eggs. "Peeiless Strain" S. O. White Leghorns $2.00, $3.00 and $3.00 per 15 eggs. Baby Chlx $25.00 per 100. 200 4-6 weeks old 1711110 Leghorn Pullets for Sale. "Phono 114. Wood Canyon. Wade & Colford O. Bos 203C. BIsbee, Ariz. Egypt; nearly $1,000,000 from Peru, and $750,000 from China. England a Big Rival. Another factor affecting the cot ton situation is tho rapid growth ot cotton mills In the south. The Unit ed States has always been a great Importer of cotton cloth from Eng land, manufactured largely from Its own cotton. The cotton cloth supply of this country annually shows an In crease of domestic manufacture, but England's toxtile industries arc so firmly organized and entrenched that for many years her American rivals made little headway. The valuo of cotton manufactures exported during 1910 was, in round terms, $35,000,000, and of tho cotton manufactures, imported, $00,000,000 of which more than half was In the form of laces, edgings, embroideries, and other high grade manufactures of this character. Comparing the total value of the cotton exported In 1910 with that ot earlier years, the figures of the bur eau of seatiftics arc as follows: 1910. $530,000,000; 1909, $462,000,000; 1908, $439,000,000; 1907, $407,000,000; 1906, $115,000,000. Prior to 1900 tho total had never reached $109,000,000 mark, though the quantity oxported in 1906, which was 3,641,000 pounds was less than In any years since 1901. oRR9Ha? & blsPRsfMSM Dipper Queen Consolidated Mining Co. REDUCTION WORKS We Are Now in the Market for the Purchase of Copper Ore and Copper Matte Correspondence Solicited Address COPPER QUEEN CONSOLIDATED MINING CO. General Office DOUGLAS ARIZONA Bisbee Lumber Company, Inc. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN OREGON AND TEXAS PINE, REDWOOD SHINGLES. MOULDINGS, BUILDERS' HARDWARE, DOORS AND SASHES OF ALL KIND8, MINING. TIMBERS AND WEDGES, CARLOAD LOTS A SPECIALTY. TELEPHONE L125 EMIL MARKS, Manager. MSaMMMsWBsSsMHMMeHMWMHMMHsBI Sr'NaTST The Home of Arizonans Hotel Orndorfi sA.sU .A.AiAJU FOR SALE Few more settings of egg from "The best in the World" WHITE PLYMOUTH ROCKS Bisbee Poultry Yards 447 Wood Canyon We also have a nice collectirn of Geranium pot plants fur sale. EL PA80, TEXA8. yyy'y' ardly a day passes Without someone speaking in praising terms of oui good grades, moderate prices and quick service Lame Shoulder Is nearly always diiA n rhonmnflam of th muscles and quickly yields to the free appll j cation of Chamberlain's Liniment I For sale by all dealers. ' 298 AilSii WLK!LLED 1 i et us know your wants Under any circumstances and it ajr prove to our mutual advantage. etter service, and ven better materials might esult in our be- oming better acquainted Once you give us a trial, we do the rest. Brewery Ave. Phone IP E I Here is a chance for you to save a llttlo money. This week we have a special sale on crockery. A large 9-lneh bowl for 25 and 20 ceats. 7-lnch bowls 15 cents. 6-Inch bowls 10 cents. 12-Inch Platters 25c and 30& 6-inch Bakera 10 cents Enameled Lunch Buckets 35c. Lunch Boxe3 and Lunch Bas kets 10c and 15a Galr. Water Buckets 30, 35, and 50c. Willow Baskets 30c and up tc fl.35. A good line of clocks 80c to $2.50. Hardware Racket Store BREWEItY AVE, J. L. BROOKS, Manager. TRIP FOR CRIMSON ATHLETES. ' CAMBRIDGE, Mass-, April 14. The Harvard university track team, ' consisting of twenty men, together with coaches, managers and trainer?, left today for an extensive trip 1 through tho south. The first few days will be spent in Baltimore, where the team wilt -use the John Hopkins field, for training purposes'. The principal event ot the trip will be a dual meet with the Naval icad emy at Annapolis one week from tomorrow. ffiM SKILLED SM IN ONE DAY furca without lmU or pbu Skin csnctrs no, pay oeo cured. Jyeirs eurtK oncer, 21 yesrs In Los Angeles. Con sultation free. Dr. Mcio,234 Eryson Mtt j cor. 2nd andSprinr- Hours tfto S,Sua days 10 to IX EASTERN STAR GRAND BALL. Next Tuesday night at Odd Fel lows Ha31 the Eastern Star lodgo will give a grand ball. Ladles and gentlemen note members of the Kastern Star or Masonic orders must present Invitations at door. 481. "Our baby cries for Chamberlain's Cough Remedy," writes Mrs. ,T. B. Kndrlck, Rasava, Ga. "It Is the best cough remedy on the market for pn,i,K. m- ana cronp" For sale by all Dealers. HILL RESIGNS GERMAN POST. WASHINGTON. D. C, April 14. Tho resignation of Dr. David Jayne Hill, aa ambassador to Germany, was announced today. When asked why. he pointed to the clause of his let ter earlier in the day to the presi dent, which read that he had resign ed "at this time," to take effect July 1, In order that, if you deslro" to do so you may be able to make another appointment to thift posL" Government Land Land Scrip - Land Scrip I can furnish guaranteed publl , land scrip that will acquire title to the pualic lands without residence, cultivation or improvenentc. If you are Interested write for prices and particulars. Fen. S. Hildreth Suite 210 Fleming Bldg. Pheenix, Arizona. Bisbee-Lowe Plumbing Co. TINNERS, PLUMBERS, GAS AND STEAM FITTING. Gasoline engines, Pumping Plants and windmills installed, prices fur nished on application. Phone B. 484 P. O. Box 6t. PHILADELPHIA BLDO. O K. Ut r" w wm-irrT m v m m EST. 1 900 rf wHIsvpX KMf 'I'IM t ; GATMW L. O. T. M. Notice. The regular meetings of Bisbee Queen Hive No. 3. have been changed to first and third Tuesdays at the Fair HalL, JOSEPHINE VERFDTH. Lady Com. NELLIE JfOT, Record Xeeper. i " 49 bsHiJRSf I H0 Hr?(?mii!U,TffCTS HlCSORBW GATLIM INSTITUTE measure. SWWUICJSIO ZhiUMOHL i7, natwaw?" MDTI177 nmiiDiTr W'T? tbwitno?! "-"-- oiw H "Sell your eyes? not for a million " V. Of course not, yet how care less you are with those mil Hon dollar eye. Glasses, as Dr, Watklns fits them. Insure relief from eyestrain, headache and all the other ailments that ga with defective vision. L. L. Gilrnan Jeweler and Optician ' Mln SL Opp. PostoHce. SUBSCRIBE TO THE'REVIEW. -- S w- j M id I A "4 , f I'm it "W" rlw- K-frfcfltfc, tr jf . Jmmmmmm