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Bisbee daily review. [volume] (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, July 22, 1911, Image 4

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1 wifii. rat 'tat m&wmsz&iiamMgmLMr k """ , s,r'.-.- - , . arnifiTftifiMm,irfcifc-"Tjrr-1 n i'.Mtf-TT"rar .r - ow , ..jpamMMsnflr
nx, -
Enter! as second Cl&sa Matter at Us
restofflco at Hlsbe. Arizona, under Act
or March 3. 1179.
Published by
Publisher of
Blsbee, Arizona.
Tucson, Arizona.
i Advertising Rates covering Insertion In
both paper furnished on application.
By Mall, Carrier or Agent.
One Month 75 Cents
Six Months S4.&0
One Year, If paid In advance ?7.50
A complete Job Printing, Book Binding
and Rullna Establishment. Mining Com -
piny work a
Address all Communications to
Blsbee, Arizona.
A sweltering New York oditur
during tho fearful heat visitation of
two weoks ago, undertook to stimu
late genius to exert Itself In the
matter of regulating the comforts
of summer as well as winter. Here
are a few of his suggestions:
"This week's super-tropical "wenm-jed.
cr has produced in this single city
a longer list of killed and wounded
than did not a few battles which
history has deemed worth reordlne
at some length, and, of coarse, the been. But it is a great pity that they
victims of the heat in these fourshould haT0 fa,lea as have
"days have far outnumbered thosoiElnce tho thy Professed to
vbo froze to death in the whole ofiEervc ls a vcrr sood cause, worthy
I at it ., 1.1 -It . .. J
our severest winters. Yat all th ,
fatalities and all tho sufferings thus
caused are endured, strangely
enough, as If they were Inevitable
and irremediable. At any rate the
efforts to avoid or aUcviate them
are almost entlroly limited to slight
changes In dress, diet and habits,
the offects of which do very little
toward lessening the general danger
nnd filKrnmfnrr
ana UlSCOmiOrU
"Vc are not content with like
measures In winter for overcoming
the cold, though they would enable
us to bear It at least as woll as
the heaL On tho contrary, every
building, private or public, in which'
we pass any considerable amount of
time Js provided with more or less
elaborate heating apparatus, and the
money spent in Installing and run
ning stoves and furnaces in all their
varieties ls charged up to neces
sity and therefore is not begrudged,
even by those who find it hard to
get. Now the same or a less er
pendituro would render our houses
in summer as much cooler than the
outside air as they aro warmer
than it is in winter, and mechanical
ingenuity is quite capable of making ;
luu ucuuuk yiaub ui uuu bwbuu i
. i . . ,u
0C, iu aa ti.'.M..a fit.., ... vu l
"This would bo particularly oasy j counlr'' "'"""" i" an altogether different .proposition compromise Is the veftf basis of
where tho winter use of hot water lt0 do much and Ia3tU,s Eod- They ' ll 'here 5s an futuro work u reawn. We cannot hope to get sr
or steam has compelled the eon- a chosen t0 do cvi, and S the state that The Sun would par- erything we want in this life; but
they will be overcome, they have amount it Is the development en- gBt tho best wo can and aeccpt it
struction of a pipe system running I , dowment and nerfect oduimnont of t , ,u nt faimaaa nnd nni nMl.
, :. i viin.
from a common centre to "radia
tors' of one form or another in ev- j
err room. These conduits could
carry brlno chilled bolow the freez
ing point just as easily a3 they car-j
ry hot water or steam. That Is
only ono of soveral ways by which
the refrigeration of bouses and oth-)
or buildings could be effected, asdj
iv .lowering of temperature slight In.
iv jowering of temperature slight
comparison with the raising df it In,
winter is all that would be required
to make a vast difference in our
feelings. There would be soothlrigt
df danger in cool houses for sum-j
mer, but no more than there is 'si Tbe aat heard 0f preeident Si-'the'r power to make tho University jwasto paceg i Arizona, Install vig
.hofc ones for winter." !won of HftyUea republic. the'of Ar,zona at Tucwn ulUmalelj- .e or confldece in OTr people and
... i . T ' . no and aoK effecUve unlversfty . p, a stop to the further sending
l.nr.luifAMlala hnal lslsMa An tliA mil .... r r
The sc-called Progressivos, wko
Iiav tried to dofeot reciprocity, ana
nm on tho ove of a failure, are
tempUblo aBd ridiculous figures in j ..oiid geTornwioBt In Mex-;ber of the late consUtutlonal con -
rlcent poMUos. It Is easy to con-'ico 'rention and patriate Arizenan. has
damn and bard not to despise thorn.! ' . . ' jcome out flat-footedly for the oo
. ., .. .i summation of statehood by the Mm -
Bat if they are ludicrous they aref Qur a(j,ec to xhmo wbo Me In-i,natIon of the reca) or the jaaiciary
Sjo piUable. ! tending to ask for office at the first M demanded by President Taft as
gVVhen wo look baek on tho COTr8e statehood election is , that the timojthe only way ot securing executive
of? tie lltUo group of senators wT.o h a 8hould bo KBUflJg I approval of the statehood measure
-il - .. .. . tn a vntr.it -nnnn AufiiEt 7.
r -
HO. ordinary ses,,o
and per-'
3999 worxea so muuu
(Ion baa not been tarnisnea. v
fafii, hoH not been
broken. Ono
noverMse, who is odt of ho.soael
sistently to prevent the uctrayai oi ltK ajjmjgaion tbero will bo little principles of his party. White Judcte , cnte to the surface, and a few days a, convoyor.
ffiWepubllcan (pledges, we note? only u . 0TKantinc'a campaign. i Franklin ' docs not personally ap- thereafter you can see 'it begin, a snlaH
twhose couc ha, not been sub-, . . . provo,of the , recaU of the Judlclanr.; r-' r
".. , , rer,uta- . .. '. . .above that ho believes In lho dotal- .. , kl. thfi rmB '. throws Umoltor bins.
5wnwa.y n,.u., , , TJat aoiMKd vaJiinuon oi w3inatI(m of tho majority, and when ,,, (lK in tho form ot scaler, This Is a
jmt jrtofc. support. In Ms ownjUic aomfng now state
stale, has bean given to reciprocity:
the other is Dolllvor, who Is dead.
The death of the latter was a great
and, for the time, an Irreparable
loss. We cannot Imagine that he
would not hare stood firm. His po
sition was so well grounded; ho was
so thorough and painstaking as to
facts; he was so manly and cogent
in reasoning, and in word and act
ho was so free from cowardice, or
self-seeking, ambiguity or evasion,
that It Is not to bo Imagined that
he would have proved weak or
tricky. Abovo all, be appenled to
and aroused the newly enlightened
conscience and intelligence, of his
party with such Impressive sincer-
),,. ,,- nn,t onnfldmrn h hrlJ
l,Iy courage, ana commence, ne new
so deeply the movement toward Jus
tice and common senso In which be
took tho lead, that we think of him
as the man of the future, not of the
past We cannot picture him as
tempted or scared Into turning back
or even halting. Wo cannot see him
quallng, as his former comrades are
quailing, before a "farmers' move
ment," financed and managed by the
lumber and paper trusts.
The plight of the 'Progressives, so
far as they personally are concorn-
Is of slight Interest to the Araer
lean reople. They have been tried
and found wanting, and they will be
lighted the way to dusty death as a
croud of others like them have
'" uimusi jiuuuiy uuu umuuuj-
ing principles of essential national
morality. It is the cause of equity
against privilege. It ls the cause of
real republicanism and democracy
against the betrayal and prostitution
of them. It is tho vindication p(
the fundamental idea and purposo
I of our institutions. Tho one great anDOMncomwlt of tnat fact a Pito.
infect in the workiog of these In-,nIs newsfper printed an interview
. ..... .. .(.... . . .
suiuuons nas neon me uso oi tuc
legislative power to advance private
interestslat the expense of the great
. ... ,
body of the people. The fight against
the iniquitous favoritism of the tar-
Iff is an attempt to remove and
rprnpdv this dpftot and to make the !
reiaeay mis aeiect ana to mane me
national legislature the honest "P -
resentative of common rights as
against usurping and corrupting sol-
fish pnmhlnntlons. In 1909 the Pro-
crossives led this fiishL In the olec-
tions of 1910 they won solid advant-
age. In the extraordinary sossioo of.
this jear thoy held tho balance of I
Ipower and might have fixed the
ley of tho republican party so that
ultimate roform of tho tariff abuses I
tvould hve been mado sura. At
tho crucial moment, for Ignoble
reasons, thoy hesitated, halted, and
then weakly and wickedly went over
It was disastrous forlvery function and worthy of aj
t 11. n ...-,. ..., K
to the enemy.
them and a great misfortuna for tho
I . tJ li - ,kn w
iueiayeu anu coniusea m success oi
a, noble cause In which they might
bao led. New York Times.
,i... .i t.w ...,
-,-l.iv n m1,'h f
KtcseMivciy in command of
j 'the bad of Maaen socialists, who
i invaded Lower California dprlng
the Mexican revolution and umiorvfame It may aehleve.
took to sot up an independent gov-
&re ,R . at l
jbV"" ..- ....
. tbe Un,tod stato stato department
at Washington.
It certainly looks
gloomy for tho generals now.
.w.iv,.- -. .m .-.-
, And this reminds ae tnat a wearer
man Until exPrcaMent Diaz cannot'
tUCC6S8toijr nialntalB a government
, . j,0:ato
.Gob. Maotro .is today
con-'k,ml, ,,, ,-.! -,nt thai
ttiiinwnvii .,-. w.v.fc HOW...vv .
lg almost ,,,
... . tl n ,ttnntv ,,. Md
u v -
m i v."j tuv iiibuiuiuu uiwniiiin u ou
Ar.inna s99J!S2.4C7.0L'the voto came unon tho adoption of
jTat l
a nrasniflcoat figure for1
Country Town Sayings
(By "Ed" Howe)
it is easy to plan. If the other derstood the attitude of President
fellow is to pay the bills. ,Taft in the matter, and that to In
... ., , . JseVt to insert tho Judiciary recall
JZftto'ZSryLfZJ'KiS toVoM endanger the whole fabric of
Tho troublo Is, In feeling tlio public
pulse, most people never lot go thoir
own hands.
When a woman has had three hus-
(bands, it seems a good many to
most people.
Why Is there so much indignation i
here lately because people don t be
have? They never dhl bohave.
It is usually said ot nearly every
one who Is ailing; He would be all
right if ho would take care pt him
self." When you meet a man who l very
enthusiastic, look him up ana see
if ho isn't getting a revenue from
his enthusiasm.
A farmer is so generally admired
that tho only eharso agalnat hta iS,Rdvi8ed hIm t0 ..ga , t0 0M .
that his vklte works prettak hard, i
itut if vn wntrh him vr3iii. no. Small, That is generally the way
tice that the farmer works pretty,
hard, too. j Wo aro pleased, though, to have
. . , , .received tho letter, as it ls only of
Girls are always poor. "Uncles. j-- ,,, . ... i
... ., i.i ,-' i ...... .. ,'a Iece with remarks that havt
oblliro !rln should civn Ihpm money
and not books of poetry. Many
nice girl walks because she hasn't
a nickel to pay car fare. proper marks.
When a fantastically dressed man ' Slncc Tlle Sun commenced publi
rides up and down tho street In an cation, and especially since the fail
open carriage-, and invites you to ( are of .the factory to-get our lino-
near nim lecture on me corner, re-
member that he didn't goto all thai
irreyt0toageteCnino out of you!
(Copyright mi. By George JIatthew
(Phoenix Sun).
Measures are belnir taken tn p-
tablish a law school in connecttoU
wh h iTnlvnrifv ,.f irf,n n,
wun- a prominent citizen anony-
mous, as usual : msisung mat." 7 7.7
Phoenix shou.d be the proper st , " to tackle
oi me states law scnooi, because
,, .. -,,. .,, ,k
......, fcw ... u. wwu. . .. .;
state supremo court would be ac
cessible, together with the state's
.,...,. .. ,. . .,.
vasuaoio aau oiiousito law nurary.
,...J,., .
g practlca, to the easunl-think-'
!ng Phoenician. But. as a matter
0j ft, Jt Is a very selfish and de
structlve tironosition. The main
purpose in having a state of Ari-
na ls not to endow and enrich
Phoenix. Whatever naturally or
logically should come to FhoBlx
,. ., . tha .,., .u
pol-'ontttled to, and we feel sure thativa,ue1 irleDd!
Arizona pride will see to it that
tne state shall contributa liberally
t0 the upbuilding, adornment and.
dignifying Of tho city which is the1
' . 1
seat of go eminent
The upbuilding of a University of'cromlses esses for his clients. 2
Arizona that shall be efficient In ,
;""""""" uiC ,..,
- .,m y .
& s.eui. uuituiami. i. auu "
i compact and co-ordinated Ingtltu -
tlon not an unarticulated series of
'colleges lOCatod hither and yonddrl
. ., . , -
to niaeaio jocai uriae. or Kree-u. inrin r.nM i n pnirnirmm nni
PoHUonl favor. Wo should bulM that ,n no way ,mpos03 8 hardship I
the.l" a J.- n-n k. . ., J ,
far fnture and ,gjr 4ts ne the recnU of jadIclaryF I and his directors arc to bo congrat-
dom a Unse4fish- regard for the'but wo n iaaort that In our laws'a,ted on thoIr slecllon ot Super-'Ohio
We arc ready to champion and
H for anything that, will make a
greater and richer Phoenix, but we
are not y to partition tne uni-
vorgIly simply to get to this city
the dubious profits of a law sehooL
t Rather, wo hope far-seeing Phoenl-
ieians wlu MtriotjcaMy do all In
j, tb0 Grmt gouttiwest
( Arizona Republican).
i Judra Alfred J.' Franklin, high
phrmnir lawrers. tiroeressive i
.t, .iki Mo.e mn.
,utUUUdb UL fcO "") ...., .w. j
. ' " """ . . ..T.ZtZl .- ..'
nas slooa mora lajuimuy iw "",Kee the medicine drawinir lho dis
lhfJ consUtu0on as a whole, he
stood loyally by his M majority.
: "With Jydge iszzer and a number
I v
"Vol other leading members of tlto
J convention. Judge Franklin opposed
tho Judiciary recall provision, not
alone because of his personal oppo-
J sltlon thereto, but because be un
statehood. Judgo Franklin said:
"It ls a time to lay asido all per
sonal feeling in this statehood mat
ter and look tho thing squarely In
the face. In the language of that
great victorious democrat, Grover
Cleveland, Arizona is now confront
ed with a condition and, not a the
ory. The paraphrase fits our cast
(Phoenix Sun).
A correspondent anonymous, or
course writes to tell us that If we
wish to make Tho Sun very popu
lar wo should at once "sail into Old.
Man Dunbar," and so forth and so
on! We suppose the writer also
. wrote a lutlnr in C.n. nnniar ami
of such" followers of Itansey Sniffle.
come t? us from other sources and
aEtes us occasion to say a fewPosIng tho wishes of the president
i words that wo trust will find the
types to us on time, according to
,contraet Col. mnbaT has becn vol.
. atTlly eager and generous to af-
ford us the facilities of the Demo -
jcrat equipment, and in other ways
I to show a splendidly generous fra-!IQ
ternal spiriL We are frank to sy tho delegates from this county voted
that without nis cordial aid Tae'aealnst subjecting Judges to tho re-
Sun would have been .seriously i caH-
balked, If not paralyzed.
Col. Dunbar has treated us 111;
white. He has been a thorouKh-go-
ing, chivalrous gentleman, and has
on our unfailing gratitude. Wo
know nothing of other people's
grievances against Col. Dunbar. U
'they are not roe enough to fight t' Ue state want it amended. andjhere presents and Indorses for the
them 0Bt wUh h,m n ual Urmsl before : two years the recall can be t presidency in 1912. Judson Har-
fhav now! nni axnntit tn aitj- tin on l applied to the judiciary if tho TOO- mnn "
- r -" -
in .( the. mnn tlmv nr thmncolvo
" "
The Sun we didn't breed a flste
d5 to bo a ecneral nuisance by, win strise tne juoiciary recau irom
snapping ud, marling at everybody the constitution, and that the house
it moflts In Ithe hlchwar. It mavbo'wlll acquiesce In this solution of
yr- - '
that Col. thinW and ourselves will
dlftor at tlmos M to raeasuros, but
we 'R'111 dlffr M gentlemen; we
may champion opposing men, but wqj
wl" n01 aetneau our parusansaip
villirication or blackguardism.
Some people can understand such
ethics, but others cannot No mat
ter- AU lho samo tho Sun sa1"16"
j-jCol. Dunbar as a hall follow and
(Arizona Democrat).
Compromise ls the essence of 3D0-
. !
icess in life. Tho attorney who com
the most valuable to his client!
Nearly everything in life Is tile
.. ....
reeuii oi compromise; no on,o out
ww. sp&aooa hovbm w e.vwu -
. . ... .. . .iiearn that as manaeer of the Oldication of tho Buckeye State to the
xensmp. it is ma demagogue or
. tDe fool, or both, who refuses to
, discuss oowpromiee.
Th nlhnnl nmnnrimanr nfforari
. 1
amy lime we want it Arlsema needs ,
atatehood-needs it as a business
propol,ltion-and tn people very
properly refuse to permit themselves
to jnggied by any political or
n0WSpaper auack who howls for
i die ln tne jast ditch."
s,a.hood will hrinz us caoital
' ,, ,i.tjon. it win hniid nn the
of oorpet-bagsers to our otmntry to
govern us.
Give us our statehood bill and the
mon of Arizona will do the rest
' A Purs White Liquid; Stow Iitch-
ing Immediately fc Cures Pcrman-
1 ,
Stengel's Eczema Liquid will give
$$ n,0tmt R lJ
simple remedy to use; Just pour
a little on a piece of absorbent
cotton and sop on the affected
jrts You dota hnvo to ,fe long
for results. In a few days you can
Stenzei's Bcaema Liquid is prepared
,,y p-"k Chemical Co.. San Antonio.
; ?'& y BIs
Dn,s Co. 210.
People of Maricopa County
Want Statehood Above
Everything Else
(Arizona Republican).
It is quite evident that the people
of Maricopa county are not willing
to sacrifice statehood in order to
show a fondness for tho Judiciary
The canvass of three business
blocks in Phoenix, mado by Captain
George B. Wilcox a canvass which
was most thorough brought out
practically unanimous expression in
favor of striking out the recall If
that procedure Is necessary in or
der to secure aamlsslon. That :s
to say, of 123 citizens Interviewed,
11C were emphatically In favor of fui political parties experience. Gov
dropplng tho Judiciary recall from ' ernor Harmon will shortly retire
the constitution if tho president and from the leadership of the Ohio de
congress insist upon such an amend-, mocracy and tho leaders of the two'
inont. Only seven were in favor of , factions, both want to take over tho
,nllttlte delay rather than lose the
recr.ll. This indicates that about
ninety per cent of the people want
statehood abovo everything else, and
I aro not disposed to insist upon op
and congress.
Indeed, without a direct vote nponifor tho presidency, after they had
that single question, it is impossible re-nominated him for governor of
to say whether a majority ol 'the
people of this city and county are
deeply interested in any phase of
tho recall proposition. In tho cam -
Palgn for the constitutional conven -
j Hon, the recall was not oven dis -
'cussed in this county to any extent
tho convention all but two of;
At any rate, tho people of Arizona
aro too sensible to loss statehood
merely for the purposo Of proving
that they want tho power to recall
meir juages tney Know mat uieimm a man to supplant vacillation
, constitution can bo easily amended
- any time a majority Of the voters
plo so desire. j since ' the adoption of that resolu
All the predlcltions at Washington tu0n tho Cuyahoga county democra-
now aro that the senate, when itfey, during the life of tho late Tom
votes on tho question on August 7,'l. Johnson, strongly Indorsed Uncle
i . .,t. ..
'the statehood question. Before many
weeks, therefore, Arizona should be
nearins the door Into the Union.
Dr. G. O. Brandon, of Naco,
rMlewed the famous "Gold Treasure",,
or san Jose mine suit, attempting
now to quiet title. Joseph JIuhelm, ,
of Bisbtt,-, and E. W. Sparrow of i
Oklahoma City, aro the defendants,
The property has been in litigation
for a number of years, being In the
hands of ono party and then the
other. The San Jose Is said to bo
It . till .!!.
an excellent milling property, with
large bodies of low grade rock In
sight A ten stamp mill is situaed
upon it s
Old Dominion.
Concerning tne Old Dominion at
Globe, tho following appears in tho
last weekly letter of George W.
Walker, in the Boston Commercial, j
It will bo pleasing to the friends of ,
George H. Dowell in Douglas to
Dominion ho has made good and
then some. Mr. Walker says:
Old Dominion's recent reduction '
In Yirrw1nMnn ranta must tin prpd. !
,.--...-.. .
Ued t0 tho management rather than!
wholly to tho mine. President Smith
"""''" " """-s" l
P0 B aua,rs m Ar,zona ana Par-
lueuiariy its smeiung operations,
Since ho took charge he has of- carry through tho entire state demo
fected economies In practically ev-lcratic Ucket. as he did ill 1910
ery department, tho sum total of, when ho whipped President Taft,
which is a reduction of about two his entire cabinet and ex-President
cents a pound in tho cost of making , Itoosevelt
copper. I "Governor Harmon is undoubtedly
Durieg the first six months of this i tho only man being considered for
year smelting costs have averaged the democratic presidential nomlna
$2.66 per ton, comparing with I2.VJ tfon who can beat President Taft hi
for air of 191G. The cost of rafu- Ohio," said Secretary of State
IDT has' been reduced to about ?4.- Gravos, a doraocrat "Should he not
CO per ton, whieh compares with a be on the ticket pride for a local
cost of nearly $G two or three years t candidate wilt probably causcr-rresl-ago.
Leaks and unnecessary ex-'tent Taft to carry the state."
senses havo been eliminated ln
other directions, also, and plans aro j economical way, and construction
beiag worked out which will reduce ' for this purposo will begin soon,
costs still fcrthor. t The advantages of a uniform ore
One ot tho most Important econ- mixture are many. It saves coke,
oraies has been effected by a thor-1 reduces the loss of copper in the
ough and scientific mixing of the; slag and eliminates tho "freezing of
great variety of ores from tho com- j furnaces," which cut down produc
pany's mines, the object Jjeing to i tlon and Increaso expenses. Before
get a uniform smeltor charge. The .this system was inaugurated. Old
ore is now being hauled up the high j Dominion often made a 30 per cent
line and dumped Into the eokc-stor- matte ono day and 50 per cent the
ago bin, discharged from there on
belt and then strewn in
stream into a string of
which tako it to the
temporary arrangement,
but it has demonstrated that it ef-i reduced another SO cents per ton,
foots a perfect mixing. Plans arojhleh means a savins of half f
being worked out to apply this sys-iccnt on every pound of copper pro
tein of" handling in a much more'iuced.
His Own State Is for Him Al
most to a Man, Includ
ing Radicals
COLUMBUS. Ohio. July 21. Co
vert emissaries c-f democratic presi
dential candidates, who have been
cautiously traveling about Ohio in
vestigating rumors that Oovernor
Harmon ls to bo fought by tho state
organization, have learned that the
row within the Ohio democratic par
ty 13 confined to a fight between
the factions to control tho party
machinery and to rule tKo next
state convention.
Tho democratic party in Ohio ii
having the trouble that all success-
veins which ho will relinquish.
While tho members of the two- fac
tions have been hammering each
other thoy havo never thrown any
brickbats at Governor Harmon.
In the 1910 state -convention the
delegates unanimously indorsed" hira
Ohio by a unanimous vote. Tho res
olutlon adopted by the state con
ventlon reads: "We invite tho at
.tentlon of the nation to Judson Har-
jmon and the work he is doing in
'Ohlo. Two years henco it wid have
(been completed, then we can spare
him for larger duties. Ho believe
J that 'guilt Is personal Is acting on
j that belief at home and would act
upon it in larger fields. A high
sense of duty proyides his only m
j lives for official actions, and his
. sense of Justfco alona compels judg
ment. Firmness and strength mark
and weakness. The nation needs a
,real man and the Ohio democracy
Jud for president This is the pro
gressivo wing of the Ohio democ
racy. In addition, United States sen-
ator Atlee Pomerene. who has low
been a leader of the Bryan faction
jn Ohio, Is one of the mosr. enthu
President" advocates in Ohio.
The agents of other democratic
candidates for president who come
to -Ohio to Investigate, It seems.
have heard that Uncle Jud Is to I
fought by tho state organization
opposed by tho senatorial candidates
who didn't land, knocked by the
liquor interests and maligned by the
temperance folk. Tholr vest pocket
books, which contain notes written
down lit Washington, declare that
the progressives are to pound Uncle
Jud, and tho conservath es arc tc
beat him into fine-cut All of the
rumors of disaffection that have
been run down by these emissaries
lead to the factional fight for con
trol of tho party marhlnery. Lead
ers of both factions aro for Judson
Harmon and nothing but death can
prevent him getting the solid dele
national convention. He is the
. t
strongest man in tho party in Ohio
and but for him, party leaders real
la Hamnrtrale wntilH nnt tmlnr lip
,. - .... - ... .... . . ,
fining every state office but one.
Democratic , state officers are al
working to get a solid delegation in
for Harmon for president, foi
u.-,,ney assert mai. wiiu mm o u-
national ucket, he win not onij
carry tne uucxeye auiic, out win
next Now its smelter charge and
matto are uniform, and Its con-
rail-(sumption of -fuel and. Its slag lossos
havo becn reduced to a minimum.
Bvcntcally Old Domion's ore
J handling and smelting costs will be
Jt- -
Uncle Sam's
Loan Office
Main Street, Blsbee, Arizona.
Tho Following Plsdges Will Bs
Sold at Auction to the High-'
est Bidder
Thursday, July 27th., 1911.
at 10 a. m. Sharp.
2228 Open Face Sllvorino Hamil
ton watch.
2385 Hunting Caso Gold Filled
Valtham "watch.
2425 Smith and Weston 33 Pistol.
2153 Small INaioond ring.
2734 Open Face Gold Tilled Elgin
2774 X Gold chain.
3S85 O F a F Swiss watch and
Smith-Wesson 38 .pistol.
2S86 Cornet Con make.
28S. Winchester 30-30 rifle and
Gold Band ring.
28S5 Small Diamond ring.
2896 Double Barrel Hammorless
Shot Gun Primer.
2918 Gold chain.
2937 Small Diamond ring.
2945 Gold chain and brooch.
2940 Diamond Cluster pin.
2S9S Diamond ring.
3029 O F G F 21 Jewels watch.
3059 O F G Waltham .vatcn.
3070 Diamond Ring, 2 stone sot,
;'071 Smith-Wesson 44a and 3Sc
Smith and Wesson pistols.
3070 Smith-WosEOU "32 pistol.
3075 H G F Elgin watch.
5076 O F G F Montgomery Ward
50S7 II G F Klgin watch.
3093 Diamond stud.
599o Suit caso and pair of shoes
and Klgin watch.
4845 Diamond ring.
416C Diamond ring.
4170 Diamond r'ng.
4171 H G F Hampdon watch.
4' 76 O F G F Elgin watch.
S0J1 Silver Plate Barltou.
5051 Diamond ring.
5052 II G F Waltham watofa.
505S X Automatic shot gun.
f070 H Q F Elgin watch.
E0S2 O F G F blgin watch.
50S3 O F G Elgin watch.
T.09O O F Silt erine Waltham watch
6091 Lion head Diamond ring.
5105 O F G F Waltham watch.
f-106 O F G F Burlington watch.
5127 Itemlngton AutomaHc shot
gun. - V
5126 Small Diamond rlnC
5149 Coit 44c. Double action.
5153 O F Siherlne bound special
51 64 Diamond ring.
f209 O F G F Hampdon watch.
6239 Breast pin and Pick and
Shot el Pin, gold.
606 Diamond ring.
."J241 H Gold Ladles' watch. .
5265 O F Silverino Waltham
watch. v
52C2 O F SUver Waltham watch.
(Continued from Page 1.)
Heve he would win sufficient sup
port despite" the mass of much
that has been repealed alon? h's
political path, to causo tho legis
lature to re-elect him. And his re
election is not tho remote possi
bility some of his enemies consider
Observant ones ln tho second sen
ate hearing now being prosecuted
havo not been slow to nolo the
great amount of details brought out
about Illinois polities by Lorlmer's
formidable array of legal aides-
There has been speculation that tho
object ot this is to furnish Loriraer
with a lot of handy Information in
case he will have to make a cam
paign for re-election.
May Not Be Ousted.
The imperturbability of Lorimer
stands out strikingly as a marvel
of this stormy investigation. Occa
sionally a flicker of a smile will
sweep oter his face, whon a con
fused witness blunders Into an awk
ward statement or has the temer
ity to "got olf" somo word play
or pun. Usually his face Is -steely
cold, and his oyes, blue and pierc
ing, reflect not tho slightest trace
of feeling.
Somo Washlngtonlans are pictur
ing to themsolvcs a scene of the
"return of Lorimer." Thoy think
It would bo a dramatic entry a
man re-entering tho senate In tri
umph, after being involved In an
unparalleled case of corruption in
politics. But, describing such :t
scene at this date may bo dealing
in the idlest fancies. Lorimer ha3
not been cast out ot the senate
yot and it is possible that he will
not be, although the odds s,eeai
against him at this- time;
Chicago Reeerd-Herald: "Qatte a re
markable thing happened at'the ban
quet last night"
"Did somebody tell a story that
was new J"
"No, tho stories were all o4d; feet
one of the speakers who said be had
nothing to say sat down lmssedMteiy
after saying it"
Loatevlllo Courier-Journal "Oh,
for a drink ftom Ue old oaken tMtek
ot," exclaimed the oarly summer
boarder. "Where Is h?"
"The old oaken bucket was unsan
itary." repHed the tamer. "We have
supplied Indlrldiwl drinking cups? In
stead." Judge,: Knickerf Wouldn't it ho
really grand If the loadlngliatfoS
signed arbitration treaties?
Boehor-JYes; bat the ohareh choirs
. , - Af , i
It ' '
t :
Mm pfrwiVfciaarHfc
- - . ' ! r. jsrsrt igssifiissss mas r imrm , sstsssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssmissssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssss sssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssissssssrr sssssssssssssssssssssssssssssswssssssssissWMsrTisssssirm li

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