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- s-f ' w . i A,.- v,f .. i . - it'A" ' '" v. i COCHISE REVIEW .,,- ... t,.j(--. 4 JOB PRINTING 3 The Review Job Depart J incut Is equipped to do first . class commercial printing. THC MSfATCMCS Received by the Review contain the cream of the world's news. Read them., AND BISBEE DAILY HERALD - mrrriTyi ." BISBEE, ARIZONA. TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 10, 1900. ' vOLTIME IV NUMBER 152 Jf ) . I lr . v v J. J A'ir"'yit Af T vriA) tuaj vy i u iff' it. if ,7ft. f . , B if $4 A' t1 1 r y . ip '1 ' Li? . A4 ad PROFESSIONAL MARCUS. A. SMITH . , ATTORNEY-AT-LAW - TUCSON, ARIZONA Will practice in the District Court of Cochlso County. y. It. ORFILA ATTORNEY-AT-LAW TUCSON, ARIZONA Offico in Pierson Block William j. kilpatrick ATTORNEY-AT-LAW TUCSON, AUIZONA HO wV'Pennlngton St. Will practico in all courts of tho Territory. CHARLES BLENMAN , - ATTORNEY-AT-LAW .-'"" ' . TUCSON, AUIZONA -?Will attend all terms of Court in Co chise County. F8ANK IS. HKHIFOHD 8F.TI1 X. HAZZAHD j-fEBEfOUD & HAZZARD ATTORN EYS- AT-L A W TUCSON, ARIZONA AGENTS FOR LAND SCRIP. James s. rouinson ATTORNEY-AT-LAW TOMBSTONE, ARIZONA r Office, Corner Fourth nud Altn Su. Will prnotloe In nil tho court of the Territory anil in the United St i tea Supremo Court. Joseph m. o'connell ATTORNEY-AT-LAW BISBEE, ARIZONA Office in Wallace Building. Convey ancing and all kinds of oflico work. p A. SWKKT, M. 1). TklI No. G W. A. GREENE, M. D. '' ' E. G. CAKLETON. M. D. PHYSICIANS AND BUHGKONS -To the Copper Queen Consolidated Mining Co. nud A. A S. E. R. R. , Q. G JONHSTON ATTOUNKY-AT-IiAW ' Justice of the Peaee and Notary Public O. K. Street, RUbee, A. T. )R. ISAAC II. WATKINS PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON BENSON, ARIZONA v Office, Rear of Drug Store. )R. J. W. FARRINGTON DENTIST BISBEK, ARIZONA Specialties Diseases of tho oral cavity 'and crown and bridge work. All op erations performed. Telephone 36. P. O. Box .VI. S. K. WILLIAMS JUSTICE OF THE PEACE BISBEE, ARIZONA Notary Public and Conveyancer; bill collecting a specialty. Y K. CHAMBERS DENTIST BJSBEE ARIZONA 4 Phono 37. Appointments mado by mail. QllAS. P. SCHMIDT MUSIC TEACHER BISBEE, ARIZONA Violin, Mandolin and Guitar. Leave orders at Miller's Homo Bakery. W. U KIN3KY ROAD OVERSEER. BISBEE, ARIZONA Office, Kinsoy Building FRATERNITIES THE FRATERNAL BROTH ERHOOD. Ilcwtnlpiic Lodge No. !18, moots every II rut ami third Wodnemlny of tho month. V IrI 1 1 iib momlir mo cor dlnlly li.vlto.l. JULIA MILLER. Prenldent. Fkbd Fum, Scoretary, PERFECT ASHLAR LODGE, N( VI F. A. M. Moet Brut Thurmla) of eaeh month. Vltlthic hrothron. eordlnlly Invited to nttoinl. . C. C. WAHNKM.W.M. J. L. HKown.Soorotir . LANDMARK CHAPTER No.rt. IC A. V. Stnted convolution 4 third Tuewluj in bmcIi moiitli. YUltlus companion., hi . ' tandliii;nrefriitflriiall Invited tovlilt. V. It. STILES " KUANK J. (HAt. 'HTK'nrj, QJKEN LODGE, NO. rt. A. ), U. W., Met'tn every Sntur day evenlim. t'lsltlni' IiimIIi. r eordlnlly 1'iiitn.i.! Wu, yi'Ai.i.H. M. w. k If rod Go'lf'oy, Hwnrilnr H. (J. Kii" lllMIU'llT. J. O. (. t BISBEE LODUK. NO. U, iiicetM every iHitiewiiiy eve 'nln-, VUltluir I. roth- ri rillulh Invitril to attend. A. V V. . ki.Ni". (i, KMH;K Maiikm, K. S. impkovmi ouiihu or RIM MEN. OH'IIW, Tiilio Nil 3.. iniret eerj Thurxdii; hu, tlit: lilt the Opera Hoiim-Hull VU Ittlng ln'tiil.jrh coiillulb iuvl 'ted. JA.MIiS FKLKY. Siii-I.i..i. Sid Hahhih. G. ot li. pr. iKimundnou. Medlulnu .Man. "" T m m VRtfFs. STRIKE WILL BE RENEWED Union Employes Hold a Mass Meeting. GREAT ENTHUSIASM PREVAILED Employers Have Broken Agree - ment With the Men-Strike Will be Reorganized. St. Lotis. Julr 10. Tho Union em ployes of the Union Transit company held a mas meeting at tho West Colis eum today and passed resolutions at noon calling on the men again to strike, which is on again. Tho strike was called off just a week ago after an eight weeks' light. Over 2,000 porsons were at tho meeting and Chairman Edwards of tho Union committee, was enthusi astically applauded when ho said: "I sincerely hope you will reopen this strike and not make another agreement with the company so long as Edward E. Whitaker is president and George W. BumholT general mauager. Their signatures are not worth tho paper they are written on so far as, an agree ment with the union men is concerned." General Organizer Bryan also spoke favoring a renewal of the, strike Dis satisfaction is rife and tho reorganiza tion of the strike caused no surprise. Tho clauso of the agreement of July 2, the alleged repeated violation of which caused today's action, provided that all vacancies on the transit lines wero to be filled exclusively from lists furnished by the union. These lists were sent in last Thursday but according to the statement issued last night by tho union, none oj the old men will bo re instated, while tho hiring of outsiders continued daily. They declare they have scores of affidavits to prove that the agreement has been persistently violated. Tho officials of the company deny tho charges. A CENTURY OLD. The Grandmother of Dr. Darlington Celebrates Her 100th Birthday. Tho New York Herald of June 20th publishes tho following; Mrs. Peter Darlington, who lives with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. William Ogden Giles, at No. 2003 Fifth avenue, will celebrate tho one hundredth anniversary of her birth today. In honor of tho occasion there will bo a large family gathering, represent ing live generations, ranging in ago from a few months to tho one hundred , years of Mrs. Darlington, who is still quite active in mind and body. Mrs. Darlington was the third daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. James Wiley, and was born at Pleasant valley, N. Y. Sho is descended from one of tho oldest families in this country. Her great grandfather, Daniel Reyneau, was the son of a Huguenot minister, who, after the revocation of the Edict of Nantes, came to this country and settled in New Rochelle, of which town he was the llrst freeholder and surveyor. Ono of tho streets there still bears his name. Mrs. Darlington's memory of things that happened in her youth is remark able. When a young girl sho was in troduced to Aaron Burr, but sho always regretted the acquaintance, a- .-he ad mired Alexander Hamilton and hated Burr for shooting him. On Juno 17, 1815), shu married Peter Darlington, li, whom she had eleven ehildren. Her husband, in 1824, in Salisbury Mills, Now York, established a wall paper factory. Some of tho product of tho establishment is still in Mrs. Dar lington's possession. In 1824 Mrs. Dar lington attended the reception given to Lafayette when ho visited Nowburg, New York. When P. T. Barnuin was peddling books, long beforo ho went into tho museum business, sho pu. chased a biblo from him, which is still in her possession and contains th. rec ords of tho family. Since 18."1 sholias lived in this city. She knows most of tho Biblo by heart, and some time ago expressed her in tention to begin the study of I he fleet k Testament after her 100th birthday. She lake--pride in th f.u-l that her an cestors and de.-cendants have taken part in overy big war since the seven teenth century. Upon the niuety-ijinili anniversary of her birth a delegation from the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian church, of which she is tho oldest member, called to congratulate her. Of her eleven childrqn only four aro now living. Mrs. Darlington has fifty grandchildren, 38 great-grandchildren and ono greatrgreat-grandchild, an in fant. One of hor grandchildren is tho Rov. Dr. James H. Darlington, rector of Christ church, Brooklyn. Mrs. Darlington is the grandmother of Dr. Thomas Darlington, Jr., who was tho first surgeon to the Copper Queen Consolidated Mining company, in Bisbee, and for several years a resi dent of this place. A CORRESPONDENT Writes an Interesting Letter on the Adulteration of food. Fairbank, Ariz., July 0, 1000. Editor Review: Seeing your re marks in your issue of July 7, on the "Pure Food Bill" that was before con gress, and your example of tho honey sold in the stores, I send yon a sample of 280 pounds taken out between June 1 and July o from forty-two hives of bees at Herrick's ranch at Fairbank, by E. W. Sinclair. Some people think if honey becomes candied that it is proof of its being' adulterated with sugar and others if it does not candy it is glucose. Neither are right. Bees do not make honey, they only collect it from the flowers. The plant it is taken from de termine whether it will candy o not. About one-quarter of the honey left in tho hives for tho winter supplies of the bees candy in the comb, and if not car ried out by the bees is found on the bottom of the hives in tho spring as whito and hard as any loaf sugar. When I was in California I had honey from the common white sage that had passed through my sun dryer at three years' old so clear you could read a newspaper through a 3 oz. vial of it, while honey from the "ball" sage, on the same place, would be candied in one month. For four or five years I have been in terested enough to test quite a number of different brands of condensed milk or cream according to a rule published by tho U. S. agricultural department for testing butter fat and I found the St. Charles Purity brand of condensed cream, diluted according to their di rections 4 of water to 1 creanv (along side of fresh milk from the cow) not a trace of butter fat, but I suppose pure skim milk, pure chalk and pure pipe clay, and when I left it opon a week it would stink. Another test I made of the Ne.v York Purity brand, when di luted 12 of water to 1 of milk, not cream it gave as much butter fat as the fresh cow's milk, and a can with tho top cut off and some taken out every week for five months, no change or no sign of spoiling. And yet lots of people think the condensed cream is "oh, ever to much nicer than the milk, and has no sugar in it." and it costs more, it ought to b8 better. E. W. Sinclair. VISITS MARKHANNA.. Thinks the Republicans Will Sweep the Hoosier State. Cleveland, July 9. Colonel Win lield T. Durban, tho republican candi date for governor of Indiana, spent an hour with chairman Hanna discussing the campaign for that state. Mr. Dur ban expressed himself as feeling confi dent the republicans would make a clean sweep in the Hoosier stato this fall Did Not Like Him. Houston, Texas, July 10. Without giving any reason, except that they did not like him, a mob of negroes beat Henry JelTerson, colored, to death six miles north of here. American Consul Recalled. London, July 10. A Lorenzo Mar ques dispatch says it is understood that tho United States government has re called W. Stanley American consul there, who K known to be a Moer sym pathizer. Was a Millionaire. Patterson, N. .., Juy 10- Late vice-Paesident Hobart's estate was ap praisop today The persanal property alono was valued at more than two and a half milion' To Whom it May Concern. The public is hereby notified that the firm of Hanson & Girdos is dissolved and that the undersigned will not be responsible for bills contrHCtrd by his co-partner, from today. Dated July 10, 11)00. Peter C. Hanson. I.i'wi- II. I'"loi-olur, member of the linn of the well known cigar manufacturer-, va mi arrival from Xogale.-yu.-lerduy . Mr. Fleischer supplies our local merchants with large quantities of his brands of becoming famous. cigars, now rapidly CHINESE WAR IS CONSIDERED The Members of the D Cabinet Consult. RESULTS IN GENERAL ACTIVITY Outloolr" ls Considered More Hopeful-Prince Tuan's De signs Opposed. Washington, July 10. The develop ments in the Chinese situation were considered by members of the cabinet at a consultation held today. The par ticipants explained, the conference by saying that it was the first opportunity offered lately together as many as four of the cabinet members for consulta tion. Results followed in the shape of ronewed activity in the dispatch of re inforcements to China. Admiral Kempff's cablegram giving his esti mate of tho amoun; of force that ho re gards necessary to represent tho United States properly in the move ment upon Peking, was carefully con sidered. An agreement was reached to say nothing about the admiral's fig ures -on tho ground that it would be impolitic to make our needs known to tho Chinese, in the' first instance and also of the desire on the part of this government to avoid beiug put in tho position of appearing to set up a stan dard for the other powers in this mat ter. It is understood, however, that the pith of Admiral Kempff's commu nication is tho necessity of speedy re inforcements, if quick action is desired and on tho latter point there is not a dissenting voice among the cabinet of ficors. Kiel, July 10. Addressing the first naval division, prior to its-departure for China today, Emperor William said: "Yours is the first division of armored ships which I send abroad. Remember you. will have to fight a cunning foe, provided with modern weapons, to avenge tho German blood which has flowed. But spare the women and children. I shall not rest until China is subdued and all the bloody deeds are avenged. You will fight togethor with the troops of various nationalities. See that you maintain good comradeship with them." New York, July 10. Rev. Joshua Kimber, associate secretary of tho Pro testant Episcopal missionary society, today received a cablegram from Bish op Graves, in answer to one of inquiry sent on Saturday. Bishop Graves is bishop of Shanghai and the Yang Tse valley. His cablegram read: "All safe. Ladies in Japan. Notify friends;" The Protestant Episcopal church has no missions in northern China, but it has stations for a thousand miles along the great Yang Tso river. There have been no disturbances in this section yet, but tho cablegram shows that Bishop Graves is not taking any chances. London, July 10. With the foreign ers in Peking probably safe amid civil warfare, with Prince Ching on their side, with tho powers united and their forces constantly increasing, the out look in China is now rather moro hope ful than it lias been for a month past. It appears from the cautious statement given out by the Taotai Shan, in Shang hai, that the reason the heavy guns bearing on the legations at Peking!,...,;.., ,,.,., ,., .,, ,.., ,..j were not used is that Prince Ching, who is nerved by 10,000 troop--, seized all the artillery ammunition. Shan likuwi-e intimate.- that Yung Lu, commander in chief of the northern army, is associated with Prince Ching in oppo-ing Prince Tuan's ferocious designs and dictatorial ambition. Shan, who appears to bo tho solo Shanghai conduit of Peking news, cheers the foreign consuls by thoso confidential communications but takes excessive precautions to prevent the Chinese from thinking him friendly to the for eigners. St. Petersburg itativc information ,, July 1). -Author-n.-l obtained eon-1 firms the recent report that I5us-ta ha-consented to, and ix even desirous t'lat Japan should aetiel cooperate in the purification of China. Uu--iti places no limit on the number of .lapu- f ne.-e troop-to be employed and only stipulates that this agreement is not to constitute a mandate whereby Japan will obtain a privileged position. Japan, it is added, must cooperate in the work of pacification on the same conditions as the other powers. London, July 10. The Daily Mail's correspondent at ChcFoo announces, under date of July 7, vthat tho Ninth United States infantry has arrived at Taku'. Washington, July 10. The war department at noon issued a dispatch from MacArthur announcing the de parture from Manila on the 10th in stant of tho Fourteenth and Fifth United States infantry for Taku, and recommending that another infantry regiment, the First, leaving the United States, should be dispatched in addi in addition. Secretary Hay received a dispatch from Consul Goodnow, at Shanghai, stating that a report was given by the governor of Shang Tung saying the legations were standing on July 5th and that the outlaws were dispersing; He adds that this statement does not obtain general credence. WAS BURNT ALIVE. Prominent Citizen Accised ef Set ting Eire to Ills family. Joliet, 111., July 10. Great sensa tion is eaused by tho arrest of Frank Sheffier, a prominent citizen who is charged with murdering his wife by burning her alive. Two weeks ago the neighbors of Shreffier were aroused by the screams of the woman. Rush ing into the house they found Mrs. Shreffier clasping her baby in her arms and enveloped in flames. Heroic ef forts were made to save the lives of the mother and child. Doctors were sum moned but nothing could bo done for the suffering mother whose entire body was burnt to a crisp. She died a few hours later in terrible agony. The child was disfigured for lifo. Shreffier had the sympathy of the entire commu nity and seemed to be prostrated with grief- His arrest last night charged with the murder of his young wife has stirred the entire city. The sister of the dead woman is making the'eharges. She claims Shreffier came home late at night and after deliberately saturating his wife's clothes with gasoline applied a match. Shriller stoutly maintains his innoGehce. --.-.-.- AN UNBROKEN BRONCO. Plays Havoc in a Druggist's Shop in Kansas City. Kansas City, July 10. An un broken bronco fresh from Idaho, broke away this morning after being unload ed from a car and started on a tour of inspection.- It came up Graud Avenue at a terrible clip, and when Twelfth street was reached, it bolted into the drug store of Sparks & Grey. The ani mal jumped over a class case filled with drugs, overturning it, and on reaching the rear of the storo the maddened horse turned about, wrecking a cigar case and a large number of bottles filled with high priced drugs. A fine soda fountain narrowly escaped de struction. The horse was badly cut and a pool of blood formed on tho floor. Ho was finally dragged from the store with a rope, but escaped from his cap tors and went galloping up tho street. Loss is estimated at $1000. A Bonanza. Helena, Montana, July 10. Chris tian Miller and son have just received returns from a shipment of ore. It av erages nearly $1000 a ton, and ia by far tho richest ore found in Montana in years. The ledge from which it was taken leads to Montana Bar, near He lena, the world's richest half acre of placer ground. Killed Herself and Child. Philadelphia: July 10.' Elizabeth 3tmTitu find lior 1ni,iTlitf.t Trpnn trora luiifttu uuku in Lilt; ijaiii iuuili ni iiiuu homo last night. The mother had given the child laudanum, drained an other glass of the poison herself and then turned on the gas so that tho work of destruction might not fail. The woman's husband was killed by a fall three years ago and since that time she has been heartbroken. Horses for Philippines. Washington, July 0. Recent or ders of tho war department involve, tho sending of about 4,000 horses and mules from this country to the Philippins. Most of these are cavalry horses. Mineral Qaotatlons. . , S I Nnw Yoric, July !. Brokers, price for copper was h'2. castpi, lo.f0. . Son FutnoisCo. .1 uly !. -Silver bur., 015: Movican dollar.-, no change. Smallpox at Jacksen. Jackson, Cal., July 10. There are thirty-oue smallpox cases in this place. HIS FIRST VISIT TO LINCOLN Adlai Stevenson Was In troduced to Citizens. BRYAN EIRST TO GREET HIM Declines tt Mike the First Speech. Plans for the Campalf r Are Outline. LINCOLN, July 10. Adlai D. Steven son today received a formal introduc tion to oOOO citizens of "Lincoln. It was his first visit here. As he stepped from the train Bryan was the first to grasp his hand, followed in rapid succession by chairman Jones and ex-Governor Stone of Missouri. Hagenow'a band struck up "Dixie"' and the vast throng at the depot cheered again and again. The Bryan Home Guards, the travel ing men's Bryan Club of Nebraska and the Bryan Continental Guard formed in procession to lead the way to the Lincoln hotel. Bryan and Stevenson sat together in the front carriage, with Towne and Stone seated opposite. The crowd followed into the hotel lobby, filling every inch of space. Stevenson mounted the landing of the main' stair way and motioned for quiet. "I will not make you a speech," Stevenson be gan, "but I thank you for this enthusi astic reception. I am too modest to make the first speech when I stand in the presence of the next president of the United States." A speech was de manded of Bryan, but he only said he was delighted at the greeting his Ne braska friends had given Mr. Steven son. Speeches were made by Towne, Williams, Stone and Cyclone Davis of Texas. Plans for tho-democratic national campaign of 1900 were outlined aid practically agreed upon today, at a pro tracted conference between the leaders of the party. The plan t includes the appointment of a campaign committee as agreed upon between the represent atives of the democratic, .silver repub lican and populist, parties at Kansas City. This committee will include members of all three parties, and per haps also democrats not members of the national committee, but who are prominent in the councils of the party. This committee will, it is said, have charge in a measuro of the practical working of the campaign and will work far fusion on the state and congres sional tickets wherever possjble. The press and executive committees, it is expected, will, with one or two excep tions, bo the same as last year. The personnell of all the committees was left in the hands of Chairman Jones. Bryan will open his second presiden tial campaign about the middle of Au gust, either at Lincoln or, Indianapolis, most probably at the latter city. At the samo time he will receive official notification of his nomination. Exercises for the ratification "of tho Bryan and Stevenson ticket began to day at 3 o'clock this afternoon. The afternoon meeting filled tho ' audito rium, seating .1000. J. H. Edmondson presided, and the speakers were Sena tor Allen of Nebraska, Webster Davis of Missouri, Cyclone Davis of Texas. Dr. P. L. Hall will preside at the night meeting, which will bo held in the cap ital grounds. The speakers will be Charles a Towne of Minnesota, Gen. J. B. Weaver of Iowa and Congressman J. F. Shafroth of Colorado. AT CANTON. His Old Comrades in Arms Visit the President. Canton, July P. There were the usual number of Callers to pay their respects to tho president today' Sur vivors of the president's old regiment in the civil war, the Twenty-third Ohio, will bo entertained by tho local posts of G. A. R. tomorrow. Senator Fair banks of Indiana will bebno of the vis itors on that day. Thefts at Paris. Paris. July 10. Numerous thefts at the exposition continue: some bronxei have been stolen from tho United States pavilion, and many articles are missing from the Hungarian pavilion. At Yiuslunes whole parts of machinery have disappeared and foreign pavilions are closing except to Invited visitor?, becauwo stealing is 60 frequent. '