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Cochise review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1900-1901, August 24, 1900, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050513/1900-08-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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S The Review Job Depart-
3 men t is equipped to do first
J class commercial printing.
f vSiMMSSSKrtii
jj A. D. UPTON
Tombstone, Arl zona.
: J.
110 W. Pennlnston St., Tucson, Ariz.
Will practice In oil Courts of the Territory.
Will practice in District Court of Cochise
Will attend nil terms of Court In Cochise
Cor. Fourth and Allen Sts.,Tomhstono, Aria.
Will practice in all Courts of the Territory
and in the United States Supremo Court.
Appointments Made by Mail
Specialties Diseases of the oral cavity and
crown and bridge worls. All operations per
formed. Tel. 86. P. O. Box 53.
p A. SWEET, M. D.
Tel. No. c
rnYsiciAxs axd surgeons
the Copper Queen Consolidated Mining
Co. and A. & S. E. R. R.
Office j Rear of Drue Store.
Notary Publio and Conveyancer. Bill col
lecting a specialty.
Arizona & South Eastern Railroad
Pacific Time one hour earlier than City time
feisl . iB! sfe
Hk 5 a n '
a. m. Miles. Stations Miles, v. m.
9JW 0 Lv...Ulsbeo...Ar 5JUS HSO
8:0 1.8 .. South Blsbee. 54.0 1:22
8:12 4.0 '....Don Luis.... 31.3 1:10
6:25 8,8 Nt;o Junction.. 40.3 12:55
8:32 12.4 . . Packard.... 42.9 12:45
S:32 19,4 .... Bannlntr.. .. 55.9 12:25
7HH 25.2 .. Water Tank... 80.1 12:05
7:22 SO.O ...Charleston... 25 3 11:45
7:40 Ar..Falrbauk .Lv 11:25
7:54 88.8 Lv..Falrbauk.Ar 19.0 11:15
, 37.6 N.MAA.Crossin 17.7
f,' 2:0
tJlO& 39.6 .. Contention... 15.7 11:00
'" 6:2
.. SilO 43.8 ....Land 9.5 10:40
9:3 a.m.
8:00 35.8 Ar .Benson .Lv 0 10:00
Flag: Stations stop on Signal.
G. 1 & P. A.
Southern Pacific Railroad.
4:57 p. in.
7:20 "
9:40 "
Benson, leave .
Tucson, arrive
Maricopa, " ...
Phoenix, " 6:30 a. in.
Passengers for Phoenix, from the cast oi
west, remain at Maricopa over night. Sleep
ing1 car and hotel accommodation.
Yuma, arrive 8:00a.m.
Los Angeles, arrive -.... 12: noon.
Benson, leave 9:08 a.m.
Wllloox, arrivo 10:42 "
Bowie, " 11:55 "
Lordsburc, " 1:45p.m.
Iteming " 3:30 "
BlPaso " 6:00 "
Now Mexico and Arizona Railroad.
Pa Sii.
Benton, loave 5:50 p. in.
FalrbauU, arrive 6:13 "
Novates, " 9:00
Nogales, leave 5:10a.m.
Fairbonk, arrive 7:57 "
Benson, " 8:40 "
Sonora Railroad.
Nogalot. leave 10:05 p.m.
Hnrrooslllo, arrive 5:15 a.m.
Guaymas, .... " 9:10 "
Guaymas, leave 6:00 p.m.
Hermosillo, arrivo 9:33
Nogales " 5:00 a.m.
Santa To Prosoott anil Tlioenlx Railroad.
. . PaM-
Phoenix, leave 10:00 p.m.
Hot Springs Junct., arrive 11:47 "
Congress Junot., .,.." 12:3a.m.
Preteott. 4:23
Jerome Junot., 5:80
lshfork " , 7:85 "
Press Statement favor
able to Greene.
Comments Thereon and Imputes
Wrong to Arizpe
La Patria, of the City of Now Mexico
in a recent issue, publishes tho follow
ing article in regard to tho Cobre
Grande Copper Company's litigation:
"In order to preserve abroad tho esti
mation in which wo are held as a civil
ized people, it is not sufficient to have
delivered all inhabitants of Mexico
from the old forro.3 of murder and
robberv, from those ill-clad criminals,
of jail bird and dirty aspect, who made
their appearance by surprise at the
crossings of the highways or of a sudden
bobbed up at tho top of rocks command
ins tho mountain trail aiming with
their blundorbuses at the breast of thp
traveler. Crime in Mexico, as in other
countries, has not disappeared but has
evolutionized has progressed in its form
At present the votaries of crime wear a
frock.coat; they succeed in concealing
their perverse character for many
years and finally reveal themselves in
all their blighting power, where least
expected in the r ewspaper, which
ought to bo above reproach, in the lib
eral professions which aro tho high
priesthood of Minorva, and finally in
the judiciary, which ought always to
wear the white robes of the Vestals, a
symbol of Incorruptible purity. But in
thi9 world the ideal has never been
realized and it is necessary to resign
ourselves to this state of things, which
at present seems to bo a natural law.
"Wickedness is a great evil where-
ever it appears, but In some cases it
cannot be endured, as It Is atteded with
tremendous consequences. Such, for
example would be the judgment to be
formed of sedition, r'ot or armed
raids along our frontiers. The same
may also be said of the bad faith or
mere ignorance of the judicial func
tionaries in the same localities, for those
functionaries have charge of cases in
which interested parties are citizens of
neighboring countries, who are not ac
quainted with the legal usages of this
country, and who, therefore confide in
th fullfst extent their persons and ther
property to the good i lith and the effi
ciency of the authorities not being able
by their own -knowledge to defend
themselves from the rapacity and at-tacks-of
which they may be the vic
tims in a lawsuit.
"On this account we have given all
the importance which it deserves to the
case of the Cobre Grande Copper com
pany now being tried in the local courts
of Arizpe, Sonora, before the district
judge of the same state and before
the supreme court of the nation.
"So far both the supreme court and
thf district court have decided in favor
of Mr. William C. Greene, but a cer
tain rich firm of Nogalesand its repre
sentative have succeeded in obtaining
enormous influence In the local court
at Arizpe, securing decisions contrary
to law and justice and constraining the
local judge to have recourse to un
heard of proceedings.
"It is sufficient for the present to con
sider one of those procnedings which
has caused profound alarm among for
eigners possessing interests In that lo
cality, but who do not reside there, but
live either abroad or in some other sec
tion of the country,
"It happens that one of the articles
of the Sonora Code of Procedure lays
down that judicial decisions which oan
not bo communicated to an interested
party owing to his absence should be
communlcat:d to the district attorney,
who, in such case, shall act as repro
sentativo of tho absent party, if said
party has r& representative on the)stands on)y a fcw fc'et
8P?,t' , , , I street, a block and a half cast of the
"Acting on this artiole the judge of Northwestern railway on Central ave
tho Arizpe appointed a creature of his nuc, the first street running toward
own as district attorney and then pro- tie he north of'Glencoe station. Thd
ceeded to communicate to him a most "n'-onarcb," as It is called by old res
damaging dcoision to Mr. Greene's in- dcn,ts of hc Buburb measures 17 feet
terests, though that gentleman could i" 2'CrU'7?V,0 w 'T ' I dil
' ,-, , , . , ameier and is estimated to be about
not bo considered a? being absent, 73 fcct tau
since tho placo of his residence was "I can notice but little difference in
well known and ho had moreover a the size of that tree from the time
representative at Arizpe. when I first saw it," said Frank New-
"When this external formality had hall the patriarch of Glencoe, who
been complied with, the especially up f1 ""led In the suburb a genera-
wr.l..l ,1tolt .llnrnou ,oent,1 f
muiuwu uiavi iuv uvvvt JV uvuivu ,j
the terms of tho notification and to the
subsequent course of tho suit, which,
as may be supposed, was wholly favor
able to the opponents of Mr. Greene.
"Mr. Greene learned of what was
going on and he immediately applied
for amparo to tho judge of Arizpe, as
the subordinate of tho district judge of
"That functionary denied the amparo
without further formality on the
ground that the legal period for re
questing amparo had elapsed; but-it is
needless to say that ho counted that
period from the time when the auto
was communicated to the imaginary
and Irregular district attorney appoint
ed by himself.
"The above reveals a series of gross
chlcanrey which, undoubtedly, will be
properly remedied by the supreme
court before whom the matter is pend
ing at the present time.
"But its decision, which will doubt
less be favorable to Mr Greene, is not
sufficient. What is urgent is that a
judge who, either through crass ignor
ance, which can hardly be credited, or
through bad faith which is more likely
enters on a course so thoroughly arbi
trary, should no longer continue to
hold "llice on the frontier, where his
acts affect not only individual interests
but also the good name of the Mexican
judiciary and Mexico's prestige as a
civilized country achieved at the cost
of so many sac. Hices."
According to This Human Cxlatenca
la Longer Than It Was a
Century Abo.
Within half a century the average
length of life has been extended over
ten years. For a long time it was fixed
at 33 years, and that is regardecfas the
length of a generation, but now it is
close to 45. It is noticeable that with
the lengthening of the average of life
has come the lengthening of the age of
mental and physical activity. The
statistics prove that mental and phys
ical vitality are not mere matters of
years, but that they depend upon ju
dicious conservation of the vital forces,
says the New York Press.
There can be traced in contempo
raneous history a noticeable increase
in the length of human vitality. In this
day we find men undertaking-great en
terprises at an age when their forbears
were in their dotage and proving them
selves capable of long and sustained
effort equal to that of the most lusty
youth. The number of graybeards on
bicycles gives evidence that the age of
full physical vitality has been advanced
greatl-. The age at which men in our
day go into enterprises demanding
concentration of thought, physical
strength, b'uoyancy of spirits and the
sustained courage that can come only
from sound health proves that the man
of mature age is able to do his full share
of the world's work.
Th British Type Is a Splendid Exhi
bition, Ont It Una Seen
Coatlr In Lives.
The German has a reliable, staying,
dogged courage, writes Julian Ralph
in the London Daily Mail. The French
man has a brilliant courage at the call
of a leader he trusts. The Turk was
my ideal of a soldier up to last year, be
cause he unites with the German sort
of courage a belief that to be killed in
battle is to earn a harem in Heaven
and a seat in a first-class carriage on
the way. Compare any of these fash
Ions in courage with the utter absence
of it in the Greek and we see by the
record of the Turko-Qreek contest that
courage is an essential in war.
But British valor is a different tiring.
It often seems a rushing into and a de
fiance of certain death. It recks noth
ing, avoids nothing, considers nothing.
It Imbuesan entire regiment, brigade,
army driving on commander, colonel,
captain, corporal and private all alike.
It has won all round the globe. It suc
ceeds very often. It sometimes takes
the place of Etrategy, it discounts enor
mous odds against itself; at times it
upsets failure at the last moment,
transforming it to success. It must,
therefore, be of great value; but in
judging of that we must take into ac
count the cost of it and its cost in hu
man life is very grtat, indeed.
An Oak Seventeen Tcet In Circumfer
ence end Stands in Glcn
coe, Cook County.
in the suburb of uiencoe stands the
largest and probably the oldest oak
tree in Cook county, it towers
many feet above the other trees of
"the north shore and can be seen from
a distance of miles in any direction.
The tree is on property owned by
George F. Ordc, the cashier of tho
mw8u uu uu ,uu UM tt cm
In the town. "Oak trees grow slow
ly. When I saw this tree, which Is a
-white oak, over three decades ago it
Canada Is Alarmed at
the Prospect.
Demand Made for Increased Tax
ation of the Yel
low Plague.
Quebec, Aug. 24. Since the out
break of the present trouble in China,
the press and people of Canada have
grown more than usually alarmed at
the prospect of the Chinese Immigra
tion, and loud demands are being made
upon the government, especially In
British Columbia, for an Increase of
the poll tax upon Chinese immigrants.
At present the tax is but $100, and the
people of Canada are anxious to have
it increased to $300. Before he arrived
in power, Sir Wilfrid Laurier promis
ed the people of British Columbia that
he would be guided by their wishes in
this matter, and they are now very in
dignant at his refusal to keephis prom
ise. Sir Wilfrid says that the people
of eastern Canada aro not prepared to go
as far as the British Columbians in the
matter, and he cites the protest against
any poll tax made some time ago by a
Presbyterian assembly at Halifax at
the instance of its moderator, the Rev.
Dr. Macay, a Canadian missionary from
Formosa, who paid a tax of 8100 at
Victoria for the right to bring with
him Into Canada the wife whom he had
married on the other side of lhe Pacific
It is reported, too, that 1:1 Hung
Chang, when he was the guest of the
Canadian government, was clever
enough to extort from It a promise
not to increase the poll tax on his
countrymen. At all events Sir Henri
Joly de Lottiniere, the presenf'Lieu-tenant-Governor
of British Columbia,
who escorted Li Hung Chang through
the Dominion on behalf of Sir Wilfrid
Laurier's government, has strongly op
posed the Ircrease of the tax.
Western Canada is not only now in
danger of being swa,mped by Chlnpse
immigration, being nearer to China
than any other civilized country, but
the low poll tax encourages thousands
of Chinamen to land in British Colum
bia with the ultimate purpose of get
ting over the International boundary
lino into the United States. It is said
that cheaply as the Chinese live at
home, It would take them a very long
while to save the equivalent of $500
each and their passage money across
the Pacific, and that consequently the
imposition of a roll tax of that amount
would rid both Canada and the United
States of a great deal of difficulty and
There Is certainly a demand for Chi
namen in eastern Canada, and western
Canad ans insist that If the yellotv for
eigneos were as numerous in propor
tion to population in the east, as they
are in the west, there would be a very
loud demand for their entire exclusion.
It is considered quite remarkable, in
view of all these facts, that the govern
ment refuses to act, unless, in fact, It
be true that they .have bound them
selves by some promise to LI Hung
So far as the Japanese Immigration
into Canada is concerned, the question
is in a fair way of settlement, the gov
ernment of Japan appearing to be quite
willing to cooperate with the Canadian
government in this matter, arid to re
strict the emigration from Japan to
Canada. The Japanese consul at Van
couver has received word from his gov
ernment that the steady emigration of
Japanese laborers to Canada will be
prohibited, and It has recently been
officially announced that not more than
five Japanese per month would be
allowed to leave tho country for Can
ada. A proposition is also pending for
the establishment of a system of pass
ports providing, for only a temporary
stay in Canada of Japanese commercial
travelers and others coming here on
business, while Canadians visiting Jap
an would be satisfied with similar trans
To Address the Army of fyrtomac
at Coming Encampment.
Leutenant-Genoral Nelson a Miles,
commanding tho United States army,
who Is to bo one of tho distinguished
guests of tho comlnc G. A. R. encamp
meat w deliver an address at th
camp-fire of the army of the Potomac
to be given in the main 'auditorium of
Medinah Temple Wednesday night,
August 29.
While no definite day has been an
nounced for the arrival of General
Miles, it is expected that he will reach
' hlcago In time.to be present at the
religoius exercises which take place In
the Coliseum Sunday night, Aug. 26.
Programmes for the'three big camp
fires of tho Army of tho Potomac, the
Armies of the Gulf and Frontier and
the Armies of the Tennessee and Cum
berland, all of which are expected to bo
well represented-, have been prepared.
Struck a Rich Oil Gusher.
Kankakee, 111. Aug. 24. The strik
ing of an oil well that flows 10 barrels a
day at Herscher,. a village In this coun-
Ity created considerable excitement in
that locality. Foe several years it has
been known that oil and gas prospects
were good thereabouts, but no deep
wells had beenllug.
Residents of the village have used
natural gas for heating purposes for ten
years and surface jor shallow wells have
yielded a barrel of crude oil daily, Re
contly parties holding leases for oil land
have been drilling" deeper wells. The
first of four wells penetrated what wjs
supposed to be Trenton rock and a
slight flow was started.
Arrested Italians Ignorant of Who
Is President.
New York, Aug. 24. An American
reporter has succeeded in obtaining a
statement from tho anarchists, Moresca
and Guida, who were arrested on sus
picion of coming to this country to enr
ry out a plot to assassinate President
Both men denied connection with
such a plot.
"We do not even know the name of
the president of the United States,"
they Bald. Antonio Guida, a brother
of one of the anarchists, accompanied
by a lawyer, went to the barge offica to
see his brother today, but was not ad
mitted. Antonio Guida said:
"My brother Is a sailor. He does not
belong to any secret society and has
never been in any anarchistic plot.
He was never in any trouble or in
"I received a telegram from my
brother yesterday to meet him at the
steamer dock. Wo have an uncle liv
ing here in Now York.
Are Bent on Taking Vengence on
Peck For Outrages.
Cleveland, Ohio, Aug. 24. Intel
ligence was received yesterday after
t oon by police Authorities that a mob
of 300menhadleft Akron for Cleveland
bent on wreaking vengence on the
head of Peck for the outrage of Wed
nesday night.
War Maneuvers To Be Over
Berlin, Aug. 23. The naval maneu
vers this year are of special interest be
canse part of them, from Sept. 10 to
Sept. 14, will be in conjunction with the
army. The coming week will bo devot
ed to tactical exerclsesnd nightly tor
pedo boat attacks in the North Sea
Assistant Cashier Robbed.
Omaha, Aug. 24. Edwin E. Balch,
assistant cashier of the Omaha Na
tional bank, was assaulted In his berth
on the Northwestern road, near Boone,
Iowa, early this, morning and robbed
of 850,000.
Metal Quotations.
New York, Aug. 24. Bar silver 6H;
Mexican dollars, 488.
New York, Aug. 24. Copper quiet,
brokers 161; exchange 166 ; casting 15i.
Lead dull, brokers 400; exchange 425.
Gladlce Adams, the lltttle, four year
old daughter o'f Mr. and Mrs. I. C. E.
Adams, the bone of whose foot was
crushed on the night of the wedding at
the Hanklns residence, is now much
better, he is under the care of Dr.
Greene. The little girl was playing In
the road near her father's house, oppo
site the Hankins place. There was
quite a crowd andseyoral horses were
standing near; one rider was looking on
tho festivities when a firework fright
ened his horse, which jumped to ono
side, stepping on the child's foot and
breaking the bone. This accident
brings to our attention the fact that
the town round tho school house Is ex
tremely dangerous, and the children,
of course, congregate at that, point and
on the narrow road. A vehicle driven
round that turn could not stop in time
to save a child, or an adult for that
matter, from being knocked down, and
it would be a wise precaution and one
that the school trustees would be justi
fied In taking, if a notice were put up In
a prominent position at this point ask
ing drivers to walk their teams round
the corner. By this simple means a
serious and irreparable accident may
be avoided.
Chinese Operating
Rear of Allies.
Twenty-Seven War Ships
- semblcd. The Salt
Washington, Aug. 24. United
States. Consul Johnson, at Amoy,ChIna,
cables the state department, under date
of today that a mob had burned the
Japanese temple at that place today.
Marines were landed to protect
the Japanes officials and they are re
storing order. The marines alluded to
must belong to some other nation as
the United States has no warships at
The following cablegram was re
ceived this morning at the navy de
partment: "Taku, Aug. 22. Bureau of Navi
gation, Washington Cable is now'open
to Taku. A 11 the troops from the Han
cock landed. Marines gone to Tien
Tsin. Remey."
London, Aug. 24. While command
ers of allied forces are waiting for In
structions from their governments as .
to what to do next, which in present
condition of telegraphic service will
probably take ten days, the work of
repairing railroads beyond Yang rsun
Is progressing slowly and transporta
tion of suppliesvby boats on Pel Ho
river Is Improving. Dispatch from
Che Foo dated Aug. 23rd, says there
has been further fighting near Tien
Tsin. The Chinese sought to cut the
line of communication, but were driven
back with small loss on the part of the
allied forces. Official advises from Pe
king received at Tokio says the allies
burned Prince Tuan's residence.
London, Aug. 24. The foreign .con
suls at Shanghai not having received
anything from Pekiog later than Aug.
17, fear the Chinese troops are operat
ing along the rear of the allies, cutting
off all their corrimunications. Tho
blockade of press messages at the Che
Foo telegraph office continues. But
these in no way Interfere with the offi
cial dispatcher which are put ahead. A
belated dispatch from Peking, dated
August 14, says that Sir Claude Mao
Donald, British minister, is ill. The
attempted uprising at Hankow Is caus
ing uneasiness. In all, twenty-seven
warships have assembled at Shanghai
and Woo Sung, their crews numbering
about 7,000 men.
Washington Aug. 24. Official
cable dispatches were received here
today stating that the German govern
ment had taken action substantially
similar to th3t of the United States in
rejecting China's pea"e proposal. The
German foreign office delivered an
answer to tho Chinese minister this
morning at Berlin. Germany Insists
that no negotiations can be conducted
with LI Hung Chang until hi creden
tials make It plain that he has author
ity from responsible heads of the Chi
nese government.
Berlin, Aug. 24. The German ad
miral at Taku, under date of August
20, wires: "Captain Uecat reached Ma
Tu this morning and proceeded. The
advance was ditlicult owing to the force
of the current and shallow water. The
Madal battalian, after a very trying
march, arrived at Yang Tsun August
18th." It is inferred from the forego
ing that the telegraph wires between
Taku and Ma Tu are working.
LONDON, Aug- 24. According to a
dispatch from Hong Kong dated Aug.
24th, says-that turbulenumobs are de
vastation portions of tho provinces of
Fu Kien and Kiang Su.
London, Aug. 24. A dispatch from
Shanghai, dated August 22, says that
the consular report received from Seo
Chow says the government fears that
city will be attacked by a force of
salt smugglars.
Receives Notification of Nomination
By National Party.
Topeka, Kas. Aug. 24. Bryan ar
rived In Topeka today. He came to
this olty by appointment to receive tho
official notification of his nomination to
the presidency at the hands of the na
tional peoples', party. Ho received a
flattering ovation.
v. 'fpt nr mrr as I' ' tr
CqtfG'F ' . r I V
. . . A

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