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BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT
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THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW, BISBEE, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 10, 1906
Cubans Will Not Suffer Prose
cutions Because of Partici
pation in the Late. Trouble
Sect. Taft Gives Detailed Or
ders That American Soldiers
Are Not to Be Used in Stop
HAVANA, Oct. 9. William H. Taft.
as provisional governor of Cuba and
secretary of war of the United States,
tonight Issued ac order to General
runsten outlining the duties ot the
American forces in Cuba. Officers of
the marines stationed In various lo
cations are being advised that they
are not expected to take part In nn
active way in the suppression of dis
order unless an extreme emergency
arises in which It is absolutely neces
sary for them to protect life and prop
rty. The duties of marines are generally
limited to tendering thier good offices
between the conflicting elements and
prevention of that disorder of the re-
glon which In the state of tension be-1
tween the political parties, is inevit
able during the present crisis.
Tho order says it is expected that
the presence of marines In the com
munity will create such a sense oi se
curity that the rural guards and police
will be able to suppress any disorder
which manifests Itself.
The order concludes as follows:
"The president of the United States
deems it of the utmost importance
that the American forces do not en-,
gage In conflict with Cubans, but that
disorder by Cuban?. be suppressed by
"Cubans. It is also expected that of
ficers and men, both of army and
marine corps, will exert every effort
to show all courtesy possible to Cu
bans of all parties and avoid In any
way Injuring their sensibilities."
The -order makes it plain that tho
marines will remain in the island for
the present as an adjunct to the In
fantry. . ,.
Governor Taft slid that practlcally
all the American warships now In Cu
ban waters soon would bo withdrawn.
A proclamation or the most sweeping
character possible pardoning every
serious crime which has been an out
growta of the recent revolution, will
be issued by Governor Taft tomorrow.
A complete pardon 13 granted to all
persons Involved in th(( Jailing of Con
gressman "Vllluendas at Clenfuegos in
September, 1905, as well as to every
body implicated in the killing ot sev
eral rural guards.
The proclamation serves notice t&at
armed bands breaking tho law after
tomorrow will be proceeded against
and denied the benefits oi amnesty.
-. i,m,iinn after reciting that
the insurrectionary forces have been .ment of the case by both sides. In
disbarred, that active and organized lciuded the original trust agreement of
hostilities have ceased and it Is one hf;s2, pleadings in the case before the
. hA ..wtvlnftftl Trnvprnment '...nnmA Ar..i in 1400 whlrh resulted
n TiT-nmnte the restoration of normal
conditions of peace and favorable to
the earhr re-establishment of Cuban
self-government, declares as follows:
"Without reservation of condition,
except as hereinafter provided, there
fchall tw full and complete amnesty
and pardon to all who directly or Indi
rectly participated in the recent Insur
rection In Cuba, or who gave aid or
comfort to persons participating there
in, and for political onenses commit-
teil In the course of said Insurrection?'
The amnesty Is declared to cover
rebellion, sedition and conspiracy. It
gives immunity from prosecution forv
seiszures and expropriation of property
for military use by Insurrectionary
forces, and proceedings already under
way tor ofTcnses which are amnestied
are ordered to be discontinued forth
with. Prosecutors are ordered to
have a proclamation applied to cases
in which ludement already been ren
dered and further to those in which.
sentence Is being served.
. CIENFUEGOS, pcL 9. Colonel Bar
nett today ordered the immediate re
moval of the American marines from
the city on account of the presence
here, of yelliw fever. The marines
were taken on board a transport. A
yellow fever patfont came from Cnices
where two other cases are reported,
UNION PACIFIC WRECK.
TOPI3LA, Kan.. Oct 9. Seven per
sons were injured seriously and many
more slightly In a wreck which oc
curred tonight two miles east ot
U'.ituego on the Union Pacific railroad.
Fuur tars on the overland limited
were thrown fiom the track by a brok
en rail and wreckage is strewn over
. a distance of a quarter of a mile. The
train was late and was running at a
high speed at the-time of the accident.
TALKS IN ONE DAY
WICHITA. Kan., Oct. 9. W. J. Bryan made six speeches hero to-
day, being accorded a great reception by members of all parties.
Five thousand persons heard him tonight in the Coliseum at Wonder-
He declared he was mora Interested in the success of poiitical
Ideas which he had been advocating than, in furthering his own candi-
dacy for any office.
Mr. Bryan elaborated upon his well known Ideas against govern-
ment by injunction and in favor of arbitration of labor disputes. He
advocated an Income tax for tho support of the general government.
At tho Wichita high school and at the Friends' University Mr.
Bryan spoko of the progress of the world toward peace and brother-
At Mount Carmel seminary, a Catholic school for girls, ho spoke
of the higher appreciation of woman which had obtained wherever
the Catholic church had influences. His night meeting closed at 0
o'clock, after which he attended a minstrel performance by the local
RAPID PROGRESS IN
STANDARD OIL SOIT
Preliminary to What
FINDLAY. Ohio, Oct. 9. The suit
of the state of Ohio against the Stand
ard Oil company of Ohio, In which the
company is charged with conspiracy
against trade, began here today and
progressed at a rapid pace.
Thet Jury was secured In less than
two hours. County Prosecutor V. L.
David presented his case and Virgil
P. Kline, attorney for the defense.
made an answer. Attorney J. G.
Phelps of the prosecution then read
documentary evidence until the court
adjourned. Ho promises to continue
reading during the greater part of to
morrow. In his brief, Mr. David stated to the
Jury that the Standard Oil company
became a trust in 18S2, and, although
It had several times since changed
for of its organization, had not ceased
to commit offenses ot a trust.
Replying. Mr, Kline characterized
as mere matters of ancient history the
relation of the original formation of
the trust. The Standard Oil com
pany, he said, was a corporation con
trolled entirely by its stockholders, it
was in no way a trust; It could not be
said that any of the statements of Mr.
David relative to early history of the
organization were true, but It they
were, they were not within the limits
of Hancock county and consequently
vyithout Jurisdiction of the court.
The company, he said, sold some oil
at retail in the county, and might cwn
some real estate here, but tho states
ment that it was in any combination
with restraint ot trade was entirely
unsupported by facts.
The documentry evidence which the
prosecution began submitting and
which, it U stated, constitutes'the bulk
of their case is contained In a docu
ment authenticated by the supremo
court of the state as the, hisxory ot
the Standard oil litigation before that
body. It was all objected to be the
defense as Irrelevant, but allowed to
go in by Judge Banker, presiding.
The documents read to the jury to
day, which occupied the whole ot the
afternoon session following the State-
in nrder to dissolve the trust, plead
ings before tho same court in 1897, re
sulting In a journal entry by the court
that the trust has been dissolved.
Interrogatories propounded to John
D. Rockefeller during the litigation
which prosecution desired to read had
just been reached when adjburnment
utbo t-iVon tin tomorrow.
PROMINENT POLANDED DEAD.
WARSAW. Oct. 9. John Gadowski,
one of tho most prominent of "the Po
lish Liberal loumalists. and editor or
the Gazelte Polska, was shot and mor
tally wounded by bandits tms even
ANOTHER NEGRO KILLED
IN ARGENTA, ARK., RIOTS
ARGENTA, Arte, Oct. 9. Alexander Champion a negro bartender and
a member of a number. of negro fraternities, was shot to death at the
foot cf the free bridge between Little Rock snrf Argenta today at 11
o'clock. Luther Lindsay, son of John B. Lindsay, who was killed (by
negroes .lleged to be Garrett and C. C. Colum end Lewis Styles Saturday
night, is new held under $3000 bond charged with the killing of Champion.
Champion, it Is alleged, made remarks concerning the Lindsays. He
was arrested early this morning on the charge of carrying a pUtol and his
pockets were found to be full of cartridges. He was later released and
was endeavoring to raise money enough to pay a fine of $50 when killed.
Excitement, though more suppresses than during the three days past
when. Lindsay was killed, another white. man shct and a negro lynched, be
tides today's killing, still runs hl;h, and the L-ct&ls mzy net yet tc over.
UNDER HEAVY FINE
Notorious Indian Territory
Murderer Makes Thrill
GUTHRIE, Okla.. Oct. 9. A special
to tho State Capital from Tulsa. I. T..
says that Joe Morris, charged with the
murder of "Texas" Harper at Glenn
Oil Pool, August 21, escaped from the
efflcers who were bringing him to the
federal Jail at Tulsa. When the sheriff
and his deputy, in charge of Morris,
reached Cleveland, Okla., the prisoner
trade a successful break for liberty
under a fusllade from the guns of the
officers. A large reward has been of
fered for his capture. Tlw case In
which Morris is alleged to be principal
is one In which the Glenn brothers,
millionaire oil operators, were impli
BRIDGE TRUST SURRENDERS
TO OHIO ATTOP.NEL GENERAL.
BELLEFONTAINE. Ohio, Oct.. 9.
Five bridge companies surrendered
their charters today as a result of a
legal fight on the bridge trust ujv At
torney Ge-neraJ Ellis. They aro the
Champion Bridge company, or Wil
mington. King company, ot Cleveland.
and Canton, and the Bellerontame ana
Maslllon companies. All of the other
companies have left the state, the -Mc.
Vernon Bridge company being the
onlv one remaining to contest with the
Circuit court appointed trustees to
wind up attain of the Ave companies
that were ousted today."
woman's effects may
lead to Discovery.
KINGKISHER. Okla.. Oct 9, The
discovery of a woman's skirt, glove
and slue comb under one corner oi a
day coach of the Rock Ilind possen
eer train, which was derailed at the
Cimarron river bridge near Dover Sep
tember IS today, led to a renewal of
efforts on the part of the Kingfisher
county authorities to compel the rall
icad company to raise or destroy both
the day and smoking coacaei It is
believed by many that i number of
bodies of missing passengers are in
side the smoker, entrances to which
aic choked with sand. 'It Is prob
able that mandamus proceedings wilf
be brought by the county authorities.
CANNON GUEST OF HONOR.
CHICAGO, Oct, 9. Speake- Jos. G.
Csnnon was the guest of honor at the
Chicago day banquet lven W Mar
qjette club tonight at the Auditorium.
He responded to the to.is; "JULiols."
The speaker was toasted as tne lead
ing citizen of llinoIs, 2nd references
to his possible candidacy for the
presidency was greeted with unani
Congressman H. S. Uouteile of Ill
inois responded to. tho toa.-'t "Chi
cago," Frank C. Goudy of Heaver on
"The New West" and Congwmnan
.7as. H. Watson of Indiana on '-IfiOS."
Comiskey's White Sox Turned
the Trick That Took for
Them the Opening Game of
An Error By Kling Due to Frost
Bitten Hands Let First Run
ner in Fine Exhibition of
CHICAGO. Oct. 9. The Chicago
team of the American Leazuo won
fiom the National, League pennant
winners today by a icore cf ; j i m
the first game of the world's champ
Tho game furnished a fine samtile of
modern baseball, wherein the flue
points of the game aro more In evi
dence than the slugging of other days,
but it was an error of a puerile char
acter which gave the American
League team Its winning margin, and
that error also is the reason that to
night supporters of the winning team,
erstwhile demanding odds In the bet
ting, are willing to take even money
en the series.
Crowds Line Up Early.
At S o'clock this morning ir.c van
guard of tho enthusiasts who had not
secured reserved seats lined up in
front of the box office of the National
By noon, when the gates were open
ed, several thousand men were wait
ing, and within an hour and a half
most of the persons who expected to
see the exhibition were In their seats.
Ticket speculators, warned by the
early arrest of eight ot their number,
soon disappeared. .
The streets were lined' with hawkers
selling flags, horns, megaphones, pho
tographs of players and souvenirs
Snow Fell During Game.
Snow fell several times during tho
afternoon and was makiug a good
showing when at 2:30 .o'clock play
Only 12,093 persons were presenL
It had been expected that over 20,000
enthusiasts would be there to cheer
their favorites, but coldness ot weath
er, possibility of rain and fear that
seats could not be obtained kept
It was' the lot of Kigbifielder Hahn
of the American League team to walk
before 12,000 pairs of eyes as the first
man at liat IT InplfirioilslV missed
three good ones, thus becoming the
first of seveu men who were to per
fosm likewise before Pitcher Brown.
For four innings it was machine
made baseball of perfect type, only
cne man. Schulte of tho Nationals
rnririiiTiP- first i.ns R,.ito mio
.. .H.J .....V..0,
ond end Captain Chance, with grim ient. but he declared that if this plan
determination written in the lines of.or s?"19 peaceable one was not ai-opt-hls
face, exchanged bats and faced d tho country was surely rtuhlng to
Pitcher Aluock. Chance swung warrt the brink of an abyss, which
viciously, but his hot grounder was meant a horrible and bloody race war
nipped -by Altrock with one hand and , of extermination,
the chance- to score was gone. I The Atlanta riots, he declared, had
Rohe Hits and Scores. illuminated the situation and snow.i
In Jie first half of the fifth, however, ihe people they were living on the
Rohe electrified tho crowd by senaiug.cest of a volcano. The riot ho believ
a stinging hit down the third base line f. would soon bo repeated, if no 30-
and under the temporary benches, in.i""n ot iuu prouieu. uu- aackwu.
Sheckards territory, reaching third
base on the hiL Donahue struck out
attempting to bunt, but Dougherty
was more fortunate. He laid dcn
an easr one halfway between pitcher
and catcher. Brown scooped up the.
ball In beautiful fashion and tossed It
to Kling. Rohe was tearing wildly for
tne piate anu ne goi mere. ur n...u& , reservation In Utah for sev-
frost-bltten fingers refused to close fu5& to dls
around tho ball. In their half the -,mtergrate bu? t&t most of them are
l.uuai!. wri. wufc v. " . .-...
In the next inning the Americans
scored again. Altrock walked. Hahn
sacrificed, Jones singled to center, buuj
HnfTmnn'r. nrfeet tllTOW Caugnt AI-
trockat the plate by yards. Jones
reaciung sauuu ju .c yj.
reached third when Kling fumbled the
ball for a moment and crossed the
plate with the second run of the game
when l3bell singled to lefL
Cubs Grt a Sccre.
The Nationals also scored in this
inning. Kling was given a pass and
went to second on Brown's single over
third base. Both advanced a base on
Hoffman's sacriflce and Kling scored a
moment later on a wild pitch. Sheck
ard, however, was out on a fly ball
and Schulte perished, Rohe to Dona
hue, the latter falling fiat on his back
lut holding the throw in his gloved
hand as he fell.
Thereafter neither pitcher was in
a critical position and after one hour
and forty-five minutes' play, Jones
caught Steinfeldt's final effort and ths
crowd flowed into the field.
The pent up enthusiasm cf the
American League adherents broke out.
in wild cheering anl tooting of horns,
Ccatiaaed en Pace Efci.
TO ASSUME DUTY
HAVANA, Ocr. 9. Charles E. MaSn. the newly appointed pro-
visional governor of Cuba, arrived ie this afternoon. Coincident
with his coming Governor Taft gae out a general decree proclaim-
ing amnesty not only to rebels, but to all persons charged with pc-
lltlcal offenses of crimes In any w&y connected with the revolution.
Ho also issued orders covering the attitude of American marines and
soldiers toward tho people of Cuba-
The steamer Mascotte with Mr. Magoon, General J. Franklin Bell,
Mrs. Taft and Mrs. Bacon, entered Havana harbor at 4 o'clock this "
afternoon. In their wake came the battleship Texas with a detach-
ment of 300 marines from :onolK. After the presentations to the
mayor and city council the party- ottered carriages and were driven
to tho palace where Governor Taft and Mr. Bacon and Mr. Magoon
had a long conference In the governor's office.
Following this conference Mr. Magoon received members of the
press. He declined to discuss his plans for the future.
While the arrival of the now governor was not attended by any
marked demonstration, the Cubans appear to bo favorably impressed
by his personality.
D0W1E WILL ABANDON
Much Sanity Anyway
Left to the Deposed Saint
CHICAGO, Oct. 9. John Alexander NEW YORK, Oct. 9. Dr. Enrique
Injwle s plan for a Mexican colony wu3 ' Cortez, v.ho Las been appointed by
obedience to i command received by, President Rafael Reyes of Colombia
Lowle In a vision that came to him 'as minister to the United States to
last Friday pi&ht and that lasted five'succesd Diego Mendcza, and who is
hours, according to a statement made staying here, said:
today by Deacon Arrlngton, one of
Dowie's followers, who has remained
loyal to the deposed prophet. The
scheme. Deacon Arrlngton said, was
relinquished in favor of another that
contemplates the raising of $1,000,000
In Chicago for the purpose of restor
ing Dowie's prestige and power. The
announcement was made in a small
church in Chicago. All preparation
for Dowie's departure for Mexico had
been completed when in a vision, ac
companied by blinding white light, the
gloi which cannot 6e described, the
"first apostle" -declares he saw his
Master and heard his voice. - Ho was
commanded, he said, to give up the
Mexican project and seek the glory of
Zlon elsewhere. Dowle command
ed Deacon Arrlngton to come to Chi
cago and raise $1,000,000 "for God
TILLMAN FEARS RACE WAR.
AUGUSTA, Ga., Oct. 9. In a speech
on the race problem held here Senator
B. R. Tillman declared the :::ne had
come w'hen the south should act, and
suggested tho adoption cf a European
passport system by which each person
must havo a certificate of good char
acter before moving from a residence
or home or before being received into
a new section and that any persons
without such certificate be imprison
ed. This, ho admitted, would be plac
ing great inconvenience on the whites,
who would have to be Included In tho
1, , . .. ..
oc-'iaw oceans oi tne nueeuin amenu
UTES ARE STUBBORN.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 9. A telegram
to the Commissioner of Indian Af
fairs from Indian Inspector McLaugh
lin, lately of Newcastle, Wyo.. today
Indicates that a band of wandering
Ute Indians who have been absent
stubbornly refusing to return to their
MEXICO CITY Oct. 9. Recent floods In the southc-i part of the state
of Jalisco and In the t3te of Colfma have resulted 1 great dectructlon
cf property ani I0S3 of life. The number of fatali :s from drowning
along the line of the Mantanilla extension of the Mex.co Central railroad
Thounsands of tor-s of earth and rocks descended In great -landslides
from the mountains. The new steel railroad bridge below Tuxp.vi was de
stroyed and a steam shovel weighing 26 tons was borne by tl'e torrent
for a considerable distance.
In one place the water ro sixty feet Many houses were destroy
ed by floods In the towns cr Tuxpn and Zapolillic. Twenty 'Ives were
lost in the Santlaao river, fiftse-i of whom were drowned by-the capsizing
jof a boat while cresting the. river. All were natives. It has been tome
Itlme since the river has had such tremendous floodz, " . .
Dr. Cortez, Its New Minister,
Calls at State Depart-'
"We are not disinclined to recognize
the Panama republic, but there are
certain terms to be complied with
"Colombia has done well under tho
administration of Reyes and his task
ot bringing under the government the
opposing elements f.nd reorganizing
and strengthening our finances, has
been highly successful, and after some
years of turmoil we are at last as
sured of a long term of peace. Co
lombia Is anxious that there should
exist, between her and the United
Slates sl spirit of comity and- friend-'
ship even" greater than at present.
Our feeling toward this country Is of
the most friendly character and our
esteem for President Rooseveu, as a
man of sincere motives and the high
est Integrity, is of the strongest.
"Colombia feels that tne uniteu
States will alway streat her weaker
sister republic fairly and always with
full Justice. The trip of Secretary
Root through South America has neeii
a source of great satisfaction and en
couragement to us."
Dr. Cortez probably will present his
credentials to President Roosevelt on
WILL OPEN NEW DISTRICT.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 9. Tho presl-
dent Issued a proclamation today fix
ing 12 o'clock noon on the 29th instant
as the date for opening the Walker
River Indian reservation m .ic" '
There aro 2C8.000 acres of land to
be disposed of and the law permits Its
acquisition under the general land
The reservation Is la tne war&uu
City land district
U. P. REELECTS BOAKD.
NEW YORK' CITY, Oct 9. At a
moeting of the Union raoiflc r.iilroad
.held here today, 2.201,oSS sharos of
stock were 'rcpresentol Tho old
board of directors was reeleotal wi.h
out change. Alex Millar, of -New
York, secretary ot the coajnany. was
present as chief representative or the
The fctockholders of the Union Pa
cific Land company also rejected the
coumpany's old board of director..
NEW CRUISER IS FAST.
SANTA, BARBARA, Cal., Oct 9.
In tho sL-inilardlzation trial trip today
the cruiser California averaged 22.G2
knots over tho measured mile course.
NEW PLAN OF
Invitations For Bids on Com
pletion of Big Ditch Have
Been Extended By Canal
Same Are to Be Opened Dec.
12 and Work to Begin in 60
Days Competition is Open
to Foreign Contractors.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 9. Invitations
for proposals to complete the Panama
canal were Issued today by the canal
commission, and a form of contract
under which the work is to be Jone
was made public by Chairman Shonts,
who also gave out a letter, written to
the sccrr-tary of war, giving the com
mission's reasons for contracting the
The contract provides- '.that "each
bidder must undertake the entire work
of construction. No bar will be of
fered to corporations asoclatlng in the
undertaking, but thsy must bo lsgally
organized into a single body with
which the government can deal. Bid
ders ttill not bc considered who do
not have available capital of J5.000,
00U. A iwtlfW check for J2.000.000
Is required with each proposal and a
bond of S3.000.030 will be required
from the succe.esful bidder.
Bidding is not limited to American
All proposals are to bo In before
noon of December 12, when they will
bo opened. Proposals are to be ex
pressed In terms of percentage upon
tho estimated cost of construction,
which Is to be fixed by a board of
five engineers, three representing the
government and two representing the
contractor. The chief engineer of the
commission Is to tic chairman of the
engineering board. Tho engineering"
board will also estimate a reasonable
time for completion of the canal and
will agree upon a system of premiums
and penalties to be paid to or by the
contractor according as the work Is
completed within or beyond the esti
mated cost and time. All government
plants for the actual construction of
the work, including the railway, is to
be placed at the disposal of the con
tractor and Is to be maintained by the
The contract specifies Hint the com
mission is to retain control of all en
gineering work In connection with the
construction of the canal, also munic
ipal engineering, police, sanitary, hos
pital and comr.ilsary departments,
mess houses, quarters, construction
and malntenanco of buildings, opera
tion of Panama railway nnd auditing
department to which contractor's ac
counts are to be open, and department
of materials and supplies.
Sixty days after the signing of the
contract actual work Is to begin on
the Isthmus and the contractor is to
take over all employes on the Isthmus
which the commission docs not wish
No American employes are to work
more than eight hours.
Chairman Phonts defends the per
centage system ot payment In his let
ter to Secretary Taft, as follows:
"This plan Is being employed In
creasingly by the oldest, largest' and
most successful corporations In tho
"The government will get the bene
fit of the combined efforts of the best
and most experience contractors in
tho world, each In charge of a de
partment In which he Is especially
co-ooeratlng with other specialists.
"Tho contract will be more flexible.
Time and cost of completing the ca
nal as estimated will in all probabil
ity be reduced by application of new
principles, whieh will be discovered
p t. work TrFT-eceg, Finally, ter
mination of contract, shnn'd it be
come nece-wary. would be less disas
trous to the contractors, while an ef
fective resumption of work would bo
made easier to the government, "w
lnt to Its clne relations thret-."
Chairman Shonts ar In his ltfr
that the commission '.s c"-'ully
considering letting the work In sec
tions to separate contractors, hut de
cided that complications would nrls"
which could not be overcome In case
this plnh -w-re- adopted.
- - l) .. . v
r -j-i' ' " wis J"v;'wag5jis$BMw"