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BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
f FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT
PUBLISHED IN THE BEST MINING
, CITY ON EARTH.
POPULATION, 15,000; MONTHLY PAY
Mining New from Every County
REGULAR MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
, VOL IX.
THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW, BISBEE, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 13, 'l 906. ,
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Secretary Taft, Before Leaving
Cuba Makes Assertion That
Nothing Will Be Done Until
Safe Elections Are Assured.
Americans in Havana Present
Resolutions to Commission
Thanking Them For Good
? HAVANA, Oct. 12. The United
Slates, through Its peace conraiisslon
ers, is notjready to announce when It
will withdraw from the Island of
Cuba and surrender the reins of gov
ernment to the Cubans, but this action
cannot be taken until tho time- arrives
when fair elections are assured.
This statement was made by Gover
nor Taft today' as a sort of valedictory
address to tho revolutionists commis
sion, with which the American commis
sioners dealt in inducing the rebels to
cease hostilities and negotiate peace.
x The commission had a conference last
ing an hour With Governor Taft. Mr,
Bacon and Charles E. Magoon, who Is
to succeed Mr. Taft as provisional gov
emor, and at its conclusion expressed
satisfaction with the position taken by
the provisional government. This
evening a- commissioner, representing
many Americans in Cuba, presented to
Messrs. Taft and Bacon an address ex
pressing appreciation for the great
- services they had done for all resi
dents of, tho island. Responding, Gov
ernor Taft expressed his sincere
thanks. He said thajt the testimony of
'v"iXmericaji4 and others who" were on tho
ground had been of great assistance at
tWe outset of the work.
Tho disamarment commissioners
sent to Santa Clara province, Hernan
dez and Monteagudo, have returned
here and Teport that" they have dis
armed and disbanded all forces In that
province. More than S00O men hae
been disbanded and' 1000 rifles sur
rendered to the provisional govern
ment and have been brought into Ha
vana. Reports of trouble in various places
are pouring in, but Governor Taft says
that investigation always shows them
to be not serious.
STILL ON THE OCEAN
Policy Regarding the Future of
' Caballos &Co Depends
NEW YORK, Oct. 12. Wm. Nelson
Cromwell, of the counsel for Ceballos
& Co., the Investment firm which made
an assignment on Wednesday last
with liabilities of between J3.000.000
and $4,000,000, having been forced to
the wall, It is charged, be defalcations
of the firm's Havana agent, Manuel
Sllverias, stated tonight that cable ad
vices received during the day indicat
ed that SUveria had not touched any
port in the United States or South
Mr. Cromwell declared further that
Ceballos & Co., representing threw
fourths of the liabilities of Sllvelra &!
company of Havana, had entire confi
dence in their special partner, Jose
Beola, now in charge of their business
In the Cuban capital. Mr. Cromwell
said that up to this time he had deem
ed It best to keep Silveira's compa
ny afloat, but that the policy regarding
the future of that firm would de
pend upon tho examinations now un
der way by agents la Havana and
whose reports Mr. Cromwell said he
AUTOS ARE TESTED
FOR USE IN WAR
BERLIN, Oct. 12. There was a race
today arranged by tae kaiser, between,
oalloons and automobiles, in which
Prince Henry drove a car, to determine
the effectiveness of motors In catch
ing, balloons carrying dispatches from
a besieged city to distant friends.
Twenty minutes was allowed each car
to tag a balloon after lightning. If
tagged within the time limit the auto
CHOLERA IN HOLLAND TOWNS.
ROTTERDAM, Oct. 12-Two fatal
i - 1 cases- of cholera hare been discovered
in towns near here. The government
& taking steps a preveat an epidemic, j
SOCIAL QUEEN OF NEW YORK CITYGAMES EVEN
MRS. JAMES L. VAN ALEN, SOCIAL QUEEN.
Mrs. James Lawrence Van Alen is one of the most prominent of the
younger matrons in New York society. Before her marriage she was Miss
Margaret Louise Post, daughter of Mn. "VVilllain Yost and niece of Mrs.
l'rederlck W. Yanderbllt ner husband is a son of James J. Van Alen and a
grandson of Mrs. William Astor. The small son of Mr. and Mrs. James L.
Van Alen therefore unites the two great families of Vandcrbllt and Astor.
Trouble Between Chicago Un
ions May Result in Stopping
of Building Activity in Chi
cago - 500,00 Men Affected,
CHICAGO, Oct. 12. A lock out of
SO'.uOO building trades' employes is
threatened as i. result of numerous
smpathetlc strikes on various build
ings, now being erected in the down
town district. At a conference today
between union representatives and
several contractors no solution of, the
difficulty was reached and at the close
the contractors Issued an ultimatum
which was In effect: "Return to work
or stay away forever." The strikes are
said to have been caused by a rivalry
between the steam fitters' and plumb
ers' unions as to which trade shall in
stall pneumatic tubing. It is said that
close to 13,000,000 worth of contracts
arc tied up pending settlement of the
LA FOLLETTE WILL TESTIFY.
ST. PAUL, Oct. 12. Senator La Fol
lette will testify before the state rail
road and warehouse commission the
day upon which James J. Hill will be
subpoenaed hy the State Shippers' as
sociation upon alleged illegal imposi
tion of freight rates.
NEW MEXICO MAN
For the Killling of His Brother-
in-Law and Is Given
ROSWELL. N. M.. Oct- 12. A. M.
Boykin. who was found guilty of mur-
ler In the second degree at Portales
on the charge of killing his brother
lu-Iaw, Hesrv- Stoldt, December. 1904.
was sentenced today by Judge W. H.
Pope to twelve years In the peniten
tiary. Bykin Is a prominent citizen of
Tucnmari, and tho tragedy occurred
while he was .visiting at Portales.
The men married sisters and the kill
ing was the result of family troubles.
Stoldts was shot to death,
WASHINGTON. D. COct. 12. J
Forecast: Arizona, fair Saturday and
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Secretary Hitchcock Takes
Steps to Compel Them to
Return to Their Reserva
tionForce to Be Used.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Oct. 12.
Secretary Hitchcock said today that
as soon as the renegade Utah Ute In
dlans, who are now in Wyoming,
reach the Crow Indians' reservation,
the department will see that they re
turn to their reservation in Utah, even
if troops have to accomplish that
This statment was elicited by the
telegram received from the John Mor
ton sheep company, dated at Gillette,
Wyoming, reporting that the Indians
are 10 miles form that town and rob
bing sheep camps and killing cattle
and game. It is also said that the
people are becoming aroused. Imme
diate action to secure.the removal of
the Indians was urged. The Secre
tary replied that the matter would
have immediate attention.
In discussing the matter he said
so lonjj as the Indians are not on the
reservation it becomes the duty of
the state authorities to deal with
them, but as soon as they reach the
reservation, rom which they are dis
tant only two day's march, the de
Eartment will take the matter in hand,
sid compel the Indians to return to
their homes. He Is convinced that
the Indians are heading for the Crow
Stumbled Over His Feet in the
Dark With Babe
WAUKOMIS. Okla., Oct. 12. Mrs.
Phillip Sprouz Is dead from a broken
neck and her baby daughter Is so badly
Injured that !t may not recover, as a
result ot her stumblln-r over her hus
band as he was kneeling In prayer at
their home here last night.
Mr. and Mrs. Sprouz had spent the
evening with friends. Returning home
tbey prepared to retire, the husband
going, first to their sleeping room.
While passing through the dark
room with her bab in her arms, Mrs.
Sprouz stumbled over her husband's
feet, and in trying to save the baby
from Injury, struck her head against
a washstand as she fell, breaking her
neck and dying instantly. The child I
fell from her arms to the floor and was j
badly Injured, perhaps fatally.
Eighteen Thousand People
Witness the Supreme Strug
gle For the Fourth Game in
' the Championship Series.
Altrock For the Americans and
Brown For the Nationals
Again Face Each Other and
Nationals Were the Winners.
CHICAGO, Oct. 12. Tho world's
baseball championship series is again
even, tho local National League team
defeating the American League team,
1 to 0.
Each bide has now won two games.
Curiously enough, both ot the National
Uctorles have been on American
grounds, while tho White Stockincs
havo earned success on their rival's
Altrock, for the Americans and
Brown for the Nationals, tfie pitchers
who opposedeach other in the opening
game, whlh was won by Altroek's
team, again contested for supremacy
today. Brown was at his best. He
showed nerve, speed, control and In
telligence In serving to the batsmen
the kind of curves they like least.
He gave only two passes and allowed
only two hits. He held the Americans
without a hit. until the sixth Inning,
v.hen, with two out, Hahn hit cleanly
to center. Jones, however, promptly
ended thoA inning by flying out to
The Nationals looked dangerous as
cany as the second Inning, when
Steinfeldt hit to center and reached
third on Tinker's sacrifice and Ever"s
out- Kllng, always a formidable bats
man, was up and Altrock deliberately
attempted to pass him with the hope
that Brown, the neit batter, would eo
out easily after the fashion of most
pitchers. Kllng, however, reached for
one of the wide ones and lifted a
mighty fly into the right field. Hahn,
however, reached back and saved the
day, at least temporarily, by making a
magnificent catch while bending back
over a wire cable used to hold back
Tho American's made their bid for
the game when Rohe reached first on
Steinfeldt's bad throw and reached
third on a sacrifice and an out. Brown,
how ever, showed his nerve by striking
out Davis, who was again back In the
game at short.
Tho Nationals earned the run which
won the game. Chance sent a flv to
short right field and reached third on
a sacrifice by Steinfeldt and Tinker.
Eves placed a pretty single over third
base and Chance scored.
In the ninth McFarland- battel for
A'trock and went out, Steinfeldt to
Chance. Hahn flew out to Tinker, then
Jones raised the fluttering hones of
his supporters by waiting for four bad
onea and going to second when a ball
got past Kllng and hit the unmlre.
Under the rules 'Jones was entitled to
a base. A good hit would have tied
the game at this point, and with mas
sive Isbell at the bat, the hopes of the
Americans were high. The big sec
ond baseman swung viciously at a
waist high ball and connected square
ly. It went like a cannon shot right
at Brown's face. Brown had barely
time to get his hands on the ball, and
the force of the blow laid him flat on
his back. For a moment it looked as
if he had been dazed by the fall, but
he recovered and threw out the run
ner, ending the game.
Brown had pitched a masterly game,
and the usual crowd of enthusiasts
sn armed on to the field and fought for
a chance to pat him on the back. He
had to fairly fight to get out of the
grounds. Hoffman, who had made a
magnificent running catch In right
center of Hahn's locg low fly, Evers
p. ho had turned apparent hits into
put outs, and Captain Chance also
came in for their share of approbation.
Tho weather was by far the most
pleasant of the tseries. and although
the majority of spectators wore heavy
wraps, they really were not needed.
The attendance reflected the improved
weather, tho offWIal count showing
1S.385 paid admissions. This was the
last game in which the players share
in the gats money. -,
The total receipts for the four games
were $61,855. of which $33,402 coes ta
the players. Of this sum 75 per cent
will go to the team winning the series
and the remainder to the losers.
Tho score: .
Americans ..... 00000000 0 0
Hits 2, errors 1. - , .-
0 0 0 0 0 0 l'O 01
i Hits 7, errors 1.
BRAVE BffibON 1ST
DR. AND MRS. JULIAN P. THOMAS, BALL00NISTS.
Dr. Julian P. Thomas, a wealthy New York physician, is a notable figure
among American balloonlsts. Accompanied by his intrepid wife bo has made
several ascensions fromNaw York or Pittsfleld, Mass.. and the couple have had
some exciting adventures. uring a recent trip above New York city some
workmen seized thp anchor rope of tho balloon and held the great gas ba- so
near a tall chimney that it was almost ignited.
IRAN ACCEPTSIGOTTON CROPS
But Objects to Bryan and
Hearst Taking Part in His
Campaign Claims It is Not
.to Be a National Affair.
BOSTON, Oct. 12. District Attor
ney John B. Moran late tonight formal
ly announced his acceptance of the
nomination for governor, tendered him
by the Democratic State convention.
For several days there had been con
siderable doubt as to whether Mr.
Moran would remain In the field. He
has not accepted the resolution en
dorsing W. J. Bryan for the "presi
dency, which was adopted by the Dem
ocratic state convention. He says
that "Bryanlsm" and "Hearstism"
must be eliminated from the contest.
Mr. Moran made his announcement in
letter of acceptance addressed to
John PFeeney, chairman of the Dem
ocratic state convention, and to dele
gates to that body. In his letter Mr.
T am attached In no way to either
Mr..Bryan or Mr. Hearst. Mr. McFr.r
land and Mi Williams know that I
vetoed the suggestion that Mr. Bryan
should speak for me in Boston. Olr.
McFarland and Mr. Eddy know that I
vetoed the suggestion that Mr. Hearst
should speak for me in Boston. This
is to be a state light and not a national
one. Bryanlsm and Hearstism must be
eliminated from the contest."
NEGROES AND WHITES
INDICTED AT ATLANTA.
ATLANTA. Ga., Oct 12. The, Fulton
county grand Jury today returned In
dictments atralnst twenty white men
"harclng them with rioting In Atlantr
in September 22. The names of those
indicted have not yet been made pub
lic, Previously two white men have
been indicted on the same charge
and Indictments have "been found
against sixty negroes charging 'them
with complicity in the murder of
County Policeman Heard on Sentem-
NEW YORK. Oct. 12.-SIlveri C9 14:
Mexican dollars, 53 1-4; "Copier un-
Districts" in Oklahoma and Indi
an Territory Are Affected By
An Early Frost Damages
GUTHRIE, Okla., Oct. 12. Advices
from important cotton sections of Okla
hema and Indian Territory are to the
effect that the crop was materially
damaged by this week's frost. The
ciop was practically made, but much
of the cotton has not yet matured and
tho plants In that stage were killed.
An estimate gleaned from reports
place the yield at one-half a bale per
acre. Cotton markets in the two ter
ritories are flooded and gins are work
ing night and day to dispose of offer
ings. Seed cotton in many places Is-
lying on the ground at- the mercy of
tne weather. There Is $500,000 worth
of baled product in the local compress.
ATLANTA, Ga., Oct 12. President
Harvie Jordan of the Southern Cotton
Growers' Association estimates that
between forty and fifty thousand bales
of cotton were killed In Georgia alone
by last night's cold snap.
PALERMO. Oct 12. Earthquake
shocks in Sicily continue and are
causing serious damage to dwellings
and churches, some of which have
fallen. Caccamo sustained particular
ly heavy damages, and the condition of
tho people of that town, Termini and
Trabla is extr-:'.r dl-.tressing. They
have been can ,ed In the open air for
wefiks past. I the last fivo days more
than 100 shoe 3 have been felt at Tra-
WASHINGTON. D. C Oct 12. The
cold wave persisting In the east an
other cold wave In the Rocky Moun
tain region. In Idaho and Montana,
moderating in the south and consider
ably warmer In the central valleys. Is
tne weather situation In a nut shell.
ps announced tonight by the weather
bureau. It Is warming up In the
west generally, ranging over CO in the
vicinity of Chicago and Mississippi
In a Letter Made Public By the
Democratic Central Commit
tee, He Accepts the Honor
Bestowed Upon Him.
Claims That Party Is Still Dom
inated By the Spirits of Jef
ferson and Jackson and Will
Serve the People.
ELMIRA, N. Y Oct. 12. Wm. R.
Hearst today formally accepted the
Democratic nomination fnv fninmn
a letter addressed to J. Conners, cha'r
man of the Demacrotlc state centra!
committee and was made public here
today. The letter says in part:
"I accept the nmination of the
Democratic party, bearing in mind the
record of that great party in the past
and knowing that the membership of
the party is determined still to bo
ruled by the principles of Jefferson
and Jackson for tho best Interests of
a whole citizenship rather than for the
selfish interests of any party, class
or Individual seeking for special privi
leges. '!,The Une is now clearly drawn be
tween special privileges on one hand
and equal opportunity- on the other.
The Democratic party is urgeiTin this
state of corooration control nni to
pledged to end boss control thrniiuH
which the corporations act, now has
an opportunity to servo the people
as efficiently as It illil In Jip tlmoo nr
Jefferson and of Jackson.
ine attitude that the Democracy
has taken toward srreat rjinffoiisHo
organizations now Is nreeiselv tho
l,iuiie as mat taken by Jackson toward
the United States bank, which appear
ed a menace ia-his day.
"Tho property rights of every man
and of every organization of any kind
must be respected, but today, as in.
the- days of Jackson, it is necessary to
declare that no power shail rise up
greater than the government or menac
ing to the government.
"The Democrats of toda,y jyust de
clare and they must mean that no mat
ter how great the wealth of individuals
or corporations, that wealth must not
be an Irresponsible dominating power
in tho government.
"Tho people, beyond any question,
demand open primaries and the uass-
age of direct nomination laws to bring
tne government -directly under the con
trol of the people.
I accept the nomination of th
Democracy proudly as I recall the
great names, from Jefferson to Tilden,
which the party hasr honored, and that
have honored the party. 1 accent tho
nomination gladly, realizing the op
portunity for useful work which Is of-
fered today to all of those that may
bo elected to office as servants of fhe-
pcople and anxious to deserve tho con
fidence of the people.
I promise faithfully. If elected, to
do all that I can as a citizen of the
United States in office to realize and
apply the great principles of the his
toric Democratic party."
HEARST LEADERS CONFIDENT..
NEW YORK, Oct 12. Hearst lead
ers today declare that on account of
the Republican defections their candi
date will be elected governor of New
York by a majority of 80,000.
ESCAPE IN ARKANSAS
Overpower the Guards at
Given Signal and Flee In
j to Indian Territory.
SOUTH McALESTER. Oct. 12. .
Local officer were notified today of
the escape of fifteen negro Inmates of
the Arkansas State penitentiary, from
a camp In the Boston mountains yes
terday. The convicts are thought to-
be headed for the southwest'
Special deputies will be sworn in
and the authorities of all the cities in
the south and eastern part of the In
dian Territory will co-operate in cap
turing the fugitives.
The negroes were working in a gang-
and at a preconcerted signal, over
powered their guards and uei out in
tneir convict's garb. Several members.!
of the band are thought to bo
Nearly all of the men have
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