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BISBEE, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2, 1910
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Infernal Machines Found At
Homes of Times Editor
and Secretary of Man
LIST OF DEAD IS
ESTIMATED AT 20
Los Angeles Appropriates $25
000 to Run Down Perpe
trators of Catastrophy
LOS ANGELES, Oct 1. The, tre
mentions explosion this morning,
icsulting within two l.ours in the
lutal destruction or the sbrstary
building of the Los Angeles Times,
the almost certain loss of 0 lives,
the injury of more 'than a score of
others, a flnancla! loss of half a
million dollars; followed by tho
finding ef a dynamite bomb at 9:15
a. m under the residence of P. .1.
Zeelandec, secretary of the Merch
ants and Manufacturers associa
tion and another beside the window
of the residence or General Harris
G--ay Otis, publisher of the Times at
15 p m . have kept the city in
a ferment of excitement.
Within a minute after the ex !
plosion, instant Ignition of gas from
pipes throughout the building caused
the flames to dart from a hundred
windows and leap far above tle '
roof. Its force was the greatest In
the heart of the building direcilj I
undT the composing room. Men.
working, were thrown to the ground
and lynotype machines tumbled over
like a house of cards.
There -were "115 workmen In the r
buijding at the time, a half hundred
having left within a half hour before
he winding up of the work on the
Tie scenes that followed were in
describabie Men wc.-e cut off from j
ordinary exits by flames darting
fmr nraw ct.1a TKv niatimt ttf.t...,. I
and thither looking for means of
escape and were forced, finally to
jump from the second and third
stcry windows to the street below.
The most serious injuries were the
results of these leaps for life. Even
this opportunity to escape was de
nied to those who are numbered
among the missing, buried under the
ruins . They were crushed to death
under the crumbling walls or suffo
cated by pmoke and flames.
The Times got out its regular Is
sue today printed on its auxiliary
plant, provided, its management say,
as a -.afeguard against just aurh
a dlsaitcs as befell It In t!i:s is
sue It ' charged the labor unions,
against which it has waged bitter,
warfare for 20 years, with the re
sponsibility for the destruction of
the plant and the consequent loss
of life and property.
Officials ot various unions have
been prompt to disavow any respons
ibility and to offer assistance in the
detection of the perpretator.
The city had hardly awakened to
the awfulness of the disaster when
news that a dynamite bomb had
been found undr the house of Felts
Zeelander. swelled the excitement.
The bomti one of the clock work
kind had ben timed to do its work
at the exact moment the explosion
occured -t the Times building, but
through soma flaw the mechanism
failed to explode It on time.
The finding of this bomb was suc
ceeded by the discovery of an
other under a window of the resi
dence of General Otis. This bomb
was concealed in a valise under some
bushes. It was discovered and was
thrown into the street where it ex
ploded, tearing up the- ground and
doing other minor damage
One hundred men were put at
work tcay digging; for a dozen or
mare bodies believed to be burled.
Lde far the afternoon the first body
x wavered. It was that of -'.
wJ- mareft orivate secretary
.. t ,- ei ..l Manager Harry
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i-mrgdt IOUUa wncjo
leftBira a few mlnutea
- - k. ontaston. The only un-
wtwH dfmmUBce that his wife
"-nilfr-' Cfcudfer to go home
Mir BC ..
.. hwt eMI e reached
eBe MK r eeuncll in
-, w im ier mo
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Im ,.imH,-m" chief
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GALAXY OF STARS TO COMPETE IN INTEE-
ISTATIOISr AVIATION TOTJENAMENT AT LONG
ISLAND, OCTOBER 22-30, FOR RICH TROPHY
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IB15VCIi.X-l ri.TAj.-K, CMASE
Revenues Decease $350000
anrj ODemtinP: FxnffnSPS In-
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crease $1000000 for Eight
NEW YORK, Oct. 1. Today's tock
market was one of the usual hall
holiday character, dull, narrow and
prforesslcnal. The opening prices
were Irrcsu'ar and were mixed with
smallfractlonal limits but the under
movement In coppers being most con
spicuous. All actlv stocks held their
recent gains Union Pacific, Reading
and United States Steel recording net
material advances tor the week.
Tha nnouncement by the secretary
of the treasurer of the government's
ability to maintain itself without a
new Issue of bonds until congress as
semblies accepted as a signal for a
betterment in the federal flnanclil
situation, despite tho deficit of $15,-
910.6C0 for the first three months ot
tho fisdal year.
BOARD OF TRADE IS
IN FAVOR OF 'FRISCO
WILL PROBABLY ENDORSE THE
COAST CITY FOR COMING EX
POSITION G. K. Reynolds, secretory of the
board of trade, will return to Blsbce
next week and resume hla duties In
connection with the board, lie, has
been spending the past two months
in California and represented the
board at the mining congress.
As soon as Secretary Reynolds re
turns a meeting of the beard will be
held to transact business that has
accumulated since the last meeting
and it Is very probable that the board
will take steps to give ten endorse
ment for San Francisco as the place
In which to hold the official exposi
tion in 1915 celebrating the complet
ion of the Panama canal.
Commercial organizations In other
western cities Ve endorsing San
Frtmcisco and the general sentiment
among the members of the Blsbp
board of trade favors taking similar
To see the circus and to -cnt uur
tprs during the convention, Mulford
Winsor and W. T. Webb, two of the
emdldateft for president of tho cm
tMvUohal conrentlon, reached Pho-
MKMdayv Erch denied that iho
autre .to fix any political fences has
Mexican Government Declines!
to Surrender Bodv of For-!
rrmr I oral Man Until Qlfinl
Joseph Schoficld, who was employ
ed here a short time ago by the tele
phone company died In Naco, Sbnora,
Friday night after a short Illness.
The remains are being held on the
Mexican side of the line by the Mex
Scoflcld was a member of tho elec
trical worker organization, belong
ing in Douglas, and It was the inten
tion of tho organization to take (.'are
ot the funeral and burial expenses.
The Bowen and Hubbard undertaking
establishment sent to Naco Friday
night to bring the body back to tbc
undertaking parlors, but tho official
refused to allow it to be taken acros
tho line until $100 Mexican money
was paid. The body tis left ir an
adobo building and the undertaker
wagon returned empty to Bisbcc.
Yesterday an effort was made to
get word to the governor of the state
asking that permission be granted to
take the remains out of the country-
It was understood yesterday after
noon that the permission had been
granted and another trip was made
to Nacd for the body and tho re
mains were embalmed.
"When nil was ready to start for
BIsbeo the officials again refused to
allow the remains to ho taken from
the Mexican side until the money de
manded was paid. As no provisions
had been made to pay the demands of
the Mexican officers It was necessary
for the undertaker to return to B-J
bee without the body and it was left
in the adobe house where It had been "
kept the night before.
Efforts are being made to arrange
for bringing the body out today or
tomorrow as friends of the deccasl
have become Interested and it U very
probable that if the officials Insist
on the payment cf the rooujy tnat it
will b raised by th electricians'
organization. Schofleld wa abou: 3
years of age. No relatlvea have teen
day and Monday.
CARLISLE. Kan Oct.
Mellvllle Waters, a?e ITh
Junior In the CarlUlo h'gh
'school, was kicked .in the
head today in a football game
between the CarlWo and
Rockvllle high school tearas
and died an hour toi-x-
CLOUKE. INTEiKlQsaCIOItALi: DVTA3nr?l?r.
Returning from Shore Leave
U. S. Jackies Thrown into
River by Capsizing of ! heir
NEW YORK, Oct 1. Several sail
ors from the battleship New Hamp
shire were drowned by the upset
ting of a tender in North River off
152nd. street tonight. Estimates of
dead vary from 12 to as high as
30, but this is not tho official. No
count has been made of the number
aboard the tender and as many men
have shore leae", It will' be Imposs
ible accurately to fix the estimate
of tlio missing tonight
The sailors were returning to the
New Hampshire after shore leave
and more than 100 of them, it Is
estimated, had crowded aboard the
tender which was being towed to
the battleship. The craft was either
swamped or was upset and the en
tire load ot Jackies was plunged '
into the water. On board the New
Hampshire 61 with wet clothes were
counted. Indicating merely 61 had
been saved leaving blank the mof o
serious gap of the possible dead.
As 230 men from the ship had
shore leave tonight there was no
way of ascertaining just how many
were aboard tho tender.
Midshipman Godfrey Do Chavlier,
who had charga of the tender, was
taken from the water unconsious
and is in the ship's hospital. It
Is reported he saved 15 sailors bc
for exhaustion overcome him.
EVEN THE HI GOULD
NOT CONVINCE JUDGE
It was an odd case that was decid
ed in Jnt'ce .High's court yesterday
aftfranon vhpn frs fftrii Mnrat.
I womaJlf wag aIl!chargea on
! i- ., -.rr.nf t. .ir.t
was signed by Jeanette Darley who
gays she Ik of French, descent Both
claimed a coat which was in poMC
ion of the defendant The Marat
woman said she purchased it In TA
Paao three years ago and the plalnr
UK, said she purchased it In B'sbea
a year ago. She was certain it was
her coat because one1 ot the buttons
! wa" ra,M,aK-
plaintiff'' to try on the garaenL It
fitted well In both case and the fit
showed jno defects "worthy enough
to eaase,,the court to decide owner
ship by this manner. At the con
clusion of the bearing it waa about
an even break and the court allow
ed the Marat woman to ieev the
MOSDN IS iH FAVOH
of ram nuns
HEAD OPeGREENECATTCE: COM -
PANY WOULD WELCOME THEIR
F. B. Moson of the Greene Cattle
company, who was In Bisbee Fridav
on business, returned to Hereford
yesterday morning He stated that
the round up is ttlll In progress and
that the outfits are out on the Greer.e
range, which extends from a short
distance west of Douglas to Nogalcs:
It will be several weeks before the
work Ib completed.
In speaking about the conditions
,oi. the aange Mr. Moson stated that
there Is some cattle stealing sclns
on, but that rustlers confine their
work, for the greater part, to steal
ing horses and that the Greene Cat
tle company has lost a number of
horses lately, as have some of ih
other ranch outfits.
Moson Is very mucli In favor of
tho county rangera being placed In
tervlce as soon as possible. He stat
ed that this force of officers Is need
ed very much as the rangers would
be a strong preventative of rustling
as well as useful In chasing and cap
turing criminal after crimes has
It is -very likely that Moson and
some other cattlemen will be in
Tombstone Monday to urge on tho
board the importance of creating the
county ranger forces.
. - o
St Lou's t
OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct 1. Gov
ernor Haskell today Informed Georga
R. Beldlng, of Hot Springs; pecretary
of the Arkansas Fair association,
that- ho declined tho Invitation to
be present at tho reception for Col.
Roosevelt until he changes his mind
towards Haskell's official miscon
19 ARE HURT
Trail of Lifeless and Maimed
Victims Left in Wake of
Sixth Renewal of-Vand-
erbilt Cup Contest
GRANT IN ALC0 CAR
WINS BLOODY AFFAIR
Sickening Spectacle Attended
With Fastest Time Yet
in American Races
LONG ISLAND, Motor Parkway.
Oct. 1. Four dead and 19 serious
ly injured, three probably fatally,
was the price in human flesh paid
today for the sixth running of the
Vanderbllt cup race, which was wou
by Harry Grant, drlilng a 120 horse
power Alco. Grant, who distin
guished hlmslf last year by fin
ishing first in the fifth Vanderbllt
won toda's event from Joe Dawson,
driver of a Marmon. by the narrow
margin or 23 seconds. John Atkins.
In a National, was only a minute and
six seconds behind Dawson.
The race was the most closely
contested of any of the Vanderbllt
cup races and with the two small
car events run as a unit with It,
the Wheatly Hills Sweepstakes and
the'Massapequa trophy, brought out
a record number of starters.
This was the toll.
The kille'd: Mathew R. Bacon, me
chanician for Harold Stone, killed
when Columbia No. 12 plunged over
a bridge spanning Westbury road.
Charles Miller mechanician for
iiigHCheverolet, ill9r"when Chiv-
erlot's car left the course and struck
a touring car.
Ferdinand D. D"Zubia. New York
manager of the Pope Hartford com
pany, killed in an early morning
smash-up on his way to the racerf
Edward Llnch run down and fat
ally Injured after the race, died to
night. Injured: Harold A. Stone, driver fo
Columbia No. 12. both legs broken
and Internal Injuries: may die.
Mrs. Ferdinand D'Zubla. both legs
broken; condition critical.
William Knepper; driver Lancn
car, broken leg.
V. Padula, driver, Abbott-Detroit
Louis Cheverolet driver Mar
quette. Buick car, left arm broken
jK.mc3 Nelson, mechanician for
Arthur Cheverolet, leg" broken.
Thomas Miller struck by a Pope
Hartford car, skull fractured. Injured
Internally, may die.
C. H. KIttrell .mcchonlcan, ot Car
No. 27, shock and contusions.
Frank Topplia, hurt In early morn
ing smashup, will recover.
.Charles Gromucci, the Topplia chif
Henry Haggendon, spectator, hit
by Dawson Car, condition serious.
Morris Levlnson, spectator, strnrk
by a car, leg broken.
Cornell Reid, spectator, leg brok
en. Mrs. Guss'.e Heideraann, operator,
cut and bruised.
Mrs. Ullian Reese, arm broken,
Mrs. Martha Roos, cut and bruised.
William Joseph, scalp wound.
William Peterson, knocked uncon
scious by flying splinters.
"Edward Brown, injured In D. Zubia
Tho three first cars to finsh in the
main event exceeded the best time
vr mode, in an American road race.
Grant, by covering the 276.08 miles
In the coure In a 4 hours and lz min
utes and 58 seconds Is equivalent to
an, average of 65 1-3 miles an hour, es
tablishing a new American record.
But brilliant as was the performance
of tho three winners, and thrilling
asc was the race Itself, tho horrcr
caused by the wholesale mangling
and killing which attended It cast
such a dep shadow ocer the spec
tators and partlcIpVints and man
agement that the crowd dispersed un
der a pall of Borrow.
Notwithstanding the list ot casual
ties It was announced tonight that
the grand prize race over the same
course would be held on Oct 15.
Ffteen cars have already been en
tered for the event
W. K. Vanderbllt Jr., donor of the
coup, could not be seen tonglht, but
A. R. Partington, vice president atfd
general manager of the Parkway
spoke on tho race only as a succes.
He regretted, of course, the deaths
and accidents but wrai Inclined to at
tribute them mainly to tho careless
part of the spectators.
The accidents that caused two or
the deaths were sensational In the
extreme. Tho first occurred when
ISO MEN ARE
Property of National Railroad
System is Scene of Horri
ble Catastrophe and
All May Perish
RESCUE PARTY CAUGHT
AFTER ENTERING SHAFT
Accumulation of Gas Respons
ible Hundreds at Death
.in Pit Year Ago
EAGLE HARBOR, Tex., Oct. 1.
One hundred and fifty miners, possib
ly more, are entombed and are be
lieved to be dead in mine. No. 2 at
Palau, Mexico In the Las Esperanz
as mining district, operntrd by the
National railroad lines of Mexico,
as a result of two explosions prc
umably because of an accumulation
gas last night and early todaj.
The- Tien entombed aie mostly
natives and Japanese, althorgh tho
number Includes several Americans.
At the time of the first explosion
the entire shift estimated at from
150 to 300 men was at work. Of
these none had reached the surface
at a date hour today and probably
The second explosion occured
shortly after a rescue party, com
posed largely of Americans, had de
scended into the workings and thpy
arc thouit'it to be .ia2 .i-wever,
information Is meagre.
PaW is St .r the tv r of .Mus
quile. state of Coabuila. An ex-
' plosion occured In the same mine a
year" ago and several hundred Jap
anese and Mexicans lost tlttlr llves.
the Columbia car. driven by Harold
Stone, ruddenly burst a tire at the
approach of a cement bridge cross
ing -the Westbury road, and becoming
unmanageable plunged oer the nara
pet The great machine went cer
twice in midair anil landed on its
side, crushing out life of Mattliev
R. Bacon, Stone's mechanlcan, who
was caught under It Stone himself
sustained fractures of both legs and
internal Injuries, from which It is
doubtful If he will recover
The killing of Louis Chevrolet'
mechanlcan, Charles Miller, came ns
the climax of a mad attempt of Chev
rolet, to regain a lead lost through
frequent magneto and tire trouble.
The daring French driver, win earl
ier In the day had reeled off round
after round at 73 miles an hour
struck a bad rut while going with
full power and landed" en three
wheels only. The car zis-zagsed fron
side to side, unresponsive to Us
steering gehr. Amid the shrieks ot
horror from the hundreds assembled
aa the spot the car plung-J Into a
fence and awept It over like so much
paper, then plunged deep into a pas
senger laden touring car. Tho occu,
pants of the touring car were toss
ed high Into the air, but all cf
them escaped death. JlI'H-r was
caught in the wreck and was in
stantly killed. Chevrolet owes his
life to the staunchness of bis steer
ing wheel upon which he kopt a Hrm
hold to the end. He was ta'iten out
of tho debris with aothiig ww ir
ious than a broken ana.
The third death of the daj did net
occur on the course b"f In an acci
dent en route tto the race Ferdin
and D. Zubia, an automobile man, was
tho victim. His wife was seriously
hurt, both legs being broken !n the
Louis Chevrolet announced today
He would n-tc- race again He
greatly grieved over the death cf his
SPRINGFIELD Ills , Oct 1. Larue
Vredenburgh, aged 26, was Instantly
killed In the 20-mlle automobile race
at the S4ate Fair grounds trck late
this evening when a Stoddard-Dayton
he was driving plunged through the
fence and he was almost decapitated.
Sitting in the grand wnphltheatro
was his bride of but a few months.
She fainted. The accident occnrreJ
when the cvs with Barney Oldfield
In the lead dashed quickly past him.
Ao they swept round the west turn
redenburgh's car skidded asd plung
ee through the fence, turning over.
Vrpdenburgh's car skidded ad phg
the fence. The fair official call-
off tho rest of the races. WMMT.t-
Brookins announced that out,. ( y'"
spect to the dead boy be wiwti
make his ccheduled seroptetw
today. Brookins ftas-1
were close friends.