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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, October 12, 1912, Image 1

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THE
EVIEW
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
VOLUME 15.
DAIL.Y
BISBEE. ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, O CTOBER 12, 1912 CP -
: r . - "v -mn J"
NUMBER 134.
M
e
s
kV
11
i
t
IGH1 FEELS
BLOODSHED IS
SURETORESULT
Deputies Fire on Miners at
Utah Camp and One
. Greek Is Shot in
Leg
GENERAL MANAGER IS
REGRETFUL OF SHOT
Shooting Claimed to Be Re
sult of Accident. Mass
Meeting Called by
Business Men
BINGHAM. Oct. U An attack on
the Greeks on the hllUlde settlement
by titty deputies which resulted In
bloodshed and several small disturb
ances, completely oroko the truce
which recently prevailed among
those Involved in the miners, strike
Tonlsht excitement reached a high
pitch. The streets were crowded and
threats of vengeance were made open
ly by the strikers.
A partially completed trench which
the deputies assert was intended for
breastworks was discovered. While
some of the officers disposed of the
crowd others were carried to their
homes. A number of weapons were
seized. One Greek was felled by a
mow on me nead wllh a rifle, an
other was shot throuch th le
which was almost torn off and he
may aie.
Expresses Regret.
Assistant General Manager R. C
Gommell. of the Utah Copper com
pany, who arrived today, witnessed
the attack of the deputies. General
Manager D. C. Jackling expressed re
pret tonight that any one should have
been Injured.
"The company Is trying to do
everything in its powr to avqld con
flict." he raid. County Attorney D
O. Wily arrived at the camp tonight
to investigate charges of lawlessness
made against the deputies by un.Cn
leaders. They charge that the men
were assaulted without cause and
that trunks had been broken open by
raiding deputies and more then
S3700 or the men's savings stolen.
The)- say the man who was shot had
been searched and released and as
ho was walking away he was fired
on. They alsc charge the deputies
with carrying on a campaign of ih
timidatlon to (orce the men to return
to work
Claim Shooting Accidental.
Deputy sheriffs In charge here
state that the shooiing resulted from
an accidental discharge of a rifle
Workmen at the Garfield smelter of
the American Smelting and ReflninF
company reported today they were
asked to sign an agreement to re
main at work if the smelter should
handle non-union ore from Bingham.
Those who refused to slgu, they said,
wero discharged.
A mass meeting was called by a
number of local business men which
was held today so that those desir
ing to return to work might discuss
tho situation.
Precautions Taken.
Precautions were taken to prevent
trouble with those not In sympathy
with the move.
Both the Utah Copper company and
the Utah Consolidated Mining com
pany managed to make considerable
headway today. Twenty five train
men and a number of bridge carpen
ters returned to work for the former
company. Tho first tralnload of ore
was shipped to Magna mill.
The Utah Consolidated Mining com
pany, according to officials, has mSre
than fifty men at wotk. Shortly aft
er the steam shovel began operation
today at the Utah Copper compare's
pit, the Greek strikers congregated
at their settlement which faces the
excavation. The deputies closed in
upon them from all directions, while
others stood at the top and near the
bottom of the canyon with rifles
trained upon the crowd.
JACK JOHNSON TO
TAffiOH ft FIGHT
Champion Pugilist to Meet
Langford, MacVeagh
and Jim Flynn
CHICAGO, Oct. 11. Jack John-Jon,
champion heavyweight pugilist, an
nounced today he expects to sign ar
ticles tomorrow for a fight with Sam
Langford and Sam Macveagh in Ajp
tralia, and also with Jim Flynn in
Paris. Something in the neighborhood
of $100,000 are involved in the three
bouts. He said he expected 5,oCG for
training expenses, and five round trip
tickets to Australia as a eonsidera
tion for the two antipodean fights
He expects that Paris will pay at
least $35,000 to see him battle with
the Pueblo Fireman.
Vv. C. J. Kelly, of Sydney. Australia,
acting for Hugh Mcintosh, is due here
tomorrow. Johnson said the articles
will be signed when he and Kelly
get together. He will close with
Flynn's manager after signing with
Kelly.
i
' i
V
General War In 3
Balkans May Be
Averted Is Belief
No Declaration of Hostilities
Besides Montenegro
Carries Optimism
LONDON, Oct- 11. No news was
received here tonight concerning the
operations of Montcnegrans In the di
rection of the Turkish town of Scu
tral, or of any hostilities in oilier
Balkan frontiers The legations of
the Balkan states here are without
adIces relating to the situation. A
continued delay of declaring war by
states other than Montenegro, re
vived hopes in deplomatlc quartets
that general war in the Balkans may
be averted.
It is said a much more hopeta view
of the situation prevailed In the Brit
ish foreign office tonight. The Bill
garian government today denied the
Turkish reports of flghths In the Tur
ko-BuIgarian frontier
OSTON VICTORS
III FOURTH Gil
Bean Eaters Now Have Two
of the World Series of
Baseball to Their
Credit
SCORE IS 3 TO 1
NEW PORK, Oct. 11. The Bostons
pennant winners of the American
league, were victors today over the
New York National league champion?
by the score of 3 to 1 in the fourth
game of the worlds sei.es The Rer
Sox have won two games, the Giants
one, the second contest having ended
in a tie.
Some 36,000 persons were Jammed
into the confines of the Brush stadium
and saw first class baseball in a con
test that thrilled, inning by Inning.
The two teams played in true foim
the nervousness shown in the early
contests not being observed.
"Smoky Joe" Wood shone tod'y
The Sox players fairly hugged the
star box man as he walked from the
playing field with his second victory
over New York dangling from lite
belt.
Gray Clouds Screen Sun
Gray clouds screened the sun, and
in a murky atmosphere. Wood's speed
ball worked havoc with the Giants'
batting. Only once was a Giant bat
ter able to gauge the Boston man A
curve for a bit when a hit meant
a run. The Infield was wet from the
night's rain, and Wood stood on the
hurling mound for nine innings with
a pile of sawdust 9eside him to dry
the ball before each delivery to the
plae.
His service was without blemish or
flaw, not one man having been passed,
while eight Giants walked to the plate,
then walked tack again after vainly
trying to solve the riddle of the Bos
ton man's mystifying drop balls ana
fast inshoots
Can't Hit When Can't See
'How can we hit when we can't
see?" asked "Red" Murray, when be
walked to the bench after fanning a
second time. Wood was in trouble
in only two innings, the sixth an!
seventh, when the home club's onlv
run came over the plate The sixth
showed Wood at his best Tesreau
jabbed a his to the 21eft, Devore
(trounced a drive off Wood's ankle for
a base before anyone was out The
stands were wild with excitement,
and tried to rattle the Boston pitcher,
but Wood was cool as an iceberg. He
caused I-arry Doyle to pop out, then
fooled Snodgrass and Murray on
quick breaking downshoots, making
those Giant batters send weak roller?
to the Sox Infield.
Boston broke into the run column
In (he second, when Gardner triplei
and scored on Tesreau's wild heave
of a moist ball.
The second run came In the fourth.
when Stahl reached first on a forced
hit and stole second, and then went
to third on an infield out, and home
on Cady's drive.
Boston made its third run In the
ninth. Gardner singled, sacrficed to
second by Stahl, took third on an In
field out, and tallied on Joe Woods'
single.
Tha Giants' only run was scored
in the seventh by Herzog on his own
single to center and Fletcher's two-
tagger to the rightfield. The New
York boy broKe the hearts of the
Giant partisans Heine Wagner, the
Red Sox shortstop, by his plays to
day robbed the Giants of three hits.
Two of his stoi of smashes over
second were made with one hand on
the dead run. Then, half turning, he
snapped his throws to first base,
ahead of the runner by a step.
With one run needed to tie in the
eighth, Devors sent a grounder past
Wood. Thousands cheered as the
ball sped by second, for a bit meant
a good start for the final rally. Was
ner raced over the bag, scooped the
ball with h.'s gloved hand, anil
snapped the tall to first without re
covering his balance. The fleet
footed Devore was out by Inches.
Yerkes and Fletcher starred In
I fleldlna plays, while Murray robbed
Hooper of a three nase nit at me
beginnlnc of the first Inning. Run
ning back to a concrete wail, tho
Giant rightfielder leaped into the
air and clutched the ball with one
Difference In 420 Years Since Columbus "A 1
Sailed Fromv"Spain And Discovered America '
IN FOURTEEN
HUNDRED NINETY TVO
In fourteen hundred ninety two
When be sailed away with his gal
lant crew.
The Santa Menu was a good old boat.
But how be managed to keep her
afloat, J
Nobodj but Columbus knew
L AT
EL PASOJtS JUMPED
Customs Officer Shows Fed
eral Man Tries to Railroad
Orozco and Cordova
EI. PASO, Oct 11 A statement
which he aliegea ae was asked to
sigp as the price of his liberty was
submitted in evidenre tocray to the
senate committee by Felix Lopet.
lo uner Juraez customs officer, in an
effort to Implicate Mexican Consul Kd
rique C Uorente. on a charge ot at
tempting to procure perjured testi
mony to be used in extradition pro
ceedings pending against Colonel Pas
cual Orozco Sr.. and Colonel Jozo
Cordova.
The statement in effect charges the
two rebel leaders with murder in
Mexico Lopez testified that wh ic
be was awaiting completion of the
extradition proceedings against him
self, he was visited at the jail 'b an
agent of the Mexican consul, who pre
sented a letter from his alleged prin
cipal. Subsequently he was assured
of his immediate freedom, he said, if
be would sign a statement presente-l
today, which be alleges was banded
to him. On his refusal to sign, he
remained in Jail for the 43 days dur
ing which extradition proceeding
must Le bought,, and was freed by
the default of the prosecution No
evidence to sustain these charges of
murder in Mexico preferred against
Colonels Orozco and Cordova by Con
sul Liorente has been offered.
hand. Tesreau did not get Into his
pitching stride until the Red Sox
made two rune.
After that Tesreau tightened up
and in the fifth, sixth and seventh in
nings, he turned the Bostons back in
one, two and three oruer. The moist
ball flingr was taken out only to
allow a pinch hitter to bat for him.
There were thirteen strikeouts dur
ing the game. For Boston Cady was
struck out twice and Iywis, Stahl
and Wagner once each. On the New
York side Murray and MeTkle fannlil
twice, Devore, Snodgrass, Meyers and
Tesreau went out once each by the
strikeout route.
Score: R. H. E.
Boston S 8 1
New York 1 9 1
. Batteries: Wood, Cady; Tesreau,
up to Sth, Ames. Meyers.
Score by Innings:
Boston 0 10 10 0 0 0 1 ft
New York . ...9 0000010 01
Summary Two base hits: Fletcher,
Speaker. Three bas hits: Gardner.
Hits off Tesreau: 5 and 2 runs In
7 Innings; Ames: 3 and 1 run, two
innings. Sacrifice hits: Yerkes, and
Stahl. Stolen bases: Merkle, Stahl,
Double play. Fletcher, Doyla to Mtr
kle. Left on bates: New York. 7
and Boston 7. First on balls; Tes
reau 2, Ames 1. Struck out. Tes
reau C, Wood 8. Wild pitch. Tes
reau. Times: two hours, eight miu
utcs. Umpires: RIgler, plate, O'
Loughlin, bases; Evans right, Klem
left.
National commission's figures for
today's game: total attendance paid
36.052; receipts ?iG,664; players'
share I41.387.76: each club $13,-
753.92; national commission J7.C64.40.
.- -"i " "
Or at ltit. that is what he wrote.
And at mght lie would read by tho
pale ration's beam;
But ho plojetl out a course o'er tho
rasing main;
That s been followed by men. again
and again.
From the n:y Columbus with bis
ciaz fccbemo
And hip paliaut crew, left the Port
o' Spain.
Situation InLocal
MarketDidiurbedBy
European War News
American Stocks in London,
Paris and Berlin Record
Tremendous Sales
.NEW YORK. Oct. 11 The fornlgn
situation loomed larger In the local
financial horizon Overnight new y
from London and elsewhere in Eu
lope was of a largelv alarming tenor
These advices were followed by enor
mous sales of American stocks in Lon
don. Paris and Berlin Canadian Pa
ciflc w-as the btorm center of the mar
ket, declining s points at Berlin I n
ion Pacific was the weakest of the
leaders, but others were slight!) less
affected, the range In losbes of souin
issues being approximately three
points in the last hour. Toward the
close, Vnion Pacific, roppers and Slel
lien, while other active issues wero
offered urgent! at further det lines
SENTENCES PASSED
OH 0. aPRISOHERS
Judge Sloan at Tucson Hard
on Men Who Have Sold
Liquor to Indians
TPCSON, Oct. 11. Judge Sloan yes
terday in lie federal court sentenced
the following men to terms in the
various county Jail? of the state for
selling lbitior to Indians.
Jose Ochoa, Antonio Bacarnula.
Joao Nur.fz and Gilwalde Martinez
to serve fix months in Jail and pay
a fine of 5200 each. Pedro Leon, Jo?e
Popez. Henry Anderson, Pedro VII
laneura and George Garrett to serve
two months in Jail and pay fines ot
$100 each. Al' of the men sentenced
to six months and $200 were o!d of
fenders and received more of a sen
tence than the first offenders.
Harry Kanahan, a very aged man,
was discharged from custody, the
Srand jury being unable to find a
true bill against hira. Jose Maggiora,
of Globe was arraigned and his at
torney will allow lilm to plead to
morrow morning. Magglora is charged
with bringing a woman from New
Mexico into Globe for Immoral pir
loses. Manuel Arballo, charged with smug
gling tobacco, moscal and j other
things into the United States, was
arraigned and waived his plea. The
court appointed Lester Hardy to rep
resent trffe man and the case will
again come before the court tomorrow
morning.
"OVERALL KID" ARRESTED
TUCSON, Oct, 11 James Kennedy,
who the police claim is the "Overall
Kid," wanted In many cities of the
country, was today charged with safe
cracking. The police stated Kennedy
confessed committing every rotmery
in Arizona since January first. He
fought the Jail guards desperately
when he was photographed.
-" "AtfiTfjijiiiwwiiwiwipMiMM'ft in! r r ttjij 1 1 . n ii it" r -' FJjipniiinDiiiFjnii
.- SK9B -. ,&M i J rfrfSBSSriMU. ' ifPl i'rMTSffy,Hrtflgf,'fflgg- rtl ,.''"-- -"-fffffff ' I J "ir1 , TB
IN, NINETEEN HUNDRED TVELVE
In nlueen hundred ten and two.
If ColumLus sailed With his gal
Lint crew.
He'd start out a cruising in as fine
u ship
As was t-'er designed for man to
co'iip.
With 1-very art and science new.
Just to make it a pleasant trip.
STEEL GORPORATIQN
Democratic Candidate for
President Shows Perkins
Is Behind Bull Moose
CLEVELAND. Oct 11 Gov Wil
son in developing today hia argu
ment that the though or the leading
men of the United States. Steel cor
poration is behind the third paro
program with regard lo regulation of
trusts" drew attention to what 'ie
termed a "very significant fact that
George W Perkins is hlmseir back
of the program "
The democratic nominee recalled
that Perkins once "dls-closed in in
vestigatlous before congress his whole
thousht" about establish ng art indus
trial commission to regulate monop
oly. The governor spoke, at Canton, or
ville and Cleveland.
"The regular republicans say they
are opposed to monopolj, said Gov.
Wilson at Canton, 'but when they
come to speak of methods for re
straining it. they chiefly indulge la
r- narrative of what they alread7
have done, which wc know nas been
ineffectual. When the third part
takes up this side or the question
what do they do?" They propose lo
leave thing? as they are. subject to
the supervision of an industrial com
mission and we know what an indus
trial commission is expected to do."
GETS 25 YEARS
SANTA ANA, Oct. 11 R. C. Mc
donald, formerly principal of the Mc
Kinley school here, was sentenced to
day to serve 23 years at San Qucntin
for wronging Helen Hambleton. 13
years old, a pupil In his school.
KNOX BASEBALL FAN.
SEATTLE, Oct 11. Secretary of
State Knox, who arrived here today
from Japan appeared much more In
terested in the baseball score than
Ih the Mexican war news.
SCHOOL GIRLS SMOKE
REDLANDS, CaU Oct. 11. Vague
charges that many Redlands school
girls were addicted to the cigarette
amoking habit were crystallized today
in the arrest of William Titus for sell
ing cigarettes to three girls, ranging
in age from twelve to eighteen years.
Titus pleaded guilty, and was fined
$20.
""INDICATIONS POINT TO WAR
ATHENS, OcL 11. Princess Alice,
wife of Prince Andrew of Greece, de
parted to the frontier today where
she will organize a corps cf nurses.
All indications point to war.
PAYS $3,150,000 TAX.
ALBANY, OcL 11. -A check for
$3,150,000. Inheritance tax on the es-
tate of John Jacob Astor, a victim
of 'the Titanic disaster, was re
ceived at the state controller's office
today.
To Christopher it all would seem.
As ho plojcd the sea with his sbip
all agleani.
From the bow to the stern with a
brilliant light
That could turn into day, e'en tli
daikest night;
Like the dream they rated as a crazy
scheme.
Till he provcO an egg could be set
ui right.
Labor Union Has
Judgment Awarded
Of Quarter Million
Court at Hartford Gives
Verdict of $240,000
Against U. S. Union
HARTFORD. Ort 11 A verdict fc
$'0,0(() and costs was awarded to
the p!atntlus. Leowe & Co, of Dan
burv, against the members, of the
United States Union ot North Amer
ica In the United States district court
tonight, undr fie SJ-erman anti-trust
law This award will be trebled, mak
ing the total $210.iKiu
L
1800 AND BE! AWAY
South Dakota Financiers
and Posse Chase Bandits
into the Bad Lands
RAPID CITY. S D., Oct. 11. Foul
bank robbers and the sheriff head
ing a posse 'pt fifty men. wero re
Iiorted late today as engaged in a
running fight in the bad lands, thir
ty miles south of Ovv;-nka
About 2 o'clock this morning five
loud explosions at tne state bank at
Owanka roused the town The cash
ier, F II Stiles, arriving first, enti
tled the contents of his ritle at the
four men coming from the bank
They leaped on their horses and dis
appeared in the darkness.
An investigation showed the bani.
interior was wrecked. E.ghteen hun
dred dollars In currency and coin
wer missing. Most of the awak
ened inhabitants followed Sheriff
Hewitt on 'he trail ot the robbers
which led to be'ad lands.
DARROW'S TRIAL POSTPONED
LOS AKGELESf'bct 1 1. Attorneys
for the prosecutign and defense
agreed today on a contingent post
ponement of the beginning of the
second trial or Clarence Dirrow. pre
viously set for October 21, for thirty
days, because of the press of business
and the Illness of Earl Rogers, rlitef
counsel for 'he defense. The triai
may not begin even then, as It de
pends upon the condition of the cal
endar RAILROAD MEN RESCUED
MEXICO CITY. Oct 11. Six Ameri
can railroad men, condemned to be
shot by rebels in northern Zaoateca.
were rescued Just in time by Rebel
Chief Antonio Munoz. The rebels Ie
lleved theAmerlcan force had' invaded
Mexico, and proposed to wreak ven
geance on the railroad men. Munoz
knew differently, and appeared jest
In time.
METAL MARKET
NEW YORK. OcL 11. Copper
quiet. 17.23 bid. Lead weak, at 3 tl
fi.10. Arrivals 275 tons; exports this
month 10,442 itons. London copper
weak.
HUNT REPRIEVES
FOUR CONVICTED
SUIDfi OF IFJ
Prisoners Were to Have
Been Hanged Yesterday
But Governor's Stay
Is Recognized
EXECUTIYBGIVES HIS
REASONS FOR DELAY
ital Punishment Doesn't
Get to Remedy for the
I Crime. Against Men
i Governor Geo W. P Hunt has Is-
sued a proclamation for the reprieve
of four Mexican alleged niurticroru
who were to'have'been hanged today
at Florence. .The governor, Iti! hU
statement. ets forth his Ideas frpm
an Individual btandpoint, and does
not take Into account that others
have an idea of what should be done
with brutal and cold blooded slayers.
Tho governor's statement follows.
"State of Arizona.
"Executive Department.
'To All to Whom These 1'iesenta
Shall Come, Greeting:
"WHEREAS, pursuant to Indict
ment for murder In the County of
Yavapai. Territory of Arizona, and
trial therefor and conviction thereof
in the District Court of the Fourth Ju
dicial District, in and for said Coun
ty of Yavapai, William Camplell,
Eduardo Pe.ez and N. B. Chavez
were sentenced to be hanged fc tho
neck until dead, at the Stite Prison,
Florence, Arizona,, on the eleventh
day of October, 1912. and
Tells of Peralta's Sentence
"Whereas, pursuant to Indictment
for murder in the County of Yavapai,
State of Arizona, and trial therefor
and conviction thereof In the Super
ior Court in and for said County of
Yavapai, Miguel Peralta was -sentenced
to be hanged by the neck un
til dead, at the State Prison, Flor
ence, Arizona, on the eleventh day of
October, 1912; and
-WHEREAS, the citizens of Ari
zona, grateful for their recent acces
sion to the privileges of Statehood,
feel genuine pride In the high ravli
which their State has taken aiuon?
the most progressive Commonwealth
of the Union, by the founding of a
Government on the principles of Hu
manity, Utiiit) and Economy, and
Speaks of Experiences
I n iir.iirto, u) auuiai experience
I and by comprehensive statistics com
plied by the worlds most eminent So
ciologists and political economists, it
has been proven beyond all doulit tha".
, Capital Punishment is not founded
I on Utility, that it does not act as
' ti efficient deterrent from capital
uriine hut for reasons that are ap-
I I arcnt, incites the social conscious
' ress to further violence and blood-
shed as is shown b the fact that
the States leading in the number of
legal executions also lead In lyn-h-
ings, while Michigan and Wisconsin,
which abolished Capital Punishment
over fitly years ago. have du.ing tho
last ten yeurs had onlj half as many
murders in proportion to population
as Ohio, which has rigorously applied
the death penalty, and
Murder is Murder
"WHEREAS, a murder is none tno
less a murder when committed by so
ciety instead of by an Individual; con
travenes the dictates of modern Chris
tianity and the ideals of civilization,
and therefore has no more rightful
place in the social order of today than
had the dreadful orgies of witchcraft
in the social order of two centuries
ago, but is a ghastly error of ancient
Judgment, a dictum of darker ages
and inasmuch as the first State leg
islature, during its regular and extra-
fordinary sessions, was so occupied
I by matters of vital Importance to the
state, as to have been prevented from
i making Capital Punishment adequate
I ly the subject of Investigation anj
deliberation, and
VouId Abolish Hangman
"WHEREAS, r deem It to be for
the best Interests of Arizona, and in
absolute accord with the irreproach
able record thus far maintained by
this State as a Commonwealth alive
to every need of the'tiRe and alert
to every call of progress, Jhat the leg
Isattire, which of necessity must be
convened In speelal session within a
few months, shall have" a second op
portunity to apply its energy, states
manship and Judgment to a propositi
for the nfbolltlon of capi'tat punish
ment and thus forbid that o'tr fair
State should stain her career by the
quadruple execution scheduled to oe
car on October 11, 1912; and
People Do not Desire Hanging
"WHEREAS, it Is my earnesj belief
that the will of the people of Arizona,
in being s. servant of which I aw
highly honored, would not dictate or
sanction the deliberate banging of
four men under sentence of death at
the State Prison, in transgression of
the Law of God and In defiance of
the Teachings of Christianity, thtt
greatest of civilizing influences where
by Retribution Is tempered with kind
ly Mercy; and Inasmuch as every
tetter hmnan instinct and the inpor
ttinate admonitions of Conscience ery
out against delegating to one man the
duty of putting to death his feUer
man; and
(Continued on Page 3)
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