K K X K ". K K K K n l KV.
at New York, Sept. 9. SI'ver CI V.
a? 3-4c: Mexican dollars, 47c. Ccp- t?
a per du'l and unchanged. f.
K at at at a. r. , n at at at J. at at
K . ti P. ... K . t. K K K . K Z
Washington, Sept. ? Arizona, 5
t fair Saturday and Sunday, except C
at showers In north portion. t
K K . . K K V. at n n K V. U K
BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
REGULAR M&MBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
BISBEE, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1905.
Thousands of Lives
Claimed by Earth
quake in Italy
Populace Panic Stricken-
Snrvivors Refuse io
Rome, Sept. 9. The effects of the
earthquake were more disastrous
than at first reported. Dispatches
frcm the south gives increasing lists of
dead and injured.
The numbers are now running into
thousands. Martiarno alone shows
?200 casualties. "While at Parghelia
the number of dead is estimated at
300 and Lappolo 200.
Many persons are still entombed in
the ruins in these and other district,
and touching scenes are enacted when
bodies are recovered and identified by
grief stricken relatives.
In some cases whole families have
been wiped out.
Slight shocks of earthquake are felt
occasionally, and subterranean rumb
lings are still heard. Those persons
still possessing homes refuse to enter
Rome. Sept. 9. There will be a
meeting of the cabinet tomnTcw to
consider measures for the relief of the
sufferers in yesterday's earthquake in
Calabria. Already King Victo: Emau
uel has donated $20,000 for the relief
of his people, but millions will prob
ably be needed.
Later reports indicate that the
earthquake was greater rlmn at first
thought. All the railrm-l stations
from San Giovani to Santa Eufomia
are filled with the populace, who,
driven from their homts, which were
wrecked, demand succor from the po
lice and -shout their iuteition of hav
ing it The spect'da is terrifying
and much trouble is feared.
Chicago, Sept 9. The Santa Fe ele
vator, containing 1.500,000 bushels of
grain, was destroyed by fire today.
FEVER AT NEW ORLEANS.
New Orleans, Sept 9. The yellow
fever report to C p. m. follows: New
cases, 41; total todate, 2.2C2. Deaths,
1; total to date, 309. New foci, 12.
Cases under treatment, 001. Cases
CASE OF ABDUCTED MEXICAN
Los Angeles, Sept 9. The Mexican
consul at this point is making a thor
ough investigation of the abduction of
Elolse Rodriguez from her home in
Chihuahua and her incarceration in an
immoral house in Los Angeles ana
her subsequent sale to a Mexican for
$75. It is the opinion of the consul
that there Is a system by which a
regular traffic in young girls is carried
on, and he hopes, with the assistance
of the local police officers, to ascer
tain if his suspicions are true, and
with the co-operation of the ' federal
government to break it up if it exists.
In the case of the Rodriguez girl, it
is said that she was unwilling to sub
mit to the indignities put upon her,
and for her refusal was branded on
iiimt SUSAN JOHNSON, 120
YEARS OLD, WILL TAKE HER
Tvis Anceles. Cal.. Sept 9. The col
ored people of this city are greatly
interested in a wedding which is soon
to t,ke place here. The Diusning
hrido.. Aunt Susan Johnson, a full
blooded negress, is 120 years old. or at
tn..t v.!r,Vo chp fa niiii has been mar-
lonst thinks she is. and has been mar
ried six times, surviving her hus
bands, all of whom were considerably
younger than she. Aunt Susan was
horn on the Nickells plantation, near
Warreaton, Va., in 1785, when George
Washington was president, whom she
says that she had often seen when she
was a child. The old woman has not
a tooth in her mouth and scarcely a
hair upon, her head. Her face is
deeply wrinkled, but she is still won
derfully active an'd vivacious. On her
way from the east she lost her ticket
at Dunlap, la. She was compelled to
stop at Omaha, and waited there until
thn ticket was found and forwarded
to her, when she continued her jour
ney, arriving here little the worse for
her inrnr triD. Her future husband
la a. nesrro less than half her age.
Since her arrival in this city the
bride has been the recipient of many
attentions from the people of her race.
and many called on her to hear her
talk of olden time3, far beyond the
recollection of the present generation
v. t at at at a a at . K ? V. K i . K
a FIVE KILLED IN TROL- at
LEY ROAD WRECK. ,
a York, Pa., Sept. 9. Five per-
y. sons were killed and 75 injured a
at in a collision between passen-
a ger and freight trolley cars on K
K tho York and Dallastown Elec- K
K trie Railway near Stable Yards a
K switch, about six miles from a
at here today. The dead are:
H Henry Sprinkle, York. at
K P. L. Senfe, Dalrsstown. .
at E. Seth Senfe, Dallastown. ' at
at E. E. Shindler, Windsor. at
at Ralph Mlllican, Yoik. t
. The hospital is filled with in- at
. jured, some of them suffering at
at from serious wounds. at
t t at at at a a K K K K . K K v.
"Washington, Sept. 9. Mrs. Dogmar
A. Haight has been appointed post
mistress at Rye, vice 1. A. Haupt, Jr.,
THREE TRAINMEN WERE KILLED
Philadelphia, Sept. 9. Three train
men were killed and two others were
probably fatally injured today in a
collision between freight trains of the
Philadelphia and Reading railway and
the Central Railway of New Jersey.
The dead are: ,
JOHN RANKIN, engMieer of Cen
tral railway train.
HENRY BAKER, conductor, same
FRANK BOND of Philadelphia,
brakeman on Philadelphia and Read
Fire followed the collision and many
cars were burned.
'SCOTTY' A ROAD AGENT?
Rifled Wetis-Fargo Money
Chests Found at His Cabin
Gcldfield, Nev., Sept. 9. Hidden far
under a huge pile of rocks and sage
brush, smoothed into as close as possi
ble a Resemblance to undisturbed na
ture, and within a few feet of what
has been positively identified as Wai
ter Scott's home, sixty-five miles south
of the Funeral Range, there have been
unearthed three of the ponderous mon
ey chests of the Wells-Fargo compa
ny, broken open and rifled of all con
tents. Now excitement runs high in
the Bullfrog district.
John P. Poe, a famous football play
er of the Princeton team, made the
discovery, and upon his return to Rhy
olite confided it to John T. Overbury,
a prominent and well known mining
Poe, while prospecting on the desert,
met Zeifie, who is one of the first dis
coverers of Walter Scott's hidden
home. Zeifie and Poe went In search
of the mine. They reached Scott's
cabin, and began prospecting. Through
out the immediate neighborhood were
pieces of broken boxes, and at the bot
tom of a pile of sagebrush and indis
criminate rubbish were three great
boxes. One, which appeared to have
been recently opened, lay uncovered in
the sun. The boxes gave evidence of
having come from the Santa Fe rail
road, and were evidently too large to
have been used on a stage route.
Broken bits of the boxes were found
collected in a pile and buried. Over
bury stated that Poo seemed to be a
man of his word, and added that his
story was accepted as bonafide in
Bullfrog. Poe left Zeifie in the can
yon near the scene of the find and re
turned for supplies to Rhyolite. He
will rejoin his companion at once.
Ruffle Session of Mail Carriers-Balk
Portland, Ore., Sept. 9. Charges of
dishonesty against the association pre
cipitated a fight in the convention of
the National Letter Carrier's associa
tion today. Delegate John Hermer
waddle states he resigned from the
executive committtee for this reason
and made charges that papers of au
incriminating nature had been stolen
from his grip between Vancouver, B.
C. and Portland, while he was en route
to this city- to attend the convention.
President Keller replied that the
ch mad asainst Secretary Cant
.. ... ... .
wen, ot tne association, were uniouna-
ed and disgraceful and that his admin
istration had been honest President
Keller tated that because of the
charges he would withdraw his name
as a candidate for the presidency.
The debate was participated in by
delegates in all parts of the hall, there
being several on the floor during the
entire discussion, seeking to be recog
nized. Matters had hardly quieted
down when another uproar was creat
ed by the question as to what the ex
ecutive board meant by not reporting
the fact that Hemerwaddle had resign
ed, and the accusation was made that
the board was attempting to conceal
something. The discussion was brok
en by the adjournment for luncheon.
The convention by practically a
unamimous vote refused to consider
affiliation with the American Federa
tion of America.
Mrs. B. J. O'Reilly came to the city
last evening from Naco.
Frightful Powder Mills Disaster-Seven Succes
sive Explosions Wrecked Mills and Did
Extreme Damage in Neighborhood
Connelleville. Pa., Sept. 9. The
Rand Powder Mills at Fairchange, six
miles south of Uniontown, was en
tirely wiped out by an explosion to
day. Of thirty-two men who went to
work in the mills nineteen are known
tc be dead. Of these thirteen have
The dead are:
Fred' Waterstraw, Jr.
Mclntyre, died at hospital.
O. M. Humphreys.
Gilbert Mitchell, a small bey.
Fred Waterstraw, Sr.
Beside nine of the factory force
who were seriously injured, scores of
people in the town of Fairchange,
within half a mile of the pW?dr mills,
were more or less painfully injured.
The shocks of the explosion was dis
tinctly felt in Connellsville, twenty
miles away, buildings being wrecked
on their foundations.
At L'niontown hundreds of panes of
glass were broken. In the town of
Fairchance there is scvcely a house
that did not suffer damage. Hay
stacks were toppled over in fields and
livestock were stunned. Rails of B.
& O. Ry. and Pennsylvania Traction
Co. were rooted from the roadbed and
There were seven explos'ons In all
and every one of the ten buildings de
molished. The first three explosions
ARMY OUTPOSTS STILL
Japs Said to be Concentrating
Godsyanania, Manchuria, Sept. 9.
War operations have not ceased, asd
both sides stand ready for a fight.
Skirmishes have taken place daily dur
ing the past three days along the en
tire front, and each day has been the
shedding of blood uselessly.
The casualties during the three days
amount io three officers and eight
men killed and about ninety wounded.
According to some reports the Jap
anese are concentrating considerable
force beyond their left flank in the
Brainfu district. Fugitive Mongolians
bring reports that parts of Mongolia
have been occupied by Japanese ln-
SUMMARY OF SUNDAY REVIEW
PAGE ONE ''Japs Still Fighting at Front Home Conditions Better Eaku
"Powder Mill Disaster Costs 19 Lives."
"Mail Carriers In Hot Wrangle.','
"Earthquake Horror Grows in Italy."
"Nelson Wins Great Fight With Britt."
PAGE TWO "Dull Week Closes on Local Market General Situation En
"Lost Mine Property Stock Strongly Taken Hold of by Local Investors."
"L. C. Shattuck Returns From Eastern TrJp and Leaves to Consult
About Sonora Interests."
PAGE THREE "American Capital in Rich Mineral Sections of Mexico."
PAGE FOUR "Editorial."
"Sheriff Han'ey, of Gila, Has Experience with Insane Prisoner."
PAGE FIVE "City Council Calls Meeting for' Monday Evening With Proper
ty Owners to Discuss Street Paving."
"M. Hackney Bound Over to Grand Jury on Grand Larceny Charge Ev
idence Indicated Other Thefts."
"New Superintendent of E. P. &. S. W. Comes From Santa Fe" "More
Troubles at City Depot."
"Board. of Trade Talked of for City.
"Baseball, Bisbee-Douglas Today."
"Real Estate andi Building Serious House Famine at Hand."
PAGE SIX "Douglas Local News."
PAGE SEVEN "Moctezuma Makes Heavy Shipments Rich Ore From So
"Girl Falls in Well and Drowns Free Delivery Agitation at Douglas.
Shooting on Sixth Street."
PAGE EIGHT "Townsite Lot Contests to Be Heard This Week" "He-Clung-McKeever
Fight This Morning" "Brief City Newe and
PAGE 9 "Bisbee the Greatest Copper Producing Camp of the World."
"Splendid Prosperity of the Camp and City Asures Wonderful Expan
sion and Great Growth of Population in Near Future."
"Tombstone Consolidated Mines Overcome Water on 600 and 700 Levels,
While New Pump Installed on EOO Bids Fair to Finish the Work
of Redemption of Great Ore Bodies of Old Camp."
"Important Copper Discovery on F'ats Below Bisbee."
Resume of Work of Veek at Various Developing Properties in Bisbee
PAGE TEN "Review of Copper Share and Metal Situation In Their Pres
ent Unprecedented State of Prosperity."
"Canada as the Next Great Mineral Country to Be Brought In."
"The Smelting Industry in Mexico The Trust a Small Factor."
PAGE ELEVEN "First Story of Taking of El Tigre Mine and. Subsequent
Proceedings From a Non-Participant on the Ground Who Was Not
Involved In the Trouble."
"National Politics as Viewed by Washington Correspondent.
"Copper Queen Activity Mining Notes"
PAGE TWELVE "Legal Advertisements, Patent Notices, Etc."
were not as serious as the last four.
Then the packing house, pressing
room and magazine blew up, followed
by two cars of dynamite, standing on
a nearby track, which were set otf
by the concussion from the powdtr
Many of the survivors had thrilling
experience. Orrville S-afaney was
working in the glazing room, and had
gone out for a drink of water. He was
just outside when the mixing mill
went up. The explosion thrsw him
high in the air, but he landed on his
feet in a network of fallen wires.
Dodging them, he sped arounc the hill,
and was fifty feet away when the sec
ond explosion threw him on his face.
He lay there stunned and knew noth
ing of the terrific blast that came
ihen the storage magazine went up.
Half an hour after the explosion he
was picked up and carried to a place
of safety. .
All day at short intervals Searchers
would bring in bits of bodies or cloth
ing. Some of these finds were carried in
cishpans or damaged powder cans
with which Ihe ground is strewn for
acres. The majority of the dead men
were single, although several of them
A passenger train on the Baltimore
and Ohio, northbound from Morgan
town to Connellsville, was passing the
scene at the time the explosion oc
curred. The train was jarred tremen
dously and every window broken and
many passengers were cut by the
showers of glass.
The concussion was like an earth
quake to the country around about
and caused great excitement.
Manager Rand was seriously hurt.
At coon twelve bodies had been
taken from the ruins. For miles
I blown over and scores of people in
the place have painful injuries. i
FIGHTING IN MANCHURIA
fantry, -a ho outrage and rob the peo
ple. They are also said to have Lurn
ed several villas es.
ed several villages.
Baku Killed Number 1.C0O.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 9. The situa
tion at Baku yesterday showed J er
ceptible change for the better. Oil
men report scenes of indescribably de
struction. About three-quarters of the
property they say was burned to the
ground. Hundreds of tanks were de
stroyed, pumping machinery is use
less, and the houses of workmen de
stroyed. It is impossible to fix accurately the
. . V. K K K K K K K K v. . K
K PALMA AND RECIPROCITY V.
MODERATE PARTY -.
v. Havana, Sept. 9. President H
Palma was unanimously renom- K
fr inated tonight by the moderate 9t
, party convention as candidate v,
, for the presidency of Cuba. V.
. Mendez Capole received the K
nomination for vice president. .
K The platform declares strong- t
! 3y for five years extension of K
K the reciprocity treaty with the K
, V. S. and for amendment there- ?
K to in accoid with the inter-
. ests of both countries. v.
H , c r. t c, n !. n n r, n f. ; r, ;
josses sustained, but rebuilding oper
ations will take half a year if workmen
return immediately to work. The
number of dead is put at over 1,000,
five hundred of whom were killed in
the city during early rioting.
Tokio, Sept. 9. Today and this ev
ening were almost without incideci
Crowds collected at various points,
and made slight demonstrations
against the police stations, but there
was neither fighting nor serious dis
order. There have been no furthei
demonstrations against churches or
Tokio, Sept. 8. (Delayed in trans
mission). At an informal meeting to
day between Premier Count Katzura
and the members of both houses of
the diet, representing their respective
parties and associations, Count Kat
zura made a full statement regarding
the peace negotiations.
Baron Yammamoto, minister of the
navy, said that a heavier sacrifice
would have been necessary to take
Vladivostok than that involved in the
capture of Port Arthur, besides the
heavy monetary outlay. It was ad
visable to be satisfied with the pres
M. Oishi, the leader of the progress
ive party, suggested that the cabinet
should resign after concluding peace
upon such unsatisfactory terms.
Singapore, Sept. 9. In the Straits
Settlement the German protected
cruiser Smeadler, which left here yes
terday for German East Africa, in
viev; of the rebellion there, struck a
submarine mine at Kent Rocks,
twelve miles from thi3 city, and re
mains stranded there in bad position.
All efforts to haul her off proved un
successful. St. Petersburg, Sept. 9. Equipped
with three guns and a store of ammu
nition, with small arms and millions
of cartridges. 10,000 hungry working-
men control Baku today and have dis
persed the soldiery sent against them,
from whom they tool: the cannon.
When the Tartars' finished with the
town they had taken everything worth
stealing and then set it on fire. The
machinery of C00O oil wells has been
destroyed, the burning oil is flowing
in. the ..streets and is being used to
throw upon the soldiers, who cannot
face the mobs, 'who demand that the
soldiers leave the place.
In capturing the cannon the mob
rushed out of falling buildings, into
which the shells had just been fired,
killing scores of their companions, and
demand for revenge for this slaughter
is a howl such as was never heard on
the worst wolf-ridden Siberian steppe.
Every man in Baku capable of bearing
arms is well provided and shoots at a
uniform on sight. It may be said that
Baku is lost to the present force of
soldiers, and when recaptured will not
be worth the powder burned in the
endeavor. It is stark revolution, the
mob having tasted blood and gone
wild for an orgy.
LIVE STOCK MARKET
Week Showed Falling Off in
Prices on Most Deliveries
(Special to Review.)
" Kansas City, Mo., Sept 9. Ail kinds
of cattle except comfed stuff and veal
calves are lower this week. The
supply for three days amounts to C8,
000 head, and the demand is not quite
up to this large total. The packers
have taken care of their kinds better
than the feeder buyers previous to to
day, but the yards are full of countrv
buyers today, and stockers and feeders
are steady at the previous decline this
week, 15 to 25 cents below a week
ago. Killing cattle are selling steady
today also, at 5 to 15 cents below last
week. Range catte, of course, make
up the bulk of the receipts this week,
and a very large share of them ire
stockers and feeders. Colorado feed
ers, 950 to 1100 pounds, sold at $3.35
to $3.50; New Mexico yearlings at
$3.30, and the bulk of the light weight
steers and thin heavy steers at $3.25
to $3.b0, while the fleshy stuff, good
enough for the packers, sold at $3.45
to $3.30; a few medium to common
stockers at $2.75 to $3.25. Fair to
good cows are selling at $2.30 to $2.C5;
some heavy western cows at $2.85;
one bunch of Colorado spajod heif
ers, $3.25, with a few out at $2.75;
canners, $2.00 io $2.25. Veal calves
are 50 cents higher this week, the top
today bringing $6.50. Not many
range calves have been here this week.
Bulls sell at $2.00 to $2.35 mainly.
Should the decline this week shut off
j receipts any, prices will Immediately
react, as the demand just now is keyed
Battling Nelson Winner
of Great Fistic
EIGHTEEN ROUNDS GONE
Britt Fought ail the Way hut
Never in it With the Dane
San Francisco, Sept. 9. In a fight
that will long stand in a class ot its
own in the history of ring contests.
Battling Nelson knocked, out James
Britt this afternoon.
The end came in the eighteenth,
round and was a fairly won victory.
The story of the battle furnishes i
thrilling narrative. No element that
goes to give a fight the superlative ti
tle of "greatest" was missing.
The surroundings, the crowd, the
known bitterness of the men towari
each other, the uncertainty as ta
whether there would be a fight at all
up to within a quarter of an hour
befcre It actually begun, the clever
ness, gameness and endurance display
ed by the two boxers, these are what
made the fight a great one.
It was the story of many another
ring contest, the success of the strong,
sturdy, enduring fighter against a clev
er, cool boxer. This in brief is a de
fccription of Nelson and Britt's ring;
From the first noraent of the fight
until Referee Graney finished the count
of ten. Nelson forced tho fightiag
Though battered by innumerable bruis
ing blows upon face and body, and at
times very tired, Nelson never for one
moment gave ground. He came back,
after every vicious attack by the clev
er Britt, always ready to exchange
For these" rushing, forcing, persist
ent attacks of Nelson Britt couid find
no effective counter. In every way
he failed. It is true that Britt pun
ished Nelson severely, knocking hint
down once and staggering him several
times, but never was he able to beat
him back and change the aspect of the
Only once, in the third round, di4
it appear to those close enough io
judge the end of the battle, thai Britt
might win. In this round he reached
the most vulnerable spot on Nelson's
muscle-armed body, his stomach, with
two terrific right hand blows that car
ried punishing force behind them. Nel
son faltered for a moment and doub
led over. Quickly turning his atten
tion to Nelson's face, Britt sent in a.
terrific right cross that dropped the
Dane to his knees.
' There was a great shout from Britt's;
friends, but tho elation was short
lived. Nelson got up before the timer
could reach tho count of two, anJ
fought in tho way he knows how ta
fight, always coming toward his man.
The tireless persistency, the most
discouraging thing to the opposing;
fighter, and his marvelous disregard ot
physical punishment, won the fight for
Britt, had he never achieved victory,
must forever be remembered as ons
(Continued on Page 3. )
up to take caro of extra heavy re
ceipts. The mutton market has eased off a
little this week, except for country
grades, which continue to sell at what
looks iike exorbitant prices. Utali
lambs made $7.50 Monday, the highest
since last winter, but are probably 35
cents lower today. Some Arizona,
lambs, 72 pounds, sold today at $7.10;
Arizona wethers, 100 pounds, at $5.49-Ewc-s
for slaughter bring $1.35 to $I.C5,
and fair to good wethers at $4.S5 t
$5.20. The run has amounted to 35.
000 in tha last week, and out of this
country buyers have secured a fair
share. Stock ewes bring $3.75 to
$1.25, wethers, $4.25 to $4X5; yearl
ings around $5.00; lambs, $5.50.
Receipts have been liberal at all
markets, but the price holds up, and la
expected to keep up pretty well aU
Dr. Edmundson left last eveningNja
his vacation trip to the coast
v. v. at at a: at t at at tt t a !
AERONAUT KILLED IN
Baltimore, ( Sept 9. Aero
naut John August, aged 25, of
Shenandoah, Pa., was killed
by falling 1,000 feet from his
apparatus today during an ex
hibition. His body was horri
at at a a a a at at r. at at n K n i K
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