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Bisbee daily review. [volume] (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, October 11, 1908, Image 1

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BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
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.PUBLISHED IN THE BEST MINING
N s CITY ON EARTH.
Etll I
ASSO , 0 - REPORT j
bb Nev-fOc .. svery County
POPULATION. 17.900? MONTHLY ?
J Mining
.... Arizona.
I
REGULAR MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
PAY ROLL, S09,000.
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VOL XL
BISBEE, 'ARIZONA, SUNDAY CORNING, OCTOBER 11, 1908.
NO. 256
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CAMPAIGN ST- 51. JOSEPH
PRESENCE CHEERING OR
Demonstration Unprecented In the Political
History of the .State whose People Have
to be Shown to be Convinced.
Before They Believe.
ALL PARTY FACTIONS NOW UNITED FOR
OCRATIG STATE AND NATIONAL
Presidential Candidate to Sphd Two Days
' at His Home and then Make Flying
Trip' to Wyoming and Colorado
ST. JOSEPH. October 10. With a record of twenty-six speeches de
livered during tho day. William J. Bryan brought to a close in this city
tonight' bis latest tour. Tho reception accorded him -was a fittjng finale to
the unprecedented demonstrations which marked his progress through this
State, the crowd being unprecedented in size and enthusiasm. Ho was up
at 7 o'clock in the morning and found little opportunity for rest. Today's
journey, which was through eight counties of the state might well be
termed a "harmony meeting," for aboard the special train were' representa
tives o several factions of the Missouri democracy, who were outspoken
in their declaratlon-to actively support the national and state tickets.
From tiro moment of his first utterance until he had concluded his re
marks "here, Bryan declared the electoral vote of Missouri was safely dem
ocratic and devoted considerable time to urging the jpeopie to elect the
entire state ticket, as -weH'as a legislature which would send to Washing
ton a democratic senator. As on yesterday he sought to Instil; In the.
minds of his hearers the fact that a democratic victo"ry this year meant a
return to prosperity. He aid not overlook President Roosevelt in discuss
ing the trust question, and read a communication from the acting attorney
general of the United States, which he Interpreted as a direct refusal on
the part of the law department of the government to prosecute corpora
Uonj.for conducting business In, restraint or trade. He produced a letter
to show the iniquity of trusts and accused the president of shirking his
duty. v
Mr. Bryan left nTmldnlght for Lincoln, Neb , where he will remain
until Tuesday morning, when ho again stferts westward, spending three days
in Nebraska and making flying trips to Colorado and Wyoming.
BOUND TOGETHER
WITH WIRE COUPLE
" PERISH IN THE BAY
Found Clasped In Each Other's
Arms With Their Valuables
' f JntacV - '
NEW YORK, Oct. 10. The bodies
of a -well dressed man and woman,
bound, securely together with wire,
and in such a manner that movement
of ths. arms and legs was possible.
were found floating In Jamaica bay to
day. The woman's arms were clasped
about tho man's neck. Both victims
valuables were intact.
The bodies had not been In the wa
ter long. The man apparently was
about 45 years old, six feet tall and
weighed 200 pounds. The woman ap-
peared about 35, and was. exception
ally good looking. Her brown hair
was tinged with gray. She wore a
wedding" ring.
Af" Physicians reported the woman was
-oon to have become a mother.
VALUABLE EASTERN
BOUND MAIL STOLEN
SALT LAKE DEPOT
bundle of Checks Calling For
$20,000 Recovered In
The Tenderloin.
SALT LAKE, Oct, 10. An east
bound mail pouch was stolen ct the
Rio GraiHe station last night. Tho
mpUed contents were found in a
freight car in the railway yards this
morning. A bundle of checks, face
value $20,000. taken from the pouch,
were discovered in a. gcrbage heap la
Plum alleys a part of tie tend'rloin
Other mall found In th place was
taken to tie c'ty crematory and
burned before Its valuo was ascertained.
i i
IN I
WD
F
T
Champon Hsiret Covers the
' Premier Distance In 2
. Hours, t?37 Minutes.
LONDON. Oct. 10. Hairet. cham
pion and professional long distanco
runner of Franco today covered the
course of the Marathon race, a dis
tance of about 25 miles, in 2 hours,
37 minutes and 23 seconds, breaking
all previous records for the contest.
The time of John Hayes, of New York
In the Olympic was 2 hours, 55 min
utes, 18 seconds. A prize of $500 was
given by a newspaper.
Thero were 89 competitors, includ
ing an American namad Percy Small
wood. The runners were started off
by Princess Victoria, Schleswlg-Hol-stein?
Second place was won by an
Irishman named White. Smallwood
did not get a place.
TARfiSl
ESPECIAL PLEA TO
SOUTHERN VOTERS
Tell Them Thev Are Miss
ing Privileges By Being
Democratic.
CflXCINXAT', Oct. 10. "I am go
ing south to make a few speeches in
Kentucky, Tennessee, North Caro
lina, Virginia and Maryland, not so
much with a view of carrying those
states as to show the people they are
part of the union and as such ought
o vote for the party which" will give
tbcm thet i'jfluenco in the nation to
which th-ir progress, energy and en
terprise entitle them."
Judge Tnft said this to the Taft-Sher-niajj
Club of' Highland, Ky
IHIGAGO .WINS
IIIIAL BME
FROM TIGERS
Championship Contest Played
' On Muddy Fierd At
Last, Big Score
Resulting.
Score By Innings.
Innings,. 12J45678 9 R H E
jChlcago ...0 0 4 0 0 0 10 510 14 2
Detroit . .1. 0000022 0 C 10 3
Batteries: Killlan, Summers and
Schmidt: Keulbach, Overall, Brown
and Kilng.
Umpires: Sheridan and O'Day.
DETROIT, Oct. 10. The first of a
series of baseball gam:s for the
world championship played at Ben
nett Park today on a muddy field and
flla3rlzzlingfain which lasted through
out tno sixth innings. The victory wpnt
to Chicago. 10 to G. Detroit put over a
run in the first, but Chicago assumed
the lead iu tl third, when four Tuni
were scored. '
'vBoth sides floundered In the mud.
Chicago adding a run in the scventt
Detroit Tough up hill, "amid frantic
Qh"ti3, makins three runs In ta
seventh and two more in the eighth,
closing the inning with one run ahead,
6 to 3. Chicago won the game in
the ninth by heavy hitting and ther in
ability of the Detroit players to Keep
their feet on the slippery diamond, five
runs coming across the plate The
substitute battery failed to help De
troit In their half of the ninth.
After the game Manager Jennings
declared that Detroit was by no means
discouraged by the outcome of the
initial contest, for with a dry field and
another chance, he declared the story
would be a different one.
Manager-Captain Frank Chance, of
the Chicago club, said the victory was
Mo surprise to him, as his team was
in as good or better condition than
it -was last year when they defeated
Detroit In four straight games.
Chicago won by heavy and opportune
batting and brilliant work in the
field. Tinker in particular played a
sensational game at short, making
two beautiful catches and throws and
retiring runners who were apparently
safe on hard drives. Besides this he
made two hits and crossed the plate
w lib one run.
Reulbach pitched superb ball for
five Innings, allowing only two hits,
both in tho first Inning. In the sixth,
two hits, but no runs, were garnered
from his delivery, but In the seventh
inning "Big Ed" seemed able to give
the Detrolts little that was distasteful
to them. Three singles and a double,
resulting In three runs, persuaded Cap
tain Chance that Reaulbach's period
of usefulness was over.
Reulbach retired in favor of the
towering Overall, but the latters
stay in the limelight was exceedingly
brief and disastrous. His first official
act was to hit Mclntyre with a pitched
ball, but the inning ended with a fly
ball from the next batter.
The first man up Inr the next inning,
Crawford, was giveir four wide ones
and Overall's fate was sealed. Brown
benteftd the arena and at first it look
ed as If the usually steady veteran had
lo3t his cunning. His first ball went
wild of 'Kllng and Crawford took sec
ond. Then Cobb bunted and was safe.
on Chance's muff anil Rossnian sin
gled. Thrraafter, however. t"io miner
maintained control of the situation.
For Detroit Killlan lasted two and
one third innings, during which five
hits were chalked tip against him.
Summers, the "knuckle ball" expert,
finished the game, and although he
was pounded hanK there was appar
ently no thought of relieving him.
The total of hits on both aldo3. how
ever, would haye been fewer iad It
not ben for the heaviness of the
grounds.
THOUSAIfDS MADDENED BY BLACK
BESIEGE JAIL, DETERMINED ON
SPARTANBURG. S. C Oct. 10. In
the heart of Spartanburg, a mob o,
infuriated citizens numbering a thou
sand or more fought today and to
night with tho militia and civil au
thorities for tho possession of John
Jrby, a negro who attempted to ravish
Miss Lillie Dempsey early In the day
while the young woman was on her
way here from Saxon Mill village.
three miles away. Four persons were
wounded, one of them ieriousiy. John
Sparks, a restaurant keeper, was ar
rested and held without ball on .
charga of shooting Sheriff Nichols,
who was slightly wounded in an ex
change of shots between the mob and
authorities w:io were protecting tno
trembling prisoner In jail.
Grover Fowler, fourteen years, 014,
was shot in tho arm and hand.
Earnest Foster, 20 years old, was
seriously wounded In the side and
shoulder and John earner, 20 years
o'd, waa'sllghtly wounded Inr the hip.
A'J are mill oprratlves.
Just before nlgatrau tno guara at
tho Jail wes augmented by the arrival )
r4fw
PRINCE FERDIAND WHO HAS .PRO
GLAIil HIMSELF CZAR OF BULGARIA
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By heeding the advice of Austria and proclaiming the Independ-
enco of Bulgaria, Princo Ferdinand, protege of tho Czar, has de-
fied not only his royal master, but the anger of tho sultan as well, and
precipitated a climax which threatens to involve all Europe in. a
blopdy war.
.
THE TRANSMSSISSIPPI
CONGRESS INDORSES
ARIZONA STATEHOOD
Resolution Adopted With a Ringing Cheer
at the Closing Session of the San
Francisco Convention.
SAN' FRANCISCO, October 10. With a ringing cheer, the closing sess
ion of the Transmlsblssippi Congress addptcd a resolution indorsing sep
arate and immediate statehood for Arizona and New Mexico.
' With the Installation of officers who will direct the destinies of t the
Transmisslsslppi Commercial Congress during the ensuing year, delegates
who have been In attendance at the nineteenth annual session during five
days, this morning began Its final deliberations, devoted in most part to
the many resolutions, national and sectional in scope, "introduced during
the week.
J. B. Case, of Kansas, the retiring president introduced his successor,
Thomas F. Walsh, of Denver. In his address Walsh said:
"There i3 great work yet to be done in the development of western re
sources. We need more good roads as good roads are essential to civiliza
tion. Great rivers must be harnessed and made to transport the extensive
products, every Idle resource must be employed in order to provide for an
increased population.
of the Morgan rifles, fifty strong,
from Clifton, ,a surburban mill town)
A hundred regulation army rifles pro
truded fromthe windows, doors and
porches of the Jail. Governor Ansell
left his home at Greenville, forty miles
west of here on a special train to
night. There were threats of dyna
miting the Jail ard precautions were
taken to have all known supplies of
explosives guarded.
While today's crime is th? chief
cause of the mob's fury, the presence
In the Jail of two other negroes added
to tho excitement. '
One of the negroes, Clarence Agnew,
wrecked"'a railroad train on the main
line of the Southern railroad two
wseks ago near Duncan, S. C, ard tb
engineer and firemen were killed in
thu wreck.
The other negro. Will Foster, was
ie civ!cd of th.' revolting mur
der of John Young, a white man, last
..'v mbe
Late tonight tie , situation became
aiarming. xne crow a was eugmentea
by 600 persona from Greenville, the
BRUTE'S CRIME,
RAVISHER'S LIFE
home of the engineer killed in the
wreck There was some shooting in
the streets. The mob moved Into the
public square.
SATURDAY FOOTBALL SCORES
At Lansing University of Michigan
0, Agricultural College 0,
Columbus Ohio State 16, Denison
Denver, final Denver University 17,
Utah 15.
Sioux City, final Crelghton 5;
Morningside 5.
Champaign Illinois 6, Marquette 6
Buffalo Indians 12, Syracuse 0.
Ithaca Cornell 23, Oberlin 10.
Hanover Dartmouth 18, Tufts 0.
Springfield. Mass. Springfield II,'
Connecticut 0.
Groton IJarvard Freshman C, Gro
ton 0.
Exeter, N. H. Princeton Freshman
12, Phillips 10.
Bloomington, III. Illinois Normal
C, Wesleyan 0,
' St. Louis St. Louis University 5;
Cape Girardeau 0.
DECKS. SHE WILL TOLERATE
i FURTHER PROVOCATION BY
THOSE OPPOSED TO HER
Army Corps Are Massed Along the Danube
Frontier and River Gunboats Concen- ,
trated at Zemlin Prepared for
Any Eventualities.
FRANCE ENDEAVORING AT BELGRADE 1
. RESTRAIN KING PETER AND THE POPULACE
Conference in London Between the Ministers.,
of Russia and Great Britain Italy De
clares for Conference cf Powers.-
J t
PARIS, October 11. Official advices represent the sit
uatioa between Servia and Austria-Hungary as extremely
urmcai. i ' '- y
Austria-Hungary has served notice that she will not tol
erate further "provocation" and is prepared for eventualities '
should the Skuptchinia declare war or make an aggressive v
move.
The Fifteenth Austro-Hungarian army corps is at the
frontier along the Danube, and river gunbots are concen
trating at Zemlin.
France is using her utmost endeavors-in Belgrade to re,--strain
King Peter and the, Servian government.
Further advices at' the foreign office indicate that thev
exctment among the population of Montenegro is alsoat
fever heat. " ' - " ---. ' -7 v
AUSTRIA WILL NOT TOLERATE INTERFERENCE.
ST PETERSBURG, October 10. The utmost efforts of Russian diplo
macy have been directed the entire week toward an endeavor to secure
borne modification of the recalcitrant attitude of Austria-Hungary with re
gard to the scope of deliberations of the powers orithe Balkans' situation
sut these efforts have been fruitless.
M. TcharjkofT, acting.foretgn minister, has spent several hours daily Im '
consultation with Count (Berchthold, tho Austrian ambassador, but appar
ently to no purpose. AustrKs first announcement was that as a great pow
er she would not permit other natlons'to question her action. She Is will
ing to discuss the questions of comrensatlon, however.
Count Berchthold ha3 been placed In an embarrassing position for
nearly a week, since he demanded an audience of Emperor Nicholas to
which he was entitled as the personal representative of Emperor Francis
Joseph. The audience was put off, however, for various reasons, and It Is
understood here that the emjperor vjill not receive tho Austrian dhnbas
sador until after the return of Iswolsky from tho London conference
AUSTRIA DESIRES SECRECY ABOUT TROOPS.
VIENNA, October 10. Austrian newspapers have been informed that
the publication of reports concerning the mobolization movements Is not
desirable at the present time, and papers disregarding the Intimation will
be confiscated. ,
OVATION FOR CROWN PRINCE OF SERVIA.
BELGRADE, October 11. There was an enthusiastic and excited pom
ular demand this afternoonin front oT the1 Skupschitina building palace
for the Crown Prince of Servia. The Crown Prince appeared on the bal
cony and thanked tho crowd for tho ovation.
CONSTANTINOPLE ADVISES BOYCOTT, OF TURKEY'S ENEMIES.
CONSTANTINOPLE, October 10. The city is "posted with bills advis
ing the public, on patriotic grounds, to purchase no Austrian, Bulgarian or .
German products. Many would-be purchasers were persuaded not to buy" in
Austrian shops.
Budapest-Servia has replied to the Austrian-Hungarian demand for an
explanation of her purposes in summoning the reserves to colors, 'by grant.
Ing that this step has no aggressivo character. ,
Speaking at today's sesslonrof the Austro-Hungarian delegation, Foi-
eign Minister Von Aehrenthat expressed the belief that he"win be abte to-
carry through the annexation of Bosnia and Herzegovina peacefully. He
said Ire already was negotiating with some of the powers with a view of
f
smoothing out existing difficulties.
ENGLAND FEARSCONFERENCE OF POWERS.
LONDON. October 11. Sir Edward Grey. British foreign secretary. f
and M. Iswolsky, Russian minister of foreign affairs, who arrived last night
from Paris, spent several hours this afternoon discussing tho near east-N
era crisis, but did not reach a decision as to the best means of solving;
the questions involved.
It is stated tho meeting resolved Itself into a preliminary exchange or
views, and that,the ministers were hopeful a friendly solution would be
found. This the foreign office will not admit must necessarily be by means .
of a conference of the powers. Great Britain Is still endeavoring to reach
a settlement without resource to a meeting of the signatories to the treaty
of Berlin, fearing it would be Impossible to limit the scope of tho'confer- '
ence. '
RUSSIA WILL NOT OPPOSE ANNEXATION
ST, PETERSBURG, Oct. 10. RuIa has decided not to oppose the at "
nex.atlpn of Bosnia and Herzagovlnaby Austria-Hungary. Without la any
way approving the action 'of Baron Von Arcnthal, the Austrian-Hungarian
foreign minister, she will bow ia the accomplished fact, and her answer1 In
this serss will bo delivered to Count Birthchold. tho Austrian: ambassadpi
at St. Petersburg today.
Tho Russian Black Sea fleet was mobolized sometime ado to? jugular
autumn maneuvers. Special orders .will not be iiecessary to prepare f -r any
fveatuallty. but no occasion for the tmploymest of the flex, it forc- ci
h?ro. "
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