OCR Interpretation

Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, October 11, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1912-10-11/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

"""35' T
w -
.. ! i Mii'Viiririi'tj'W'ii'MiwwiwwCWt$l
? r-r
T lumPVTVf
; jp m - y
V. : -
. - '
Filfl AIR
Score at End of Ninth Innimj
Is Marked Up at Two
to One for the
Pitcher O'Brien Holds Go-
thamites Down to Six
Hits Which Prove
of Little Value
BOSTON, Oct. 10. The New Yon?
Nationals overcame the noston Ameri
cans today by a score of 2 to 1 la the
third game ot-the world's baseball
championship series. Each club has
now won a victory, the second game
having ended In a tie.
Nearly 35,000 witnessed the pitch
ers' battle In which the Giants' left
hander. "Rube"' Marquard. opposed
the Red Sox moist ball moundmnn,
"Buck" O'Brien. Marquard carried
off the honors.
Little Josh Devore was the hero of
the day. The midget in the outfield
made a catch that snatched seemlnj;
victory from Boston, and sent It down
to defeat. The Red Sox made a des
perate rally in the ninth, and there
were men on second and third witn
two out, when Cady came to the bat.
The Boston pitcber Eent a terrific
drive between right and center, and
Devore was off with the crack of the
Crowd Cheers Runners
The crowd cheered for the two
Red Sox men on their way home, and
Ictory seemed won, when Devore,
speeding after the ball, speared it
with his gloved hand on a dead run,
ending the game.
Marquard was a puzzle to the Red
Sox. His fast ball sped over the
plate with the swish of a rawhide
lash,, and his curves were under good
control. He gave only one base on
In only one inning did the Red Sox
have Marquard in trouble, and that
was In the thrilling ninth, when Bos
ton made its last stand and sent one
run over the plate. ,v
The Giants boxman would not al
low the Red Sox batters to garner
more than one hit in any inning un
til the final rally.
O'Brien Hold Down New York
"Buck" O'Brien held New York to
six hits, but those were made when
they should be counted for runs
O'Brien found himself in difficulty in
the second Inning, when Murray leu
off with a double which resulted in
a run on a sacrifice hit and a sacrl
fico fly. Again In the fifth, when Her
zog rapped ou another two-bagger, ne
came home after Meyers advanced
him to third on Fletcher's single.
Boston made Its stand in the ninth,
when two runs were needed to lie.
The crowd groaned when Speaker
popped o Fletcher, and hundreds
started for the exits. Lewis scratched
an inside hit, and Herzog rushed in
to steady Marquard.
Drives Wicked Bounder
Gardner drove a wicked bounder
past Merkle alnog the right field line,
and Lewis was rounding the" third
when Speaker checked him. Lewte
fought Speaker off. but half m
toward home he heard 'the warning
"cry and turned back. Once more he
Tan toward home and scored. Mo
mentarily, the return of Lewis to
third was costly. Gardner, on a drive
which Devore played with dlfflcutly
off the fence, had dashed on to sec
ond, and would have made third,
out Lewis, returning to that has,
forced Gardner to hurry back to sec
ond. When Lewis finally ran home, it
was too late for Gardner to advance.
With Gardner on third, he easily
could have tied the score on Merkto's
muff of Fletcher's throw on Wagner a
grounder, which followed.
Arls Speaker limped through the
game with a wrenched ankle, but It
did not prevent him. In New Yonc's
&alf of the ninth, from racing over
toward the temporary fence, taking
in Fletcher's drive, labeled for thre-e
bases. Then wheeling quickly. Sneak
er threw to SialiL and doubled Meyers
who was rounding third In the telle'
that the ball had gone to the back
Bostons Caught
"Boston got the start on us," said
Manager McGraw tonight, "but w
caught them today. Now we must
go to the front. The Giants hara
learned much of Boston's style of
play In the three games, and will
profit by it."
Manager Stahl remarked that
things did not break right for the
Red Sox today, but he took the de
feat cheerfully.
, The two clubs returned tonight to
New York, where at the polo ground
they will to found in combat tomor
row, weather conditions permitting
There were nine strikeout victims
today. O'Brien fanned twice. Hoop- ,
Yerkcs, Wagner, Ball, Devore, Mai
Vle and Meyers once each. Three
bases were stolen la the game, the
pilfering being done by Wagner, De
vore and Fletcher
Score by Innings
.Boston 00000000 11
New York 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0--2
Summary: Two-base hits Murray,
Harzog, Stabl, Gardner. Hits ot
O'Brien, C, and 2 runs, 8 Innings. Off
First Cousin Of
Abraham Lincoln
Goes Over D vide
Captain David C. Hanks, 87
Years Old Dies at His
Home in Albany, 111.
ALBANY. Ills.. Oct 10. Captalu
David C. Hanks, S", first cousin of
Abrahan Lincoln, is dead at his home
here. He was one of the oldest pilot
of tht Mississippi river. His father;
Tboiraa Hanks, was a brother ot
Nancj Hanks, the mother of Lincoln
Two brothers and a sister, all over
80 ears survhe.
Perli ins Says More Capital
Would Tend to Improve
Business of Harvester
CHICAGO, Oct. 10. George W
Perkino expressed the opinion ho
Harvester business could be greatly
Improved hy putting in more capital
and reducing the cost of manufacture.
There was talk of conso'idation but
filially President O. W. Jone3 agreed
1o dispose of a majority of his stocl;
In thp Flano company under certain
Thus Silas J. Llewellyn, former
vice cresldent of the Piano company,
retained in the government's suit
against tlie International Han ester
company here today, told the story
of the bijlh ot trusts. The events,
he narrated, took place at a meeting
in the ofilce of J. P. Morgan, In New
York. The meeting said Llewellyn,
was held in July. 1902.
As a result of negotiations, JJert
ellyn W the Piano was sold to the
Intemrtlonal Harvester company and
was paid for with stock of the latter
H. I. IHley, manager of the pur
chasing department of the Interna
tional Harvester company, testified
regarding the purchase of the Key
stone works at Sterling, Ills., in 1903,
while the concern was in the hands
cf receivers. He said the Inlernatlori
al Harvester company was absorbed
by the corjiorailon two years later.
Refel Leader with 75 Men
Encamped in Azul
CANANEA. Mex., Oct. 10. Miguel f
Enemas, recei leauer ana wno is cred
ited with having a following ot about
73 men. Is at present encamped In
the Sierra Azul mountains, awaiting
the concluding of arrangements ftir
the surrender of his entire following,
including himself. Arrangements are
now being made toward that end, and
a messenger was sent out to see him
yesterday afternoon. He is located
tffcout 20 miles west of Cananea.
The surrender of Isidro Escobota
seems to have had a good effect on
a number of the rebel leaders, .and
according to Escoboza, all are willing
Jjo surrender if granted amnesty. Ea
coboza is to leave today to see En
icinas regarding his surrender. He
will go with a small number of men
Encinas Would Surrender
Mayor Dieguez, who Is at present
acting as prefect, ha3 announced that
Encinas has offered to surrender with
his men to the proper authorities In
Cananea, and arragements have pro
bably teen completed.
Escoboza also says that General An
tonio Ilojas Is willing to surrender,
and It Is probable that a messenger
will soon be sent out to him. He :s
now somewhere along the Sonora
river, according to the information
here. It Rojas surrenders, there will
be no organized bands of rdoela left
In the state of Sonora, and all that
will be leit of the revolution will be
a few scattered bands who are bent
on looting.
The surrender of Escoboza has
'been accepted by Governor J. M. May
torena, with the conditions that the
men return to their various homes
and In the future support the consti
tutional government, and that the
leaders go to the United States
where they are to remain until such
a time as another course Is choscr.
Bedlent 1, no runs, one Inning. Sac
rifice hit -Merkle, Marquard. Her
zog, Gardner. Stolen tases Fletcher,
Devore, Wagner. Double plays
Sfieaker to Stahl. Left on bases
New York 6, Boston 7. First on ball
O'Brien 3, Marquard L First ou
errors Boston 1. Hit by pitched ball
Herzog, by Bedlent. Struck out
Marquard C. O'Brien 3. Time 2:10.
Umpires, Evans, plate; Klem, bases;
Jtigler, right; O'Louglin. left..
National commission's figures for
today's game: Attendance, 34,624;
receipts, JC3.H2; players' share. J39.
09C.CS; each club's share, $11.3G.SC;
National commission's share, $t
Under Name of McGraw He !
Is Identified hy Hotel
Man from Kansas
City. Mo.
McNamaras Also Traced by
Registers of Hostelries
Where Confessed Pris
oner Stopped in City
INDIANAPOLIS. Oct, 10. For the
first time since he confessed dyna
miting, Ortie I!- McManigal was be
fore the jury In the "dynamite con
spiracy" trial and today was Iden
tified by hotel clerks as having vis
ited various cities at times when ex
plosious occurred.
H. I . Pearce. of Kansas City. Mo.,
In the pages of the hotel register
traced "J. W. McGraw" as having
been registered at a Kansas City ho
tel. Av.j,us,t 10. 1910, three days be
fore McManigal Mew up a portion of
the million find n half dollar brldso
rcross the Missouri river, which he
savs v. as arranged by W. Bert Brown
or Kansas City and James B. McNa
marft Identifies McManigal.
"Do jou see McGraw In the court
room" asked James W. Noel, spe
clal assistant district attorney. "That's
the man,' said Pearce, pointing tc
The Hue of testimony followed by
the government as tending to carry
out McManigal'? confession that he.
actually caused the explosions de
tailed In his confession, for which
the rovcrnment charges members of
the executive board of the Interna
tional Association ot Bridge and
Structvral Ironworkers showed he
was paid rates of $200 "for a Job."
R. J. Qnigley, of Duluth, Identified
McManigal as a visitor to a Dulutn
hotel in July. 1910. shortly before the
explofion at Superior, Wis.
V. "W. Gates said McManigal was
"J. n! Bryce, who frequently regis
tered at a hotel In Rochester. Pa
where later, was discovered nltroly"-
rorlno fm lartre nuatitiUes bidden in
--- j:-
n .llail .
" ".
McNamara Traced. k
Thi i-tlrlt!p nf .Tnme B McNa
mara on his return to Indianapolis j
after blowing up the Los Ansele3j
Time.; waa also traced In hotel reg
isters. At the suggestion of hH
brother. James B. took tho name of
Prank Sullivan, dropping all thr
aliases used on the Prcific coast H.
M. Slnnlng. deputy sheriff, ot Los
Anse'ce county identified the photo-
..U.. .. t.n.U .1... fn?nmma T h 1 9
&IUl)Iia VL lJlll IUC .ttv..ltln.au. ...-.,
was oone, ue iiimuuiiucu iu iur juj.
"because the McNamaras wtlo de
tained at San Quentin prison, Cali
fornia, and could not be present."
In presenting great bundles of tele-
grini' which were identified by man- j
agers o! the telegraph companies i
from many parts of the country, the
rnntenls nf which are withheld until;
later, the government attorneys an
noiinced it will be shown that ar-j
rangemenls for Pacific coast explo
sions were carried on by telegraph
o-ono A f l,. of "3-in Vr-incicrn nnri'"1" "' lue tal'lu": ul luo """!
r V v,,r LnoVn i "Tir!-
rtrt!.hf nf S-iU IL-o Pltv itpw rem.
mimlcated with about explosions
Worried Over Chase.
.la:ri"ffJ ;r7d.,rn":The situation, meanwhile. Is a. puzl
mltors," and pent back and forth mes
sages concerning the whereabouts
James B. McNamara.
tinued demand ot students on the gov-1
ernment that they be allowed to take
part In the war, was recognized to
day, and a call was Issued summoning
all th students to the colors.
PORT 1E FRANCE. Sfartlnlque,
Oct. 10. A slight earthquake was
felt at noon. There was no damage.
MILWAUKEE. Oct. 10 Joseph F.
Valentino of San Franciso was re
elected president of the Moulders'
Union of North America today.
NEW YORK, Oct. 10 Copper un
changed. Lead 5.10 bid. Copper at
Iew York. 230 tons; exports so far
this month. 8,319 tons.
NEW YORK. Oct 10: A wedding
of note took place at Southhampton,
L. L, tcdap, when Miss Flournoy
Adams Hopkins became the bride of
Gilbert Eliot, tho only son of Sir Ar
thur and 1-ady Eiiott. The bride be
longs to a family that has long been
socially prominent In New York. Sir
Arthur Eliot t. who succeeded to the
English title several years ago has
lived for many years in this country,
tnd both be and hi3 son have business
Interests here, the latter being a stock
broker. Iady El lot t Is a member of
an old Boston family.
If There's War In Balkans It Will
States Against One; Turks'
- ' n . N .. . "" i i.urt.
Photograph shows' Crown Princes of
Balkan states: left to right, Alexan
der, of Servla; Boris, of Bulgaria;
Constsntine. of Greece; Ferdinand,
of Roumanla; Oanllo, flf Montene-i
gro. Map shows Balkan states and
LONDON. Oct. 10: If the great
powers ol Europe, do not decide at
this late day to Interfere there will
fce real war In the Balkans. Greece
and the Slavic states are ready and
anxious to pounce upon Turkey at
a moment's notice. Turkey, now at
lace with Italy, 'Is prepared to move
one of the most efficient armies of
Europe against tbe-lnvaders.
The allies have but qne bond of
union; hatred of the Turks and deter
mination to free Macedonia from Ot
toman rule. No one of the Balkan
states alone could hope to be any
match for Turkey. Allied, they might
be successful.
Military authorities agree that
strongest among the allies Is Bul
garia. The Bulgarg have the largest
and perhaps the best trained army.
They hae the largest population.
Their men are noted for their tre
memdoua vitality and fighting abili
ties. Xo people or the Balkan region
have been more grievously wronged
by (he Turks.
Servla and Greece come next In Im
portance among 'the allies. Tha
Greeks, overwhelmed by the Turks In
their last clash, are thirsty for re
venge, and will fee dangerous foP3.
Little Montenegro, hy far the small-)
jest state involved 4s?tbe present cris-i
i Is, has a fighting force far out of 7
i .,...! . .... . i . ,.
i I'.viTvi uwu iu na bui, aim ii nari
" ... . .. . .f
vuines win De a iacior io oe recKoneu
Balkan State Which De
clared War Takes First
Victory Against the
Turkish Troops
LONDON, Oct 10. Montenegro
taims he firgt n the Ba,kan
t !. 41.. aa . n- a j- h .
'Turkish position in the Detlchiols
whose commander surren
"""""""; """f vr . ""' ---"
I'ith the bulk ot his
fJrcVs. Thelo
Montenegrans also crossed
j the frontier near Berana, according t
.'Turkish account, and were repulsed.
zling as before.
2o declaration ot war has teen us
sued by any other of the allied Bal
kan states, and there Is no news ot
their ministers having left Constanti
nople. It cannot be definitely said
whether. Montenegro has acted Inde
pendently, or with a motive of forc
ing a conflict so as to render the ef
forts of the powers to preserve peace
nugatory, or In accordance with a
strategic plan arranged by the Balkan
coalition. ,
Present Collective Note
The powers today presented a coj
lectlte note instructing Turkey to dis
cuss a scheme for reform In Maco
donia. It appears, however, that
though diplomacy is trying to arrange
matters peaceabljv
guns will decide
PODGORITZA. -Montenegro, Oct. 10.
The Montenegrans have captured
Detichicn Mountain, The Turkish
comander and officers, with many sol
diers, surrendered. The fight began
at 8 o'clock yesterday morning, wbeu
the Turkish position on Mount Plan
Intza was taken. Strongly fortified
positions were occuiped by the Tuiks
on Detlchlch Mountain, which com
raands the road to Scutari, and rein
forcements were brought up, resulting
In a general engagement, which ex
tended along the line for several
Nicholas Stays In Quarters
King Nicholas remained la bis heiia
qcarters In Podgoritza, while Crown
Prince Danlelo directed the operatlona
at the front
The Monteaegrans resumed the
bombardment of Detlchlch at dawn,
and. heavy cannonading was kept up
till 11 o'clock this morning, .when the
Turkish batteries on the woustaiu
- y" t
i ,, 6 .
r SERVIA fl S'$
i ' y S?KP minor
.t! ski-sW SEA Ol?i i
Oflicial Caught in Act of Sell -
inif ODium Tins Filled
with Oil to Chinese
TiAN rrtANClSCO. Oct 10 WH-j BINGHAM. Cct 10 With.hunareds
Hum H. Hoburg. assistant weigher of of der-aty sheriffs patrolling the hill
customs at th" port ol San Francisco, I side, both the Utah Copper company
was trapped last night by custom. ! and U'ah Consolidated Mining com
olTlcipls in the act of receiving $1000 pany nded the day's shifts without
from Chinese in payment for fifty meeting any terious opposition,
oiiiura tins sunDosed to be filled wltht The deputies and strikers had sev-
i i -w .j.j . j a. i. ai
axle grease lie coiiicbhcu luuaj uJ
had been engaged regularly in filling
mc wei lm "" -" ..c-
and selling them to Chinese as con
traband opinm.
SEATTLE, Oct. 10 Secretary Knox
returning from Japan where he at
tended the funeral of tho late Em
peror Mutsuhlto, sent a wireless from
the cruiser Maryland today saying he
will make two speeches in the Pa-!
cine northwest for Pres.dent Tail
The firet will be at Seattle next Mon
day right ;md Hie. other at Portland,
Tuei-day night.
CHICAGO. Oct. 10 More than S00
girls and bojs jumped from the win
dows of the plan of Kagard & Mar
cuson. bed spring makers, wbcli
caught fire today The pollc believe
a "0. out fafe-y oefore the plant
was destroyed.
were silenced. In the meanwhile.
I there was a great battle on near the
Turkish town of Tushi, about 15 miles
south of Podgoritza. At 4 o clock this
afternon the Turkish commander a I
Detlchlch, with his officers and a ma
jority of the troops, surrendered. The
Montenegrans -captured four gu.ia.
The Montenegran standard was hoist
ed over the captured position. There
were heavy losses on both sides, but
the Montenegrans gave theifiselves ov
er to rejoicings on the first victory
pi the war.
, The division ot Montenegrans was
commanded by General Yukotucb, who
dossed the frontier today near Ber
layed in transmission) A violent
storm of opposition was aroused by
the Turkishf government's decision to
grant reforms to Macedonia. Tha
students marched to theJPorte, de
manding war.- .j
Be Five
Army Excellent
; Hundreds of Officers Protect
Companies at Ringham,
Utah, Which Are Us
ing Strike Breakers
. nauuunio, i'ui i"c.jr u
Aa t riximini zia iin w ii arn ra a nn
I blood shed
Two Greeks were arrested for agi
tating violence. Both carried pistols.
j The Utah Copper company, whicl
j was employing 1700 men when thv
j strike was dtciared, resumed opera-
) tions with about 100 men this morn.
ing. Most of these wore
CHARLESTON. W. Va., Oct 10:-
Delegates from Weat Virginia trades
unions, together with representatives
of various civic, commercial and
church organizations, assembled here
for a state convention today to discuta
legislative needs growing out of the , probably go Into Chihuahua again and
miners' strike In the Paint Creek and end the fight there. The last band
Cabin Creek regions, where martial to surrender is that of Miguel Enclsp,
law was declared some time ago. Tho , which Is said to number 230 men. En
guard system, woman and child labor, clso sent In word to the prefect of
the minimum wage law, the initiative . Cananea which really was In the na
nnd referendum, liability and work- ture of a surrender, and he and his
men's compensation acts, and the con-1 men WM come Into town and bora
ferrlng of additlona1 powers on the will separate and go to their various
governor of the state to enforce the , homes. They -were encamped in the
law were among the subjects taken , sierra Azul mountains, about 20 mi;es
up by the conference. ! southwest of Cananea when word waa
DALLAS. Texas, Oct 10 The pres
ent week has witnessed the opening
in this city ot the palatial Adolnhus
hotel, built by Adolphus Busch, the
st Louis millionaire. The new hotel
cost more than $1,000,000 and Is dc-1
ciared to be the finest In the south
The building is twenty-two stone-
high and contains 300 apartments. Its
Interior furnishings are of the roost
luxurious character.
NEW YORK. Oct. 10: The two'
American teams entered In the Inter-
national balloon race for the James ,
Gordon Bennett trophy said today for f
Hamburg. They are John Wntts and i
A. T. AtnerboiL who will pilot the al-
loon Kansas City II
uiij it., auu oapu u. :
R Honeywell and Herman F. Lon;
who are to pilot the Uncle Sam. The
international race Is scheduled to
start from Stuttgart on Oct 27.
j President Archhold Testifies
He Wrote Missives Which
New Xork Editor Has
Hilles Claims Roosevelt's
Primary Fight Costs Har
vester Company Mil
lions of Dollars
WASHINGTON. Oct. 10. The au
thenticity of a majority of letters re
cently mad" public by William Ran
dolph Hearst, purporting to havo
passed between John D. - Archbold,
president ot the Standard OH com
pany and members of the liou.-. and
senate, was admitted by Archbold
today, before the senate committee
Inestigatlng campaign expenditures.
Those letters ot which the fac slmllo
and nhorogrnphs were published, in
almost every case were identified by
Archbold with thie statement: "I un
doubtediy wrote that."
Thease included letters); to and
from Senators Mark Manna", Foraker,
Quay and Penrose: former Represent
atives Sibley, Penny and- Grosvenor
of Ohio. Many letters Arclibold said
he did not remember but he rccog
nled the handwriting.
Admits Signatures.
As to signatures, he admitted their
genuineness and then the urcsident
j ot the Standard OH company was re-
j called by the committee after making
the charge in August he had given
' $100,000 to the republican campaign
fund of 1004 He admitted today re-
ceints riven by Cornelius N. Bliss for
the fccui bad been distributed by him
I self. The late. :i. H. Rogers he said
I was not-able to find the entry of tho
j amount on the liooks of the Sandard
Oil company.
repeat the
was paid and not refunded," said
ArchbfMd. -I man that paid by mo
to Bliss. I don't want any man to tell
me it was not."
ChPrles H Hilles, chairman of tho
republican national committee was a
witnesa today. He was asked 1 by
Chairman Clapp if he gave out a state
ment In August that the primary fight
of Roosevelt 'cost the Harvester trust
milllnnj of dollars.''
' I Hfsume the responsibility for It,''
he ansv.ercd.
Hi" explanation was given to tho
commUtee in the form of a letter Just
written to George W. Perkins, who
with Senator Dixon, demanded that
Hilles be called to account for til
statement The letter -expressed the
, o'luion Hint Rooseelt's pre-conven-tion
campaign expenses undoubtedly
j amnjnfed to not less than two rail
lie us.
I Chairman Clapr ouestloucd the wit-
I kX-'ffi't cZ Ja'otXmi
knowledge of naat the Rooseveir
worker had been doing and ot his
specific knowledge of what certain
kinds of campaign activity cost.
Most of Small Bands
Rebels Are Ready to
(Special to The Review)
CANANEA. Mex, Oct .10. Judging
from present Indications, it will be
but a short time before peace will
again reign in Sonora. Most of the
small rebel bands are ready to quit,
several already having signified their
intentions of doing so. and Kojas wm
! sent in here in regard to surrender-
Frederico Cordoba, who has a com
mand of sfrout 40 rebels, and who
has been operating between "the Moc
tezuma and Sahuartpa districts for
the past month or two, has sent wrd
into Moctezuma to the prefect of the
district that he and his men were
willing to surrender, provided that
they all be granted amnesty. This
has freen agiced upon, and the men
will go into Moctezuma and lay down
their arms soon.
Rcla Coet fast
General Antonio Rojas and his rb-
l command waa In thn vlrlnilr of La
Colorada, southeast of Hermoslllo, tho
early part of the week. Federals and
volunteers numbering 250. In chares
of Colonel Glron. were sent out in
pursuit of the rebels. Later Rojas
was tad to be In the vie nltv of Na-
cort, 35 miles northeast of La Colo
rada, and was eastbound, reported to
(Continued on Page 2)
Wiy i'aHj -JAf Wri.ft.gsVlai n M VT

xml | txt