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Arizona silver belt. (Globe City, Pinal County, Ariz.) 1878-19??, September 01, 1907, Image 1

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ARIZONA SILVER BELT
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neXXX, Number 18,
101 BLAME ON
LATE HA1A
Anthracite Coal Trust Makes
Sensational Answer to the
Charges of Government.
HANNA FORCED TRUST TO
END GREAT COAL STRIKE
Election of McKinley in 1900
Depended on Ending of Con
flictRaise in Coal Prices
. Forced on the Trust.
By Associated Press.
PHILADELPHIA. Pa., August 31.
Tho Bonding company, tlio Philadelphia
& Reading railway and Philadelphia &
Reading Coal & Iron company today
fded answers to the suit of the federal
govornmont to break up the alloged
monopoly existing in anthracite coal
conditions of the state. The answers of
tho throe conacrns. of which George F.
Baor is prosidont. made a general de
nial of tho government's allegations
into tho first great strike in the hard
coal fiolds and its relation to the pra-rt-dontial
campaign of 1000, when MoKin
loy was elected.
It declared that agreements to ad
vance the price, of conl were brought
about in 1900 by violence and intimida
tion of tho striking mine workers, by
the failure, of tho government and state
to force a law to protect tho-coal com
panies and by the importunities of tho
late Marcus A. llanna. who it is al
leged was anxious to end the strike on
account of tho impending presidential
oloptiou.
Conspiracy Is Denied
Gonoral doninls of conspiracy charge?
are made to the answers. Tho answer
of tho coal and iron company takes up
the strike and says that substantially
all the workmon in tho anthracite re
gions abandoned their work under force
and by tho effect of violence, turbulence
and intimidation. The answer says that
"Shortly afterwards it was represented
in substance to the oflicials of this de
fendant and representatives of other
mining companies by Hanna, then the
chairman of the Republican central
committee, that if the said strike should
not be speedily settled by an advance
in wages for tho workmen in and about
the mines of the entire anthracite re
gion, tho striko would extend to tho
states of Ohio, Indiana and Illinois and
that tho election of McKinley and
Roosevelt would thereby be endangered.
Agree to tho P.aisc
"That llanna represented to tho com
pany that ho" was authorized to settle
tho striko through President Mitchell
of the operators would agreo to givo tho
workmen a 10 per cent increaso in
wages. It set forth that tho company
did agree to advance tho wages of its
mine and colliery workmen 10 per cent
and that other principal mino owners
who had been in conference with llanna
had agreed to the same concession.
It was stated that thereafter confer
ences were held between officials or
representatives of tho principal oper
ators, who thcri'toforo had offered said
advance in wag. s and representatives
of tho principal ontractors.
"The dofendaiit was obliged to agree
with certain ontractors several of
whom had pre-existing contracts for the
purchase of coa! to be produced by thorn
respectively. and who were severally ten
ants or lessees of tho defendants to en
ter into new contracts with such as
should desire to do so. Increasing
prices wcro to be paid for coal to bo
produced by them respectively and to
be sold and delivered to tho doefnd
ants." Forced to Increase Price
Continuing, the answer avows that all
conferences be ween oporators and con
tractors woro v liolly brought about and
compollcd and forced upon tho defend
ant by "turbulence, violence, intimida
tion, and as aforesaid by the failure
of tho KOVT.viyyjt and comomnwcalths
of Pennsylvaiu , tWnforco tho laws to
protect the defendant anil its workmen
in tho pcacef .1 and lawful prosecution
of their work ,uid by tho iihportiiuvvtVtr
of said Ilnnn.i in tho supposed exigen
cies of a peioing political campaign.
Thoroby dofc .! nit was obliged most
unwillingly to iJUy it3 peace and tho
pcaco protection of its workmen by an
advance in wv which tho said confer
ences woro in i, , way the least induced
by motivo or dlogcd unlawful result
so indefinitely illeged to sot forth in the
plaintiff's nil. 'tion."
GREAT BRITAIN BUILDING
A MILITARY AIRSHIP
By Associated Pres3.
ALDERSHOT, England, August 31.
M least one military secret has been
wi-H kept in England. It is nn in"rmd
for tho first time for tho past two years
that tho construction of a militaifr air
ship has been in progress here. J It is
prooauio mat within tho next Inonth
Aldcrsnot will see tho first of a Iritish
noroflect floating over tho parado
grounds. '
It is boliovcd that tho now air ship
will approximately bo tho typo of the
Lapritic, tho French military balloon.
It will bo named for King Edward, who
recently inspected it.
REVISED LIST OF
COLLISION VICTIMS
By Associated Press.
CHARLESTON, 111., August 31. Tho
revised list of dead and injured in tho
collision yesterday reduces tho number
of dead to fourteen and two fatally in
jured. Of tho ninoty-nino passengers,
all of whom wero crowded into one car,
not ono oscaped injury. Tho seriously
injured number forty-one.
MINER IS KILLED BY
LIGHTNING NEAR TUCSON
By Associated Press.
TUCSOX, Ariz., August 31. A miner
named II. V. AVilson was killed b
lightning yostorday near Oracle. Pima
county. His companion, Charles John
son, lay insensiblo for hours. Upon re
covery ho walked to Tucson, thirty
miles. AVilson is from Lowell. Ohio.
MEET NOT TO
BUTT INTO STRIKE
Not Interfere in Telegraph
ers' Strike Has Receved
No Appeals
By Associated Pross.
OYSTER BAY, X. Y., August 31. It
was authoritatively stated today that
Prosidont Roosevolt will not intcrforo
or take any part looking to a settlement
of tho telogrnphors' strike. Sccrotary
Loeb said that the numerous appeals
to tho presidont to take such action
which have been reported in tho news
papers havo not been received at Oy
ster Bay and that at no timo since tho
beginning of tho striko has tho presi
dent seen any necessity or reason why
ho should Interfere.
TO KEENE COLT
Unbeaten Colin Wins Great
Race and Sets New Record
for. Classic Event
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, August 31. James R.
Keene's unbeaten two-year-old colt
Colin, son of Colmando, won tho Futur
ity stakes at Sjiccpshcad Bay today. He
was a 1 to 3 favorito over tho other
seven entered. It was tho smallest field
that over went to tho post for tho Fu
turity in tho twenty years of tho race,
but this fact distracted littlo from the
performance.
Knocked back at tho start id tho six
furlong dash and badly shut off just
boforo tho elbow chuto was reached,
Colin led tho fiold by two lengths at
the finish and established a now record
for tho race, 1:151-3.
By his victory Colin added $27,530 to
the enormous sums won this year by
tho horses of Keeno's stables. Owing
to the limited field the Futurity stake
was tho smallest over contested for,
amounting gross to a fraction more
than $35,000, against tho high value of
$77,000 in 1S90.
Bar Xono was second and Chapultepec
third. Attendance estimated at $33,-
000.
SAILOR IS SROT
Refused. to Halt When Called
on and Is Fatally.AVounded
at Bremerton
By Associated Press.
PORTIjAiNJD, Ore., August 31. A Uis
patch from Seattlo to .tho Oregonian
says:
"Gcorgo LoFebvro, first-class fireman
on tho battleship Xobraska, was shot
Wednesday night by Privato Sterns, a
marino at tho Puget Sound navy yard,
who saw LoFebvro and a companion
attempting to cscnpo from tho yard nf
tcr tho gates had been closed. They
refused to stop and Stovcns fired in tho
air. They did nob halt and Stovcns
fired again, LoFobvro falling mortally
wounded. Stevens was arrested, but
soon released. An inquiry will bo held.
Scores of saloons in tho vicinity of tho
navy yard are in danger of losing thoir
licenses. ,
;
U A
B ME
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1907
RECORD OUTPUT
GLOBE DISTRICT
Old Dominion Produces in Vi
cinity of Three and Half Mil
lion Pounds of Copper,
IMPORTANT WORK OF
GLOBE CONSOLIDATED
Development Planned for Globe
Boston Shaft of Much Inter
estGibson Employs Larg
est Force in Its History,
For tho month ending today tho Old
Dominion will show tho greatest month
ly production of coppor in its history,
tho output of tho smelter being about
3,500,000 pounds, although nctunl fig
ures nro not at hand. Tho full battory
of furnaces has been in operation until
sovoral days ago, when a lonk caused
tho temporary closing down of ono of
them. Tho railroad tieun for tho last
weok has caused tho mining industry
very little, if any, inconvenience, owing
to tho excellent shape in which the sus
pension of railroad operations found it.
A largo supply of fuel, both oil and
coal, has bcon accumulating hero for
months past and at tho smolter the coko
supply would last for several months if
no moro arrived. Thero is also a largo
reserve stoclc of sulphidos and concen
trates. Development work has progressed
without interruption at tho Old Domin
ion and with good results. Tho crosscut
in Block Xo. 0 on the 11th levol is being
drivon through', which was not dono in
tho preceding one. Tho width of tho
Xo. 1 sulphide voin is only about seven
feet in tho new crosscut, but tho oro is
much higher in iron and sulphur. Xo.
2 vcin will bo encountered somo timo
this week, as thirty feet of tho horse
which divides tho two veins has bcon
penotrated. "Work in the crosscut is
rather difficult owing to tho water and
mud which has been encountered. The
winze that is being sunk from tho 14th
level is now 150 feet deep and only 50
fcot moro depth is required beforo the
ICth level is reached.
Globo Consolidated
Tho Gem shaft of tho Globo Consoli
dated is now 920 feet deep and still in
dionte. Greater interest now, however,
centers in operations at tho Globe-Boston
shatt or the company, where devel
opment work which is ot great import
ance to the district, will soon bo under
way. A station is being cut at tho 782
foot level and a 500-gallon compound
condensing Prcscott pump will bo in
stalled there, water having been en
countered at 7S9 feet, tho bottom of the
shaft.
Two important crosscuts will be
driven at tho Globe-Boston shaft, which
will mean much for tho futuro of the
company. Ono will bo driven to the
northwest, whore at a distance from tho
shaft of. 150 fcot it is expected to cut
tho vein that was worked on tho 450
levol of tho mine. It is thought that
tho voin in the deeper workings con
tains oro in much larger quantities and
hotter values and tho management is
confident that mining can be dono there
to good advantage. Tho first metal pro
duct of tho Globo Consolidated will
probably como from this portion of tho
Globe-Boston.
Another crosscut will be driven to the
southwest and its developments will be
of moro than ordinary interest to tho
other companies operating in this sec
tion of tho district. It will bo the
first crosscut to go under Big Johnny
gulch and will also bo ono of tho long
est in tho district, as it is planned to
havo it penetrate Buffalo Hill and con
nect with tho Buffalo crosscut of tho
Gray mine of tho Old Dominion at tho
740 level of that mino. Tho distance
from tho Globe-Boston shaft to tho
proporty lino between tho Buster claim
of tho Globo Consolidated and tho Unit
ed Globo is 2,200 feet, which will be
tho length of tho crosscut.
At tho Globe-Boston shaft the foun
dation is being complotcd for tho in
stallation of tho two 72-inch by 18-foot
horizontal tubular boilers. Tho boilers
are now on tho ground and will bo in
stalled at once.
Gibson Copper Company
Shipments of oro from tho Gibson to
tho Old Dominion smelter for tho month
of August havo fallen somewhat below
those of tho two preceding months and
will probably aggregate 1,200 tons for
tho month. About fifty tons aro being
shipped daily from tho mine.
Tho largest forco of men ever em
ployed by tho company aro now at work,
240 men boing now on tho company rolls
and tho camp is a busy ono on tho
surfaco as well as underground. A
hospital consisting of four wards is be
ing constructed and when comploted
will bo in chargo of Dr. J. L. Parker,
who has been mino physician for tho
mines on Lower Pinto.
Good 'progress is boing mndo on tho
new three-compartment shaft, which is
now about 150 feet deep. Tho now hoist-
ing machinery has not yet been shipped
although it was to havo left the fac
tories several weeks ago. Tho gollows
fruiuo 'has just boon completed.
KING EDWARD OBJECTED
TO QUESTIONABLE SONG
By Associated Press.
LOXDOX, August 31. A dispatch
from Maricnbad reports tho sequel of
King Edward's displeasure at a theat
rical performance thereThursdny even
ing, when ho loft tho tlieater in disgust
bccaiiso of tho vileuess of somo of tho
songs. Ho has been seen in tho police
court. Tho mannger of tho theater and
a woman singer wero brought to court
and tho singer fined for having given
the objectionable song, which was not
on tho program.
Tho manager escaped, as it was shown
that ho was ignorant of tho singer's
intontiou to sing such a song.
THE GOODS THAT
BEER Ifi MADE OF
By Associated Press. '
PORTLAXD, Orf August 31. The
first salo of 1907 Oregon hops has just
been made at Independence, Ore. Tho
salo was sixty bales' of fuggles at 7
cents. In previous years fuceles has
commanded vomothiug of a premium
over tho later varieties.
SE
ON TRE SANTA FE
Officials Suppress All Informa
tion of Ditching pf Pas
senger Train
By Associated Press.
LAS VEGAS, X. M., August 31. Tho
southbound Santa Fo passenger train
Xo. 8, which left Trinidad at 4:30
o'clock yesterday afternoon, was
wrecked last night at Shoemaker, near
Las Vegas. Tho engine and five coaches
werp thrown into tho ditch and a num
ber of passengers aro reported badly
hurt.
All information regarding tho acci
dent is being suppressed. Traffic has
been tied up for nn indefinite time. '
The. accident is stiii. to have been duo
to defective running gear under tho
tender of tho engine.
IS IN THE TOILS
Worked Charity Graft in Three
States by Means of Bogus
Credentials
By Associated Press.
LA CROSSE, Wis., August 31. What
appears to bo a swindle operated in at
least three states was unearthed today
in tho arrest of Georgo II. Davies, who,
attired in a brilliant uniform, was col
lecting considerable sums of money
from charitably inclined persons for
alleged waifs' homes in Milwaukee, Dcs
Moines and Chicago.
After his arrest Davies, who had cre
dentials showing him to bo a staff
captain, admitted that his schemo was
a graft and that ho had as associates
captains and majors in sevcrnl other
largo cities. When inquiry was made
concerning him his confederates
vouched for 'him and received part of
tho collections.
DARING ROBBERY
F ST
Bold Thief Tries to Grab Wallet
of Money from New York
- Bank Messenger
By Associated Press.
XEW YORK, August 31. A daring
attempt was mado to rob a bank mes
senger as ho was leaving tho paying
tellor's window at tho National Park
Bank today. Tho teller counted out
$1,500 in cash and tho messenger boy
was placing it in a wallet whon a young
man mado a grab for tho money.
Tho robber failed to get his hands
on tho money and turned to run. Ho
managed to reach tho street when thof
bank policeman arrested him. Ho was
recognized by tho police as Henry Dol
me, alias George Moycrs, of Cincinnati,
who served sentences for theft in De
troit and Pittsburg.
Metal Market
By Associated Press.
XEW YORK, August 31.
-Bar silver,
GSVi. Mexican doll
0
W
W
asHr&: rr
GERMANS FOLLOW
ERI
Compulsory Arbitration Plan at
Peace Conference Wins by a
Big Majority.
RUSSIA AND GREAT
BRITAIN SUPPORT IT
To Prevent Armed Conflicts
Arising from Collection of
Contractual Debts Text of
United .States Plan,
By Asspciated Press.
THE HAGUE, August 31. Germany
has reconsidered her refusal to accept
any list of cases which tho powers shall
submit to arbitration and is now willing
to approvo of tho limited schedulo of
cases for obligatory arbitration.
This unexpected change of attitude
in Germany was announced by Baron
Von Bieberstcin, tho head of tho Ger
man delegation, this afternoon. A com
mittco was appointed to cxamino tho
American proposition on this subject.
Tho baron, however, said ho was await
ing definite instructions from Berlin
beforo submitting to tho committee the
list of cases approved by tho authori
ties at the German capital.
Consequently tho debate on the sub
ject adjourned until September 3. In
the courso of tho discussion Count Zer
niolli, chiof of the delegation from It
aly, announced his opposition to tho
articlo introduced by tho American del
egation that later adhesion to tho con
vention shall bo subject to ratification
of the document by tho Unitdd States
senate. Tho count contended while
other nations would be bound by tho
terms of tho convention, the United
States could always escape any obliga
tion by the senato at Washington with
holding its approval.
M. Renault (Franco) defended the
American proposition, pointing out sev
eral countries as in the same position
as tho United States. Tho article was
eventually approved by a largo major
ity. Russians Also Agree
THE HAGUE, August 31. In answer
to tho inquiry of President Xelidoff, the
authorities at St. Petersburg havo ca
bled him that, though Emperor Xich
olas on tho occasion of tho conference
and offered to givo up tho prerogative
of calling and organizing peace confer
ences, which was not accepted, he says
ho will not repeat tho offer, but that tho
Russian delegation is to support any
proposition concerning tho meetings of
conferences on the lines of tho Amer
ican proposition, namely that the con
ference meet cycry seven years.
Tho Americans havo drawn up a new
proposal with regard to tho collection
of contractual debts, differing with the
first proposition only in form. It is
principally intended to do away with
numerous reservations mado when the
first proposal was put to a vote. The
text is as follows:
Tho American Plan
"With tho view of preventing armed
conflicts of pecuniary origin between
nations, arising from demands of tho
government of ono nation for the pay
ment by tho government of another
country of contractural debts duo to
persons or to nations, tho powers agreo
not to havo recourso to armed force
for recovery of such contractural debts.
Tho stipulation is not applicable, how
ever, when a debtor state refuses or
leaves unanswered an offer of arbitra
tion or in cases of acceptance makes a
conclusion or compromise impossible or
after arbitration fails to conform to tho
award. It is further agreed that tho
arbitration question shall as regards
procedure bo in conformity with Section
3, convention for pacific regulation of
international conflicts, adopted at tho
Hague, and that it shall determine the
justice, amount of debt, time and meth
od of settlement."
OF
General Greeley Speaks Strong
for Re-establishment and
Gives Reasons
By Associated Press.
VAXCOUVER, B. C, August 31.
General A. W. Greeley of tho depart
ment of Columbia has returned from
Alaska, whoro ho went to inspect mili
tary posts. Tho general found tho posts
generally in good condition.
"Ono thing, however," ho said, "wo
should have in tho army, and that is tho
canteen at every post. It is absolutely
impossible to compel men to abstain
from tho uso of liquor and as they will
havo It, it'Sa infinitely better that it
M
1
should bo in tho post under tho proper
regulations."
Tho general cites as an illustration
tho case of a woman who maintains a
resort near the post at St. Michaels.
Ho says that sho gets out of tho juris
diction of tho local authorities by go
ing out of tho harbor and maintaining
a placo on a barge. As a result she
has almost demoralized tho discipline
in tho soldiery.
Ho says: "I know of liquor being
sent to that Tesort to tho amount of
$4,000 in ono shipment. This money all
comes out of tho soldiers' pockets. I
havo known men to go fifteen miles in
tho coldest weather to get liquor and
when they do they seldom stop until to
somo extent intoxicated."
NEW COALINFsTATION
FOR PACIFIC COAST
By Associated Press.
SAX FRAXCISCO, Cal., August 31.
Tho government is planning to establish
a new coaling station on tho coast. Tho
present station in this harbor located
at California City is fast nearing com
pletion, but the oflicials at Washington,
deeming this station insufficient for
tho needs of a great fleet, aro now plan
ning tho construction of another and
larger station.
France Does Not Believe She
Has a Real War in Morocco
Drude Instructed
By Associated Press.
RAMBOUILLET, France, August 31.
Tho cabinet ministers met hero today
and discussed tho Moroccan situation
with President Fallieres. Although des
perate fighting occurred between tho
French troops near Casa Blanca August
2S, during which tho Moors and fanat
ics demonstrated their cunning, tactical
ability and bravery, it is scouted that
Franco has a real war on her hands
with tho probability of a long and
enormously expensive campaign in Mo
rocco. At the conclusion of the conference a
dispatch was sent to General Drude, tho
French commander at Casa Blanca, giv
ing him instructions in regard to the
future movements,. but -the -nature of
the steps determined upon was not an
nounced. Honors were voted for several officers
and men who wero wounded. The gen
eral promotion of other praticipants in
the engagement has been arranged.
Premier Clemenccau in an interview
declared that General Drude 's dis
patches are reassuring and that he had
not requested further reinforcements.
The minister of commerce announced
that negotiations with Canada for a
now commercial convention havo been
practically concluded.
PRINCE WILHELM PLEASED
WITH AMERICAN PEOPLE
By Associated Press.
XEW YORK, August 31. Prince
Wilhelm of Sweden expressed his do
light ap his receptibn in America and
his admiration of tho American people
and institutions in an interview today.
In particular tho prince expressed ad
miration of American women, who ho
said wcro better looking and better
dressed than those in other countries
ho has visited. Ho said:
"It is very fascinating. I never
had thought I would find so much life
as I found here. Everybody is busy;
overybody takes pride in doing the very
best and everybody seems bright and
happy."
BASEBALL SCORES
IN THE BIG LEAGUES
National
At Boston R. II.
Xcw York 3 7
Boston '. 2 9
Second game J R. II.
Xcw York .1 9 S
Boston 0 7
At Pittsburg R. II.
Pittsburg .. 5 11
St. Louis i 15
At Cincinnati R. II.
Cincinnati 1 5
Chicago .'. 7 G
American
At Xew York ' R. II.
Philadelphia 3 9
Xew York 0 3
At Washington R. II.
Washington 1 3
Boston .. 0 2
1
At Cleveland R. H.
Cleveland 2 9
Chicago 2 7
Game called; train time.
At St. Louis R. H.
Detroit - 5 , ?
St. Louis '.. 0 7
FRENCH CABINET
BELITTLES WAR
Established 1878.
E STORIES
0
Sensational Accounts of Bu-
hnnin Plaim Ravages in
.... ... ...
'r-nscobnownto Be raise.
ELEVEN CASES ONLY
HAVE BEEN DISCOVERED
City Buying Tents from Gov
ernment and Isolation Camp
Being Prepared for Patients
Situation in Hand.
By Associated Press.
SAX FRAXCISCO, Cal., August.31.
Tho sensational stories of the preva
lence of bubonic plague in San Fran
cisco are without foundation in fact,
Tho exact situation is this: Since tho
I8th of August, when tho disease first
mado its appearance, eleven cases havo
como to light and nine deaths have re
sulted. Tho board of health was unani
mous in its decision to assume no pre
ventable risk and earlj- took tho situ
ation in hand and with tho co-operation
of the board of supervisors aud marino
hospital "service has adopted vigorous
measures to keep tho disease from
spreading and to stamp it out.
The city has been districted and phy
sicians, inspectors, bacteriologists, dis
infectors and holpers have beon system
atically assigned. Tho city and county
hospital, where most of the eleven pa
tionts have beon treated, is quarantined
and has been put through fumigation
for a week. Even tho grounds arc be
ing disinfected.
This work is under the supervision of
tho warden, Dr. O'Xeill, and Assistant
Surgeons Long and Staufield of tho
marino hospital service, all three of
whom are experienced.
Tho city is buying tents from tho
government and an isolation camp is be
ing prepared. There is no scare. The
public is aware that the disease is pecu
liar to all cities in temperate climates
and has made its appearance here, but
thus far no cause for alarm has devel
oped. E
TRAN IN AMERICA
Dr. Sheldon Says Britain Leads
united States in Number of
Booze Fighters
By Associated Press.
SOUTIIAMPTOX, England, August
31. The Rev. Charles M. Sheldon of
Topeka, Kan., sailed today for Xew
York on the steamer St. Louis after a
month's tour of Great Britain. He said
that he found more drunkenness in
Great Britain than in America, espec
ially among women. Tho Americans
consume manj- intoxicants, chiefly beer,
while tho British drink spirits .largely.
Before his departure Rev. Sheldon was
presented with an illuminated address
by the officers of the United Kingdom
alliance, assuring him their grateful
sense of tho lasting services ho rcnderel
to tho causo of- temperance reformation
in Great Britain.
WILL SCREW DOWN THE
LID ON DAWSON TODAY
By Associated Press.
PORTLAXD, Ore., August 31. A Se
attlo dispatch to tho Oregonian says:
"For tho first timo in its history tho
lid will go down in Dawson, Yukon Ter
ritory, September 1. Gambling has ex
isted by tolerance, but will cease and
danco halls will bo closed."
ANOTHER AMERICAN WINS '
HIGH TENNIS HONORS
By Associated Press.
XIAGARA-OX-THE-LAKE, Ontario,
August 31. In the international tennis
tournament today Irving Wright of Bos
ton successfully defended tho title as
international champion by defeating
Foulkes of Ottawa by 0-1, C-4, 0-3.
Chaso and Kiroker defeated Burns
and Glaskow tho Canadian champions,
in tho semi-finals by 0-3, 6-3. McEach
crn of Toronto beat Smith of Buffalo in
tho handicap semi-finals 2-G, C-3, 7-5.
MRS. STANFORD WHITE
NOT TO WED McKIM
By Associated Press.
XEW YORK, August 31. Mrs. Stan
ford White today absolutely denied tho
report that sho is to bo married to Mr.
McKim of tho firm of which her hus
band was for many years a member.
Mrs. White returned today on tho
steamer La Touraino from Italy.
fiiiiu
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f 'J-' ' LIBRARY Pi
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