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Daily Arizona silver belt. (Globe, Gila County, Ariz.) 1906-1929, January 22, 1907, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87082863/1907-01-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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ARIZONA SILVER BELT
VOLUME I
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA: TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1907
Number 87
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DAILY
"V
ATI DC
ItDlOLHIUn
IS IN SESSION
n !,, nf Un Pnnnoil
Ofait riUblUUMl Ul mu uuuiiviii
.nid Bailey of Cochise Is the
Speaker of the Lower House
lOVERNOR'S MESSAGE
WILL BE READ TODAY
Will Be Against Gambling A
btohp Saloon Man Heads tlio
lobby Against Saloon and
aamoling Legislation,
, , t.. the Silver Bolt.
JI'IIDI.MX. January 21. Tho twenty
lip ill UIM.IOirr lli uikuuik-ii "in.i
l ..wk. mifiiiiinikil 6ailtii
i trntiou. A. .1. Dornn of Yavn
,ox a elected president of the
,, t. . Mauk, chief dork; May
hi is, I. . enrolling ami engrossing
r. nil -i - -
Drk Kin li. toitiuiuiis oi muni,
.,,1, .lolm Bilby of Graham, sor-
. irms. John Granger of Plum
in. NM-iigp'-. ami Rqv. A. M. Ma-
.i l'lmt'iiis. chaplain. TIiqpq an
,.,..,,. L.I for by the organic aot.
i,.r .liners, lwth of the council
,mI.i, should be disposed of to-
bnginmug there was a disposi-
, ,i. i-ionoiny, but jforhaps the
.. mil .is usual be uvorcomo by
,'n'n's of applicants with the
. liion- will be as many clerks
Bailey Speaker
ffu .s i prospect of a deadlock in
- out it was unoxpeetodly bro
ii - m.. ruing by W. W. Fneo of
i , i i it is said hud beon pledged
j-.i .f Maruopa, turning over to
i It.i . , ,.f li.i-liise for sptmkor.
A , , , , i .( illmms and Bo Whito
i .i s.,i,i. ruz. who had eaeh ontor-
v . i ! . it ii iigntuing suoko, man
i , .) ttiPir hands and all was ovor.
, . f tlio speakership, Maricopa
uv' .i gncn concessions in ine
i-it-rkshipo.
,7 xin K bmsoii of Yavaimi is chief
rK -f ii. anise. No other appoint
i, - , a in. uncoil in the house, but
.ti,. ,s mil do made tomorrow. All
. ... -..
ic .Iipi .irr tic-re exeoin iieo. . i.
i.r of tula fur the council and the
i membcra ol the Pima delegation
it J K Hampton of Graham for the
-t nlnl
Governor's Message
Af r thr- or;aniAttion the usual no-
n tik the two housed to uaulr
! to the governor, an adjourn
i aken until 10 o'eloek tomor
, . i ii,e governor 'a mossngo will
i in juint seiwion. Though the
, not bi-en made public, it is
tl.at it will eontain strong
i .i ii his on the suhjoet of inin-
i -ii. representing tho avoII
- ,f the governor, who prob-
i i t urn an output rate rntltor
i i ' law, or would favor
, - i, t tlii- powem of tho tor
' I f euaItintioii to go
61: i 1. 1 ,1 1 n, of count V !iiW(Lss(ir
I I i 11 , ISl s
Aainst Gambling
lr i t 'ii-flit that tho governor
'i ii.l nn anti-gambling InwJ
i i filiating law jiroscribing
'- I.,-mj; and elimiiititing the
. . I im -'iiiM;il is understood
i in. .isuri-s for tho mippros-
i.iiiit mi; ami for the regulation
if the attitude of the house
Globo Man Heads Lobby
l il
Globe saloon
organizinu a
man,
fight
and
, I., i.
Ir"l-
H'd gambling
' lull.
nit Phoenix gamblers
i" apathetic, as gambling
il, .lishi'd here, or will be
t-ins went to Itisbeo and
w ii prcscott and towns in
Now Mexico Legislature
! I Press.
' I 1'.. N M.. January 21. Tho
nth li-isTativo aswmbly con-
tt. rim, hi and was organised.
us ' niitml both houses.
ER HEARING
ue at Seattle Tries to Show
Iti-at Hrtuiman Merged the
Parallel Lines
s . uiteil Press.
iLTTII. Wash., Jamiarv 21. Tho
ptl.ear.og on the Pacific "roast into
itiriman merger was hold today
I o'ersmte (oiniiieree Commissioner
l- ft( r finir ,mI,.. ...... i.i . ....
B. "inn-ijin nan lesll-
! ' hearing was continued until
Benia, ,,t Porrlrnwl . 'P.. ,i ......
rr m.io has l,M,.vl.n,l i ,
-....uvii ami merged
""" - in violation of tho Shnr.
Ill ii U Is tho ..,,- . .i .
- r...1.sf (U lM(i invusti
ti.n f ' UO.io I ami.bcll. fourth vien nreai.
P .' Great Northern, who for
pr , , unilPet(1(1 wiUl t, . ffi
pi'mrot f the Harriman lines, was
witness today. Attorney Soy-
a ( Sullllllt tr. ol,... 1... rt i ..
' . n oiimv uy vampoeii
at i, re, ions tn i. .r.,. .....
. "v "'uigur competition
nrt.ii between the Southarn Pacific on
RSI IRRIH
be
one hand and the Oregon llailrond &
navigation company and tlio Oregon
Phort Lino and tho Union Pacific, and
that aftor the morgor competition
ceased. Campbell stated that tho Port
land route to tho the Atlantic seaboard
was impractical. Ho admitted mild
competition betweon the Southern Pa
cific and Oregon Railroad Jt Navigation
liver service on tho Wllliametto rivor,
but the service above Salem was inconsequential.
JURY WHICH TRIED
SHEA IS DISCHARGED
1V Associated Press.
"CIIICAOO, January 21. Tlio Shea
jmy was uisoimrgeil today, hoing unauio
to agree. Tho jury wts out tor fifty
live houis, Hfvon voted for acquittal
uml five for conviction. Tho state's
attorney's ofiun announces that tho
ease against Shea and his associates
will bo vigorously pnshed and that
preparations for a new trial will bo
gin at once.
ANOTHER ROUND
GOES TO HEME!
chmitz and Ruef Again Go Up
Against It in tjie Supreme
Court
Bv Associated Pross.
SAX FRANCISCO, Cal., January 21.
Although tho snpromo court today vir
tually forecasted a defeat for Mayor
Schmitz and Abraham Ruef in their
application for a writ of habeas corpus
tho enso was not decided, n further
hearing being arranged for tomorrow.
Tho writ was sought for the purposo of
romoving tho indictment from Ihe juris
diction of Snporior Judge Dunno.
Attorney Francis J. llonoy contested
the application for the -writ, claiming
that tho mayor surrondorcd to tho sher
iff merely for the purpose of obtaining
a writ and was novor actually In prison.
Tho majority of the court seemed to
take llouoy's viow of tlio case. '
SehmiU and Ruof then mado appli
cation for a writ of error to tho su
preme court, but it wuh denied.
RAILROAD
Texas & P.tcific to Connect with
Line from San Diego to
, Territory
By Associated Pross.
Kh PASO, Toxas, January 21. The
Times wivs it is informed that the
Texas & 'Pacific will bogin early this
minimor the building of a line west from
El Paso to connect in Arizona with the
line to be built from San Diego east
into tho territory and that the Gould
interest are back of the project.
Tho survey for a now lino from HI
Pino to Kansas City, Mo., known as the
Kansas City' Short Lino, has begun and
it is said the construction work will be
gin this summer.
No definite incormatinn of tho intoiv
tion of tho Texas & Pacific with refer
ence to tho oxtensiou of tho line from
Kl Paso to San Diego could be obtained
today beyond tho statomont that tho
Gould interests had made oxtensivo ar
rangements for terminals along the wa
ter front at San Diego and were back
of the proposition to oxtond tho Texas
& Pacific.
RICH STRIKE IN
OLD CENTENNIAL
The Giant King Development earn
panv, Hnrry Zschoegner suiieriutendent,
whd are reopening the old Centennial
mine, situated about six miles north
east of Globe, have recently found some
rich ore. In tho shaft they aro sinking
at tlio depth of 115 feet a seam of sil
ver ore ono inch thick and assaying
."Oil ounces of silver was opened. Also
ta shallow workings twenty-four feet
below the bed of tho creek a foot of ore
has been oncountcred almost as rich
ia silver as that cut in the shaft and
which alho assays 10 poi cent copper.
Tho Centennial mino twouty-fivo years
ago yielded upwards of $180,000 silver
and later a considerable amount of the
whito metal was takou from tho mino
by leasers. Tho mino promises to again
become a good producer.
SMUGGLED JAPANESE
CAUGHT IN NEW MbXlUU
By Associated Pres3.
KL PASO, Toxas, January 21.
Twonty-five Japaneso who had smug
gled themselves across tho bordor by
wading tho Rio Grande, were captured
five miles north of Annpra, N. M., today
by immigration officials. Thoy wero
brought hero and deported to llexico.
n .
Buys Mexican Lands
By Associated Pross.
EL PASO, Texas, January 21. Tlio
Continental Rubber company, engaged
in tho manufacture of rubber from
gtialto, has bought largo tracts of land
in Coahuila, Moxico, for $730,000.
W
FOR R
TILLMAN'S LAST
FUNNY ATTEMPT
Starts off Ridiculing the Senate
and Then Flays His Detract
ors of Last Week.
MORE THAN ROASTS
SP00NER AND CARMACK
Two Hours Session Winds Up
in Apologies All Around
Harsh Words by South Car
otinan Are Regretted,
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, January 21. A
spectacular speech by Senator Tillman
was tho chief feature of an exciting
day in the senate. Tho South Carolina
senator's effort was as a reply to the
recent criticism of himself by Senator
Spooner of Wisconsin. Ho began with
a satirical picture of tho senate us a
minstrel show and later said it was his
first and last attompt to bo "funny,"
an attempt, which at its conclusion
brought a stinging denunciation from
Senator Carmack of Tennessee in re
sentment of allusions to him.
This wan preceded by a serious reply
from Mr. Spooner on the attitude taken
by Sonator Tillman on the race ques
tion, all resulting in a session of near
ly two hours behind closed doors. The
secret session was followed by a brief
open ono in which Tillman made a pro
fane apology to Carmack and to all
the senators whom ho had brought into
his "first esuay in tho lino of humor,"
and finally to tho entire senate.
"I very much regret that I over
undertook to bo funny and Will never
do so again," he said. Tho apology
was nt oaeo accepted by Carmack, who
regretted that hehad questioned the
motives of his friend and he too with
drew tlw words ho had uttered in pro
tost. Tho Brownsville affair was tho sub
rject of controversy and. the day began
with the announcement of a comprom
ise resolution which brought tho .Repub
lican and Democratic senators together
on a basis of ordering an investigation
of the fact without bringing info the
question the authority of tho president
dismiss the troops.
Tlio resolution was submitted to and
approved by the president at a confer
ence yesterday.
After the speeches ForJlker attempted
to got a vote on his resolution. An
objection was made and the matter will
be taken up tomorrow.
Tillman's Funnyness
As a prelude Tillman paid his com
pliments to the senators who hud spok
en on the Brownsville affair. He said
that tho press had denominated him
the "burnt cork artist of the senato,"
and remarked that if he was entitled to
the appellation or that of "Pitchfork
Ben," at one end of tho minstrel line,
certainly "Fire Alarm" Joo Foraker
ought not be ignored at the other.
Culborson was designated as per
forming a solo on "bones," in prniso
of the president. Daniol wns called
"tlio brilliant courtly senator from Vir
ginia whose specialty is oratory and
who works rhetoric for a time." -
"Smiling Tom" Patterson
"Next," said Tillman, "we have the
dying swan, Smiling Tom of Colorado,
tho stato recently bought at auction by
one Guggenheim. His swan song is a
dirgo for tho dying Democracy of the
north, stabbed in its vitals by Ben's
pitciuorK. ins act is very pamouc nnu
'.,lti.i. mi I.ciiwru inn ra to i lm At'OU fC lllCJ
iiir if i "- iHiP i" but jj va "- j
audience.
Carmack Next
"Next wo have tho redoubtable Ten
nossecan, who was once a very hot-spur
in tho lists, whose spoarlias run through
and clear upon the visor of tlio Usurper
at tlio WhitoHouso and who has made
tho sparks fly in many an onset, but
his spearhead is broken off; but beforo
retiring, ho soizcs a garland of flowers
and, placing it on his headless weapon,
ho lays it at the feet of the victorious
Roosevelt as a peace offering and joins
tho minstrels to sing his last song. His
specialty is a soug, ' Renominate Our
Tdea or Give Us Hack Our Platform.'
Bacon, Stono and Spooner
"As tho middleman we have tho pom
padour artist from Georgia, whoso spo
eialty is to never answor any questions
and who depends on his voice to carry
eonviction to his audience.
"Then comes tho star of tho troupe,
Gumshoe Bill from old Missouri. Ho
can dance the Highland Fling on the
top of a ten-rail fenco and never touch
tho ground, but his greatest feat is
walking. on eggs without breaking tho
shells.
"Last we liavo tho artist from the
Badger state, an acrobat juggler of in
ternational reputation. Ho is supple,
sly, foxy and, having once beon a law
yor, is noted for his ability to got on
either side of any question and maintain
an argument with great force,"
Negro Akin to Monkey
At this point Tillman turned his at
tention to Spooner's recent attack. Ho
-declared that in Spooner 's speech "his
manner was as insulting as it is possible
for a senator to assume and the attack
unparalleled, intentional and in cold
blood. It was an action worthy of
Uriah Hcop."
Tie said "Wo have not shot any
negroes in South Carolina on account
of politics since '70 and have not found
it necessary."
Ho said ho would not call tho negro
a baboon. "I bolieve thoy aro men, yet
thoy ar so akin to monkeys that scien
tists iiro lookihi7ror tho missing link
yet. h,
Judge Lynch Justified
"I have justified lynch law for ono
crimo and ono only; I-havo consistently
maintained that attitude, for tho last
fourteen years. As governor of South
Carolina, 1 proclaimed that I wonld lead
a mob to lynch any man, black or white,
who had ravished any woman, black or
white. This is my attitude, calmly, do
liboratoly taken, and justified by my
conscience in tho sight of God."
Relating to tho president's orders in
the Brownsville nffair, Tillman snid:
"Mr. Roosornlt has already rescinded
ono part of his order and I warn my
fellow sonators thnt they need not be
surprised to find him a little later on
tnodifying'or changing liis attitude."
Dodged Main Question
Replying to Senator Spoougr's speech
ho said: "I cull attention to the fact
that each of the three champions who
have been tho most vociferous in ap
plauding the president's course and de
fending his conduct, dodgod the ques
tion of why did not tho president em
ploy detectives. My bluff and earnest
friend from Georcia, tho brilliant friend
ffom Tennessee and tho sly nnd slip
pery senator from Wisconsin all dodged
it. If there has been a single nnd sens
ible effort mado to detect fho murtferers
in this case I fail to find record of it.
Reliance uion inquiry set on foot by
Major Blockom and Genernl Garling
tou as the sole means of detection are
to my mind nothing less than idiotic.
The whole proceeduro lifts the appoar-
anco of a well bud plan to shield and
protect tho real criminals and hurry
tho expulsion of innocent and guilty
iiuiu alike from the army so as to put
it out of tho power of anybody to over
prove who tho guilty men were and
mote out tho adequate punishment to
them.
LyuclilKgs not "Bees"
"The senator from Wisconsin speaks
of ' lynching becs. As far ns lynching
for rapo is concerned the word is a
misnomer. When stern, sad-faced men
put to (death a creature in human form
who deflowered a white woman there is
nothing of the 'boo' about it. Theie is
more of the feeling of participating as
niouruers at a funeral. Thoy have
avenged tho greatest wrong, tho black
est crimo in all, tho category of crimes,
not so much as an act of retribution,
but as a warning to any man who shall
repeat the offense They aro looking
to the protection of their lpved oues.
Spooner Rawhldcd
"The senator from Wisconsin prates
about the law. Ho erects law into n
deity which must bo worshipped regnrd
less of justice. He has studied law
books until his mind has become satur
ated with a bigotry which ignores the
fundamental principles in this govern
ment 'law is nothing moro than the
will of tho people.'
"Tiie senator from Wisconsin is im
capable of understanding conditions
down south or has lost those natural
impulses which have for centuries been
characteristic of the race. That trinity
l words, noblest and holiest in our
language, 'womanhood wifehood, moth
erhood,' have a Saxon origin and a
man who discusses cold-bloodedly a mat
ter so vital as the purity and chastity
of womanhood is a disgrace to his own
mother and unworthy tlio love of a good
wife.
Getting Down to Facts
"It is idle to reason or preach about
it. Our brains reel under the stagger
ing blow and hot blood surges to tho
heart. Civilization peels off. We re
vert to the origiual savage whose im
pulses under any and all such circum
stances liavo always been to kill! kill!
kill!
"I don't know what the senator from
Wisconsin would do under these cir
cumstances, neither do I care. I have
three daughters a nil, so help me God, 1
would ratlier find one of them killed
by a tiger or bear and gather up her
bones and bury them, conscious that
sho had died in the purity of maiden
hood, than to liavo her crawl to me a'nd
tell the horrid story of how sho had
lost tho jew.el of womanhood, or, ratlier,
had been robbed of it by a black fiond.
"Tho wild beast would only obey
tho instinct of nnturo and wo would
hunt him down and kill him just as
soon ns possible."
Vicini, Judgo and Jury
"What shall we do with a man who
out-bruted the brulo nnd committed an
act more cruel than death 7 ,Try Jiimt
Drag tho victim into court, -jfor 'she
alone can furnish legal evidence, and
make her testify to the fearful ordeal
through which sho has passed undergo
ing a second crucifixion?
"This is what tho senator from Wis
consin says ho would do and ho is wel
come to all tho honor he can got out
of it. Our rule is to mako tho woman
tho witness, piosceutor, judge and jury.
I have, known Judge Lynch 's court to
sit for a week while suspect after sus
pect was run down and arrested. In
every instance thoy wore brought into
the presence of the .victim and when
she said "that is not );ho man," ho was
free, but when sho declared that tho
guilty wretch was ,beforo her it was
enough, and until the white men of the
south clmugo their natures and becomo
degenerates, it will eontinuo to be
enough.
Apologize for Nothing
"Tho senntor from Wisconsin and the
senator from Colorado may rave nnd
the newspapers may hpwl, but men who
wero reared by virtuous mothers, who
udmire woman as the most priceless
jewel of their civilization, will do as
we of jtho south have done. On this
question I apologizo for nothing. I
spurn and scorn the charlatanry and hy
pocrisy, tho cowardice and effrontery of
all such creatures."
Back to Brownsvlllo
Regarding his position on tho Browns
ville affair, Tillman said: "I find my
self on this question for tho first time
siuce I havo beon a mombor of this body
holding different views to my Demo
cratic collcagnos. I fully expected that
tho people of tho southern-states would
commend the president's action in dis-
c.i.u..
charging tho battalion. Thoy do not
(Continued on Page Six)
DISAVOW INSULT
0
L
Great Britain Not Responsible
for Acts of Jamaican Gov
ernor, It Would Appear,
SPURNED THE OFFER
OF AMERICAN AID
Swettenham Told Admiral Da
vis to Embark Men and Doc
tors Who Were Doing Relief
Work Investigation On,
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, January 21. Dis
patches exchnuged today between the
British secretary .of state and the war
antl stato departments made public
here tonight, wholly ignoring tho let
ters which passcu between Admiral
Davis and Governor Swottenham at
Kingstbu, havo had the effect of reliev
ing the tensity of feeling which existed
since it became known that Davis re
turned yesterday to Guantanamo from
Kingston witli his ships which had gone
to aid the stricken people of Jamaica.
The message from London is inter
preted here as meaning that the British
government and'peopje disavow the ac
tion 'of tho governor in requesting the
admiral to embark his men. The text
Oi. the dispatches r.eforred to follow:
"Eliliu Root, Secretary of State, Wash
ington: "Have read in the newspapers this
morning what purports to bo u letter
from the governor of Jamaica. I can
only say that on material before mo I
entertain, as responsible for tho troops
on tho island, a feeling of deep grati
tude to tho American admiral for his
gencraus assistance tendered at a most
critical time.
(Signed) "HALL DANE,
"Secretary of Stato for War, London.'-
To this the following reply was sent:
"Hall Dane, London:
"Tho prosident greatly ' appreciates
your cordial telegram and is glad that
the proximity of this country made it
possible to be of tho slightest assist
ance to the stricken people of Jamaica
in this crisis. If because of this prox
imity and pending the arrival of your
own warships and transports, wo can
render any further id whatever the
president hopes you will call on him
without hesitation. Wo know how
cheerfully you would ronder such nid
to us wero tho circumstances reversed.
(Signed) "BACON,
"Secretary of Stato."
Meantime, Admiral Davis, who has
arrived at Guajitanamo from Kingston
with the battleships Missouri and Indi
ana and the gunboat Yankton, is pre
paring a report which will bo forward
ed to Washington by mnil. The subject
was regarded as ono of such delicacy
that it was deemed advisable to sond it
in tliis manner rather than by wireless
telegraph. But it has already been an
ticipated here by tho publication today
of correspondence betweon Davis and
Swettenham.
Much Indignation Felt
GUANTANAMO, Cuba, January 21.
Admiral Davis, with the battleships
Missouri and Indiana, arrived hero oday
at 10 o'clock.' Tho gunboat Yankton
appeared a short time before. Thero is
deeply folt indignation at Kingston
against tho local government on account
of the refusal to accept American aid.
Surgeons of tho fleet treated sixty cases
tlio first day and forty the second nt
tho Jesuits hospital and polico head
quarters. -This was done after tho gov
ernor had declined aid oiliered by Ad
miral Davis.
Official Inquiry On
WASHINGTON, January 21. Mr.
Kame-Howard, t:hargo d'affaires of tho
British embassy, tonight cnlled:oji Act
inn Secretary of StatuBacon and pro-
senteil a letter from Earl Groy, prin
cipal secretary of state for Great Bri
tain, regarding tho Davis-Swettenham
incident. In tho message Earl Gray
says ho is causing an official inquiry
to be made to determine Hio authentic
ity of the letter purporting to liavo beon
written by Swettenham to Davis.
Are Very Grateful, Sure
LONDON, January'' 21. Roplying to
a tolegram from tho British charge d'l
affaires at Washington reporting thnt
tho stato department had inquired
whether Great Britain desired or was
willing to accept further assistance
fortho' Kingston sufferers, tho foreign
ofllco today replied as follows: "The
offer of tho American government is
gratefully appreciated by his majesty's
government. Tho Govornor of Jamaica
has not yet reported his requirements,
but it appears likely that thero will bo
no justification for-further calls on the
generosity .of the United States. In
the meantime, his majesty's government
has been requested by Sir Alexander
Swettenham to convoy to the govern
ment of the' United States cordial
thanks for the prompt and .powerful as
sistance which tho United States navy
under Rear Admiral Davis rendered to
tho inhabitants of Kingston in their
suffering." .
Smiday's Dispatch
KINGSTON, January 19. Rear Ad
miral Davis' mission of mercy to strick
en Kingston came to an abrupt and
painful conclusion in cpnscquenco of
Governor Swottenham 's objection to the
nrescnee of -American sailors engaged
., . .1J 4. olrantm
weo o, .. ,,8 ;; ,
guarumg proponj - - o
REAR DM
wounded and sick, culminating in a
letter to the admiral peremptorily re
questing him to re-embark all parties
which had been landed.
Admiral Davis was greatly shocked
and pained, and paid a formal visit to
Governor Swettenham today, informing
him that the United States battleships
Missouri and Indiana and tho gunboat
Yankton would sail this afternoon. To
the Associated' Press Admiral Davis said
that the immediate compliance with
Governor Swettenham 's request was the
only course consistent with the dignity
of the United States.
The friction between tho governor
and Admiral Davis began with tho ar
rival of tho warships, when the gov
ernor objected to tho firing of a salute
in his honor on the ground taht the
citizens might mistake the firing for a
new earthquake. Ho also declared that
thoro was no necessity for American aid
that his government was fully able
to preserve order, attend to tho wound
ed and succor tho homeless.
Rear Admiral Davis, however, landod
parties of the bluejackets, which patrol
ed the streets, cleared the debris of
the razed ruins, attended many of the
wounded nnd won the highest praiso
from citizens nnd military officers for
excellent work.
LOOKING FOR
ADJUSTMENT
Japanese Premier Talks on the
School Question in San
. Francisco
By Associated Press.
TOKIO, January 21. Primo Minister
Marquis Saionji, in a speech before the
house of peers this morning outlined
the government's general policy and
touched upon tho San Francisco school
question. He saidt "Tho government
has taken all the proper measures in
tho matter, while the American govern
ment is making strenuous efforts to
reach a satisfactory conclusion. In con
nection with the treaty stipulations be
tween Japan and tho United States, in
the interests of justice and humanity
I confidently look forward to a satis
factory adjustment of the question."
IS
Puts Up Valiant Fight but Is
Overpowered and House Is
Set Afire -
By Associated Press.
BELLINQHAM, Wash., January 21.
Miss Adeline Roper, clerk in a dry
goods .store, was murdered at Blaine
late Saturday evening. It is believed
that the object of tho attack was rob
bery but that she mado such a valiant
fight that her assailant took her life
in order to escape detection.
After the murder, oil was poured on
tho body and tho house fired. Tho fire
was checked before the body was incin
erated. It was found that two blows
were struck on tho back of the head
with a blunt instrument, two on the
left sido of the head and ono under the
right car with tho blade of an axe. Tho
left ear was severed and a bandker-
chiof was stuffed into the mouth.
Raymond Lango was arrested shortly
after the murder was discovered, but
after the coroner's examination he was
exonerated but ordered to bo hold in
jail as a witness. Harry M. Watts, a
froqucntcr of a saloon opposite Miss
Roper's home, is now under arrest.
i
ANOTHER THREATENED
UPRISING IN CUBA
By Associated Press.
HAVANA, January 21. Tho author!
ties here today received a dispatch from!
Santiago de Las Vegas m this proviuce
announcing that great alarm prevails
thero owing to a threatened uprisiug.
WILLIS LOST
Damage to Buffalo from Hurri
cane Is a Million Govern
ment Is Heavy Loser
By Associated Press.
BUFFALO, N. Y., January 21. The
hurricane which swept tho Niagara
frontier yestorday has subsided and an
extended estimate places tho damage at
tho port of Buffalo alone at about one
million. Tho high waters of Lake Erie
Teccdcd' today, leaving some of tho
stranded lake liner shigh and dry. Three
people were killed by the collapse of
a building and another drowned.
Niagara Falls power, shut off yester
day, is asrain running the trolley ars
and lighting the city. The government
'sustains a loss of from $100,000 to
onnooo bv the destruction of the
1 .W, s, ,
breakwater.
FOULLY M
ON. GREAT LAKES
E
IN
Wreck of Saturday Night'Was
Caused by Explosion of Car
load of Giant Powder,
PASSENGER CARS
SMASHED TO BITS
Fire Immediately Starts and
Consumes the Debris, Burn
ing Many of the Injured to
Death Mystery Unsolved,
By Associated Press. N
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., January 2L
Tho revised list of tho dead and injured
from the explosion and wreck of tiie
Big Four passenger train Saturday
night at Sanford shows twenty-nine
dead and thirty-two injured. Of tho
dead, eighteen havo been identified.
Coroner Leavitt began work on the
cause of tho disaster today. Tho cause
of tho explosion is much of a disaster
as ever, although it is known that a
car of powder on a sidetrack exploded.
" Cause of Wreck
According to trainmen of the freight
the powder was exploded by the con
cussion nude by the passonger train,
which wr.s slowing down for the sta
tion at Saitdford.
Another theory is that gas escaping
from an oil pipe line nearby entered
the powdot car and a spark from the
passenger engine ignited the gas.
Others express tho belief that the ac
cident was due to a tramp or an intox
icated man firing a shot into the car.
Cars were smashed to pieces by the
force of the explosion. Huge masses
of iron were found hundreds of feet
from the track. Tho Jank of tho pas
senger engine was hurled nearly one
hundred feet, landing in a gravel road.
Two passenger coaches and on baggage
coach were consumed by fire.
The night was dark and heavy rains
had rendered tho streets of Sandford
almost impassable. As the passenger
went by the powder car, tsanding on
an adjoining track, tho explosion came
without warning. Tho entire train
was blown from the tracks and crashed
into the mud a more mass of debris,
pinning under it forty helpless human
beings. Fire broke out and beforo the
eyes of citizens, who rushed to the res
cue, many porsons wero burned to death
bpfore aid could be rendered them.
FINED FOR USING
THE MAILS TO DEFRAUD
By Associated Press.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., January 21.
P. K. Fitzgerald, a wealthy attorney of
this city, indicted on the charge of
using the mails with intent to defraud,
pleaded guilty today and was fined
$1,500 and costs. Fitzgerald colonized
tho town of St. George, Georgia, and
sold a number of lots. From the sales
it was alleged ho received about $75,
000, of which $35,000 was not accounted
for.
GAMBLE OFFICIALLY
DECLARED ALL RIGHT
By Associated Press.
PIERRE, S. D., January 21. The leg
islative committee report, finding noth
ing in tho cfiarges against Senator Gam
ble which reflects on his personal or
official integrity, was adopted by a large
majority in both houses today. Thil:
insures his -re-election tomorrow.
COLORADO WILL HAVE
STRINGENT LIBEL LAW
By Associated Press.
DENVER, Colo., January 21. A libel
law framed along the lines of the Pen
nypacker law of Pennsylvania and con
taining nn anti-cartoon provision was
introduced by Representative J. J. La
ton of Denver and was passed by the
house today by a vote of 34 to 18. The
bill now goes to the senate.
m
AUTOMOBILE RACES ON
ORMOND BEACH TODAY
By Associated Press.
ORMOND, Fla., January 21. With
ideal weather and the perfect racing
surface on tho beach, conditions, for tho
opening of the international automobile
tournament today were excellent. Tho
first day was dovoted ontiroly to uno
fficial trials, testing tho timing appara
tus, etc. Unless the plans are changed
no official trials will bo run until to
morrow.
GERMAN AMBASSADOR
IS HIGHLY HONORED
By Associated Press.
BERLIN, January 21. Emperor Wil
liam haB conferred tho Sacred Eagle
order of the first class on Baron Speck
Von Sternberg, German ambassador to
Washington.
Hearst Hits Oil
By Associated Press.
EL PASO, Texas, January 21. News
was received tonight of tho finding of
oil at Ojinaga, state of Chihuahua, on
lands owned by a syndicate of which
W. R. Hearst and J. B. Kecne of New
York are the heads.
HY-IN
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