Newspaper Page Text
DAILY ARIZONA SILVER BELT
! HANG JULY 2G
f,(1,M,) Convicted of Murder in
t-io First Degree Must Die on
WALTER GAYNOR MUST
SERVE LONG SENTENCE
Giumi Twenty-five Years for
Rape Three Indians Who
Shot Up Shanley Camp Are
Fteed After Unique Ruling.
, . , flay was nn eventful tiny in the
,'isiri t tourt. Henry B. Davis, the
,,fcr. who had been convicted sovoral
w .ig of murilor in tho flrst degree
fr t killing of State Jones, nnothor
,,,ri.l man, lnst Octobor, was son
t,ii, .i t Judge Nave to hang on July
., ,n, -en tho hours of 12 o'clock
ii,. .il 2 j. in. Boforo pronouncing
il ,i, atti sentence, Judge Nave asked
ib. ingr if ho had anything to say
i,v nu-m-e should not bo passed upon
Inn ni'l the condemned man had much
,,, s.t lie said that ho did not have
tair trial; that somo of tho witnesses
,r thr prosecution had perjured thorn
mh iu their testimony against him
mil furthermore, that at tho time he
,-nt. 'dl the saloon whoro tho fntnl
((jarrcl organ, ho was convinced that
hr w .uKl be murdered, to provont which
b, w,.l.l have to dofend himself.
if this statemont was intonded by
Ium- as extenuation for his crime, it
n alisunl. as ho shot his victim while
thn , a' tor's back was turned and then
fill .wed him up, shooting tho already
(atall wounded mnn in tn back. At
trDr for Davis announced intention
at appealing the case.
Twenty-five Years for Gayixr
va)icr Oaynor, found guilty of rape
nn the person of thirteen-year-old May
Vean-r. was sentenced to servo twenty.
five rears in tho territorial prison,
wherever it may now or hereafter be
located sentence to dato from May
31 Motion for a new trial was denied
cml notiee of appeal to tho territorial
tiiprcmc court was given.
Lewis Staten, tho negro who shot into
d tent along the Whcntfiolds road,
wounding several of tho Goswick chil
dren, and who was convicted of assault
with a deadly weapon, was sentenced to
j,v a fine of $100. Motion for a new
tria was made and an appeal was
taken It is generally considered that
tnp sentence of Staten was rcry lenient.
Tbf trial of Charles .Henry, a Pap
cgj Indian, for assault with a deadly
weapon upon Clarence Butler, colored,
resulted in a verdict of guilty by tho
,ury The court announced that sen-ten.-e
would be passed at 9:30 o'clock
Io the caso of tho Territory vs.
harlcs Pollard, charged with burglary.
the Ji-fendant pleaded guilty to bur
ghrv . '.mraittcd in the daytime. He
wii! r.- sentenced this morning.
Decision in Unique Case
TV rase that developed greatest in
terest stenlay was that of tho terri
'rv against tho three Apaches, Joo Al
l's J 22 and C. A. 12, who mado
n.jjD attack on former Sheriff W. 0.
Han . and fivo companions in their
t sv rrv eamp on tho reservation,
tw miles cast of Globe. It was a
f m that no ono was injured, ns the
Jn.iu'n who wcro drunk, fired indis
rioii a'-ly among tho white men. Tho
ut"H" cart of tho caso was that it
appt .'-1 that tho court had no juris
"" t n in it
J. ''g. Nave hold that assault with n
"" pon was not an offense in-
within tho offenses mentioned
x f. 'Kanic act over which territor
J "' are given jurisdiction when
by an Indian on nn Indian
i n. An assault with a deadly
i" not an included offenso with
",H - kill ns defined by statuto to
'" " "fault by administering poison.
t bo proceeded upon on the
'" 'i that it is an included of-
'"' ' f rime of assault with intent
' murder becauso tho organic
t givo territorial courts juris-
if .p offenso of assault with in
""' " mit murder is made by nn
n Indian reservation.
against tho Indians wns dis-
y ( Mioy wcro ordered released
tilish Officers Who
' '!p May 28 Thought
i j Have Perished'
"lNl Juno 1. In spito of tho
U'jus efforts of govornmont
H the fnto of Iho two young
""ers, Lioutonnnt Caulfield
n.int Leako, who wont up in
from Aldcrahot camp May
" a mystery and tho slondor
' less as hours pass and no
T"p missing men comes to
' r is every reason to boliovo
' r tragedy of tho ,nir and
Jken place, Officers at Alder-
NO HOPE US
shot huvo practically given up hope.
It is thought that tho bulloonists,
confused by tho henvy mist, mistook
thoir benrings. This theory is bomb
out by tho log found in tho dorolict
balloon, in which it wns recorded that
tho two officers wore trying to descend
Tuesday evening at the sumo timo tho
balloon wns scon drifting out to sea
by tho Weymouth const guards.
It is feared that tho aoronnuts woro
either thrown out when tho basket
struck tho wator or that they woro
drowned subsequently whon tho bnl
loon, after being driven bounding over
tho waves, finally dropped into tho
qhannol off Exmouth.
It is interesting to note that tho log
shows tho bnlloon reached an altitude
of 0,000 foot.
SEVEN MEN DROWNED
IN IDAHO RAPIDS
By Associated Press.
BOISE, Idaho, May 31. Whilo at
tempting to mnko n landing above tho
rapids in tho Fayette river, twolvo
miles from Garden Vnlloy, sovon mon
woro drowned last night. Two boats
which thoy woro using woro carried
over tho rapids nnd swamped. Othor
occupants of tho boat had a hnrd bat
tle for thoir lives, but inaungod to reach
A forco of Hixtoon mon in tho two
boats was engaged in a log drive for
tno Jtlano white Pino Muling company.
BADLY TIED UP
All Sailors, Longshoremen and
Reserves Leave Ships Si
LINERS ARE DESERTED
IN ALL FRENCH PORTS
Over a Hundred Thousand Men
Leave Their Stations, and
Many of Them Belong to the
Naval Reserves of France,
By Associated Press.
PARIS, May 31. Tho general strike
of sailors and others belonging to the
French naval reserve began .at nlmost
all tho parts of Franco at itnylight nnd
threatens n complete paralysis of tho
Navigation committees nro making
energotlc representations to tho gov
ernment, claiming tho movement is not
directed against them, saying that un
less it is settled immediately it will
causo untold injury to French com
merce. Tho naval reserves comprise nearly
tho ontiro maritimo population engaged
in seafaring lifo nnd number about
117,000 men, of whom 23,000 are serv
ing in the navy. In addition to practic
ally all tho steamers, tho mercantile
marine includes most of the longshore
men, who bolong to tho naval reserves.
Tho striko was declared by tho execu
tive committee of tho National Sea
men's union becauso tho government's
now bill increasing pensions from $40.80
to $72.50 in tho caso of seamen and
from $150 to $200 in tho caso of cap
tains is regarded by members of the
union as being inadequate.
Tlcup Is Complete
Tho ticup is almost complete at tho
Mediterranean, Atlantic and chnnnol
ports. Crqws generally have loft thoir
ships and tho government has command
ed torpedo bonts and destroyers to car
ry on tho mnil service with tho colonies
and Mediterranean ports. Tho French
Trans-Atlnntic Steamship company an
nounced that noither tho La Provcnco
nor tho La Oascognc will bo nblo to
sail for New York tomorrow, every
man of both crows having abandoned
tho ships. Simllnr conditions prova.il
at Bordeaux. Officials liavo roqucstqd
tho government to lend thorn crows
from tho state naval depots, but no re
ply has been received.
Legally all companies nro in position
to coorco tho men, as, boing mombors
cf tho naval reserves, tho crows nro sub
ject to heavy .penalties for insubordin
ntion, but it is regarded as mor'o likely
that thoy will try to effect a com
promise. At Marseilles tho sailors and long
shoromon struck nlmost to a man and
all fishermen drow up thoir nets. Tho
striko is completo at Havro, but up to
this evening tho mon had not struck at
PARIS, May 31. Several thousand
immigrants nro horo waiting transpor
tation on tho La Oascogno for Amer
ica. No yiolonco has been reported.
Tho striko committee is advising tho
men to remain calm. The stewards of
trans-Atlantic lines havo joined the
Band Concert Tonight
Tho following is the program for the
concort to bo given by tho Globo Con
cort band at tho Dominion hotol this
March Tho Man Behind tho Gun
Selection Mnritann Wallace
Clarionet solo Old Folks at Homo....
J. C. Nolto
Waltz Lazarro H. B. Blanko
Solcction from Tho Princo of Pilscn....
Cnko Walk Happy Days in Georgia
Star Spangled Banner,
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1907
Two Vacancies Remain, Which
May Be Filled" Before Noon
Contest Is Sharpening,
Dragnet for Witnesses Begins
at Ogden, Utah, Where
Three Are Subpoenaed
Men Who Arrested Adams.
By Associated Press.
BOISE, Idaho, May 31. Tlioro ro
main but two vacancies in tho jury thnt
will try William D. Haywood. Tlioro
is reason for hoping that thoy will bo
filled tomorrow aftomoon. As tho se
lections narrow down to tho final
chances, interest in tho caso is being
genorntcd nnd the contest grows dis
tinctly sharper. Both sides nro eager
and anxious nnd thoy anxiously wntch
tho last talesmen whoso names como
from tho bax. Tho state has exhausted
its arbitrary rights ns to tho porsounel
,of tho jury it used its tenth peremp
tory chnllongo today and in all prob
abilities tho dofonso must use its final
challenge tomorrow. After that tho se
lection of tho twelfth juror must bo
left to chance, for tho first talesman
who brpadly comos within the require
ments nnd legal qualifications must be
Somo may still bo dismissed by mu
tual agreement, but it Ls unusual for
contending counsel to agree upon the
qualification of a juror.
Now Venlro a Good One
Tho now special voniro of sixty-one
that presented itself when tho trial
was resumed this morning proved very
fruitful in men qualified to act as jur
ors. There was tho usual offering of
assorted excuses, but only fivo were
granted. Talesman J. A. Robertson, the
very first man called, qualified for tho
vacancy created by tho seventeenth
chnllcngo nnd tho defenso at once chal
lenged Juror Harmon Cox, tho veteran
whom it tried so very hnrd to disqual
ify on Monday.
This made the ninth challenge used
by tho defense.
After three failures, II., F. MaSsacar
successfully withstood the firo of ques
tions from both sides nnd was accepted.
Then tho court finally dealt with Juror
Tourtcllotte, who is opposed to capital
punishment nnd whoso manifest disqual
ifications have been running through
tho trial for several days. Judge Wood
called tho question up and first both
eides of tho fence wcro on it. Finally
tho stato challenged Tourtcllotto nnd
the court excused him. Tho defense
reserved a point on tho matter becauso
it may prove valuable in fighting ground
on an appeal. .
Stato 's Last Challcngo
Talesman Nelson Freeman qualified
for Tourtcllotto 's place, but tho stato
did not care to havo him on tho jury
and fired its lnst challongo on him.
Senator Borah wanted to pass the
state's last challcngo temporarily in or
der to get othor vantage ground before,
using it, but Judgo Wood ruled that if
it passed it would bo waived and lost.
Hero tho pay streak of qualification
played out and tho vacancy wns un
filled when tho court adjourned.
Alfred E. Eoff; n capitalist who is
suspected of disqualification, was caught
in tho chair at tho last moment before
a singlo question had been asked and
sent to tho jury house to be carefully
locked up for tho night. As tho court
rose, tho judgo significantly remnrked
to counsel that the length of tomor
row's session depended upon tho celer
ity with which the jury was completed.
Mrs. Haywood's chair was today
moved alongside thnt of tho prisoner
nnd thoy remained together morning
nnd aftornoon. For hours tho prisoner
held or stroked tho Joft hand of Mrs.
Haywood, which is withered by paraly
sis. Mrs. Stcvo Adams joined tho
group in tho afternoon.
WHO ARRESTED ADAMS
OGDEN, Utah, May 31. The drag
not thrown out by tho authorities of
tho stato of Idaho in iho caso of Hay
wood, Moyer and Fottibono fell in Og
den this , afternoon when Dotoctivo
Thiolo of tho Thielo Dotectivo Agency
subpoenaed Dotectivo James Bender,
Ofiicor Tom Burko nnd Jailer Honry
Snyder, nil of tho local polico hero, and
informed them that their services might
be needed in n moment's notico in tho
famous case. Tho subpoonacs woro
madp rcturnablo Juno 0.
Thielo will loavo tonight for Idaho.
At tho jail ho wont over tho records
nnd discovered dates and facts that will
bo used against tho trio on trial, in par
ticular Haywood, who it is "alleged was
involved in a transaction more than n
year ago that will furnish the stato
with damaging evidence. Bondor, Sny
der nnd Burko will bo notified by tele
graph when to preparo for tho journoy
Got Money from Haywood
Stovo Adams, upon whoso confession
the caso against tho labor leaders in
part depends, was arrested in Ogdon by
Dotoctivo Bonder moro than twelve
months ago. Ho requested at that timo
that ho bo given an opportunity to
gain his rolcaso by securing bail money.
Accompanied by Detcctivo Bender, ho
went to tho Western Union offico and
sent a message to Haywood, whom ho
urged to send immediately $75. It is
alleged that this sum wns forwarded
Adams, who was nblo to leave the city
by putting up thnt sum as bond money.
Dotoctivo Thielo is of tho opinion
that ho secured n valuablo bit of evi
doneo in tho attempt which is now bo
ing mado to nssociato Adams with Pot
tibono, Moyor and Haywood.
Sixty Days in Jail
BOISE, Idaho, May 31. Carl H.
Duncan, tho man who wns arrested
Tuesday as a suspicious churacter, ap
peared in the polico court this nfternoon
on a chargo of carrying concealed wea
pons. Ho pleaded not guilty, declined
an nttorncy und conducted his own de
fenso. Tho evideiico showed that he
carried a revolver and a dagger in his
satchel. His defense was thnt ho camo
to Boiso expecting to work on tho
ranch of a cattleman, where it is cus
tomary to carry a weapon. Ho was
sentenced to pay a fine of $100 or go
to jail for sixty days. He went to jail,
SHAFT LADDER BREAKS
MINE MANAGER KILLED
By Associated Press.
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Muy 31.
Word reached this city today that
Gcorgo L. Moatz, manager of tho Four
Metals Mining company, met death in
tho company's property nt Dugway,
Toolo county, on Wednesday.
Ho wns examining tho shaft when the
ladder broke and precipitated him 100
feet. It was twelvo hours boforo the
body wns recovered, as tho bad air had
to bo pumped from tho shaft. Moatz
was also manager of tho Latham Min
ing properties in Nevada.
America's Premier Actress
Plays First Engagement
in a Mining Camp
Tho Now York idea of tho marriago
relation, flanked by its 'legal loophole,
tho divorce court, as exemplified by
Mrs. Fjisko and her oxcellcnt company
of players at Dreamland last night iu
interpretation of Langdon Mitchell's
play of that name is not much like the
Arizona idea and tho differenco in the
two was probably one of tho reasons
why tho largo audience enjoyed the
play to tho fullest extent. It wns Mrs.
Fiske's first performance in a mining
camp and probably the first in which the
curtain roso at 11 p. m. in one month
and dropped for the last timo nt 2 a.
m. in tho following month. Tho delay
was caused by tho late arrival of tho
train nnd tho lateness in getting the
scenery to tho theater.
Unlike stars of lesser brilliancy in
tho theatrical world and like circum
stances, Mrs. Fisko did not "cut" tho
play ono lino and tho 1,500 Globe and
valley thcatcr-gocrs who turned out to
seo America's leading actress remained
until the close of tho final act. It was
tho first appearance in Globe of a real
stago colebrity and it will probably be
c long timo boforo another actress of
Mrs. Fisko 's reputation nnd ability ap
pears on n local stage. The play was
all that eastern critics havq said of it.
Mrs. Fisko 's acting was splendid and
her support, especially that of Gcorgo
Arliss nnd John Mason, was excellent.
Tho star mado her biggest hit in tho
third net, where she nlmost marries tho
Mrs. Fisko is ono of tho few stars
"not in tho trust" and probably tho
exception' to prove tho rule thnt "the
trust gets tho best." Tucson is the
only Arizona city except Globe in which
Mrs. Fisko was booked and sho leaves
for that city this morning. The com
pany travels in its own Pullman and
carries its scenery in its own baggage
NOT WANT JAPS
Order of President Makes
Them Virtually Slaves of
By Associated Press.
HONOLULU, May 31. Japancso
marchants, nnd hotel keepcre nro sign
ing a petition to President Roosevelt
asking for rcscindment of tho order
prohibiting tho admission of Jnpancso
to tho mainland from insular posses
sions. It is claimed that tho order is,
a violation of treaty rights and thnt
it makes Japancso in Hawaii virtually
slaves of tho plantors. It is further
claimed that tho president's action
tonds to mnko impossible tho building
up of a middlo class of whites in Ha
waii. Tho congressional party which
has been visiting tho islands sailed for
DON'T WANT TO SELL
DANISH INDIES NOW
By Associated Press.
COENHAGEN, May 31. Tho Danish
government has decided not again to
take up tho subject of tho sale of tho
Danish West Indies to tho United
States. Tho decision is tho outcomo of
intorior political reasons. A rumor that
Franco nnd Germany nro opposing tho
sale is classed here ns pure- fiction.
SEES IS. FISKE
UP FOR MPT
Schmitz's Lawyer Enrages
Judge Dunne, Who Twice
Gives Him Jail Sentences,
WITH LAWYER HENEY
All Over Tampering with Juror
Laughable Situation Is
Caused by Juror Who Is Re
lated to Mayor Schmitz,
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., May 31.
Attorney Charles II. Fairall of counsel
for tho defenso wns twice within a few
minutes sentenced to jail for contempt
of court by Judge Dunno shortly boforo
.adjournment of tho Schmitz trial this
aftornoon. Tho orders were subsequent
ly revoked by tho court nt tho request
of tho mayor's senior counsel, former
Judgo J. C. Campbell, who was joined
in the request by Heney.
The sensational incident was a cul
mination of a long day of bickerings
and quarrclings between opposing coun
sel. Eleven jurors had been finally ac
cepted and sworn and the twelfth had
been by both sides accepted subject to
peremptory challenge, when Honey an
nounced that ho desired to further ques
tion tho juror who was accepted Wed
nesday, John O'Mara, a blacksmith,
"Who," said the prosecutor, "wo havo
just been informed is an employee of
O'Mara satisfied tho court that such
was not tho caso and then Heney pro
pounded rnpid-fire questions showing
that during the noon recess tho black
smith had been shadowed by one of
Special Agent Burns' men, "who had
seen him stop and talk with Ed Dcnni
son on Fillmore street, enter a saloon
with him and emerge fifteen minutes
later, after which Dcnnison hurried
awny to tho office of Herbert Schmitz,
a brothqr of tho maypr, evidently to
Under Honey's questioning O'Mara
first denied that the Schmitz trinl had
been mentioned between him and Den
nison, but later admitted that tho fact
of his being a juror had been remnrked,
though not discussed. To all of this
Campbell entered an objection, to which
Heney heatedly "replied that it was for
the purpose of showing an attempt to
tamper with tho juror. Mr. Fairall,
supporting the objection, got into a
snarl of words with the assistant dis
trict attorney during which he warned
that official to address him with care.
''Ob, yes," sneered Heney, "you're
a fighting man. I'm scared to death
Threatened with Jail
Mr. Fairall replied in kind and Judge
Dunno ordered him to bo quiet. In
stead of obeying tho attorney got to
his feet and launched a reply.
"Sit down, Mr. Fairall," commanded
Judgo Dunne, "or I shall send vou to
"I don't caro," replied Fairall, wav
ing his nrm contemptuously.
So incensed was tho judgo that, al
though ho spoko quietly, ho stumbled
over his words.
"Mr. Fairall, your conduct is bois
terous, offensive, insulting and contemp
tuous. I ndjudgo you guilty of con
tempt of court, and ns punishment or
der that you bo confined in tho county
jail for a period of twenty-four hours."
"I thank your honor; I think that
is a distinction," retorted Fairall.
"Mr. Fairall," said tho judgo, "I
adjudge you further guilty of boister
ous, offensive, insulting and contemp
tuous conduct nnd I adjudgo you guilty
of contempt and as punishment order
that you bo confined in tho county jail
forty-eight hours. Now, Mr. Campbell,
will you proceed."
Not a Near Relation
Juror Bray, one of tho eleven sworn,
wns next to draw tho firo of tho prose
cution, to whom had been conveyed in
formation that ho was related by mar
ringo to the mayor. Bray couldn't say
whether or not this was a fact. He
heard it was. Schmitz himself, though
ho had been refused nn audienco earlier
in tho day by tho court, camo to tho
lescue. Ho aroso and mado this state
ment: "If your honor please, tho relation
ship is this, as I can traco it down. I
would not want to seo n rclntivo of
mino sitting on tho jury. Tho rela
tionship is thnt this gcntlcmnn 's wife is
relntcd by fourth cousinship to tho gen
tleman who married my wife's sister
mnn by name of Murphy."
Everybody laughed and Judgo Dunno
thrcatoned to clear tho court if the of
fenso was repeated. Bray was excused
from' tho jury, tho court holding that
no matter how distant tho relationship,
it disqualified him. Bray himself had
asked to be discharged.
Juror Harris was excused perempt
orily by tho prosecution; Juror Arms,
assistant chief ongineer of tho Union
Iron works, by tho defenso; Juror Cur
tis, who had been ncceptcd and sworn
enrhor in tho day, was oxcuseU on ins
own request. Ho is an nged man nnd
afraid his health would break down
during tho trial. When court ndjourncd
tho jury stood in numbers just wlicro it
was at tho commencement of tho day
eight men in tho box, four moro to
The trial will bo resumed tomorrow.
Mnvor Schmitz is to bo arraigned to
morrow on twonty-cight indictments'
charging him with bribing fourteen su
pervisors in connection with tho gas
and Parksido trolley deals.
Langdon will tomorrow lay before the
grand jury nn nrray of facts in support
of the allegation that Chief Dinan used
tho polico department in an attempt to
tamper with n venireman called for the
completion of the 8chmitz jury. Lang
don will chargo tho chief with miscon
duct in offico and will recommend that
stops bo taken for his removal by suit.
By Associated Press.
MADISON, Wis., May 31. Wiscon
sin university, won tho 'varsity eight
onrcd race with Syracuso university on
Lako Mcndota this afternoon and the
Syracuse crow won tho four-oared raco
with Wisconsin. Tho Wisconsin fresh
mon won from SK .TnIin'H MIHtnrv
academy of Delafield, Wis. Time of
'varsity race, two miles, was, 10:34.
Thoro will bo a baseball game to
morrow bctweno tho Globe Regulars
and the Globo Colts. Both teams will
havo their regular players out and both
will appear to better advantage than
they havo yet this season. The Regu
lars havo been strengthened by tho ad
dition of sovcral newly arrived players,
and tho Colts will also have somo now
players in their uniform. An exciting
contest can bo expected. The admis
sion will bo 25 cents.
Roosevelt Makes Three Short
Speeches in Six Hours at
Lansing, Mich,, Yesterday,
SHOULDN'T BE ASHAMED
TO WORK WITH HANDS
Gives Advice to Agricultural
Students One Speech Is
Heard by Twenty-five Thou
By Associated Press.
LANSING, Mich., May 31. After a
ftrcnuous six hours iu tho stato capitol
during which ho mado three addresses
nnd held a reception at tho capitol,
President Roosevelt left at 4:20 p. m.
No untoward incident happened dur
ing tho president 's visit. At the agri
cultural building the president spoko
to 25,000 people from a stand erected
on tho, campus. Seated on benches im
mediately before tho stand wcro the
students of the college and hundreds
of the alumni who had been attending
the semi-centennial celebration of the
founding of tho college.
Tho president concluded the second
address in tho stato capitol about 11:15
nnd was driven with his party to the
college, where President J. L. Snyder
cntcrtnined them at luncheon.
A distinguished company was seated
en the platform with the president;
Thoy included United States Senators
Burrows and William Alden Smith,
Secretary of Agriculturo Wilson and
President J. G. Angell of tho Univer
sity of Michigan.
Class Cheers President
Tho graduating class of the college
jumped to their feet as the president
entered the stand nnd gave three rous
ing " 'Rahs," to which the president
responded with a bow and with a laugh
ing shout of " Touchdown I " President
Snyder of tho college introduced tho
chief executive. President Roosevelt
was given tho closest attention and was
frequently interrupted by applause. He
interjected informal remarks; then ho
turned toward tho dozen women in tho
graduating class and said:
"I believe the young ladies will make
first-class farmers' wives aud I heart
ily congratulate tho fanners of tho fu
ture on tho unexampled prospects before
The president also interjected a pica
for paying proper respect for manual
labor. "I shall bo very disappointed
in you boys if you cannot work with
your hands and aro afraid to havo
working clothes and to look ns though
you do work."
At tho conclusion of tho address tho
graduating class filed across tho plat
form and ho presented them with dip
lomas. Honorary degrees were confer
red upon n number of distinguished vis
itors, including Gifford Pinchot, Secre
tary Wilson and President Angell. '
On tho Way to Globo
Neil M. Allred, prominent attorney
of Prescott, who has been associated
with tho law firm of Norris & Ross, is
in tho city today, says tho Phoenix
Gazette, having stopped over on his
way to Globo to attend to legal matters
in tho Innd office. Allred will locate
in Globo and open law offices there.
Leases New Stable
Tho Globo Wholesale Meat company
has taken ovor tho lease on tho stable
sito of tho Globo Livery company and
will wso it for tho stables of tho com
pany, wlicro twenty-fivo horses used in
tho delivery scrvico of tho meat com
pany will bo, kopt. Tho Globo Livery
company will move to tho O. K. corral,
on which a leaso has been taken. Tho
property which will bo occupied by tho
meat company is owned by Jnmcs A.
United Railroads to Proceed
Against Firms Prohibiting
Employees from Riding,
FOR VIOLATION OF
THE ANTI-TRUST LAW
Despicable Means, Says Head
of Union Arrive at Scien
tific Reason for Calling of
San Francisco Strike,
By Associated Press.
' SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., May 31.
The legal department of tho United
Railroads is preparing to take steps
against persons connected with firms
and nssociations in the city for viola
tions of tho Cartwright anti-trust law.
Patrick Calhoun said today:
"Under the law actions can bo
brought against officers of a union who
issue an order to its members to knnn
off tho cars of tho United Railroads,
under pain of fine, or may bo brought
against a member of a firm or corpora
tion who issues a similar order to its
employees under pain of dismissal. Ac.
tion might also be brought against
members of a firm who refused to servo
a customer for having ridden on the
cars of the company.
Tho United Railroads announced to
night that beginning tomorrow, cars
will bo put in operation at 0 o'clock
and service continue until 8:30 p. m.
Tho timo will be gradually extended
and by tho end of next week full ser
vice, with the exception of owl runs,
will bo resumed.
Richard Cornelius, president of the
street car men's union, said:
"Tho United Railroads in desperation
are resorting to tho most despicable
tactics. They hired a band of detect
ives from every quarter of tho country
in order to prosecute and harrass our
members. They wait until midnight
before they make any arrests. Just
as if that kind of thing made any dif
ference to us. We shall provo our in
nocence o any crime, 'at tho proper
Why 'There Are Strikes
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., May 31.
That rente and .tho 'cost' pt living-aro
too high and primarily- the causo of
high wages demanded here, and that
tho percentage contract system is large
ly rcsponsible'for tho demoralized con
ditions in the buildings trades were tho
conclusiops arrived at at this after
noon's meeting of tho committee ap
pointed by the Builders Exchange and
a committee from the Realty Board.
There was submitted a table showing
the scale of wages paid in thirty-five
leading cities in the United States. In
nearly all the trades it was found that
the scale paid in San Francisco is from
2 14 to 15 cents an hour higher than
paid in Seattle, where there is paid tho
next higher scale.
SCORES IN BOTH LEAGUES
At New York , R. H. E.
Brooklyn . 3 7 0
New York 2 3 0
Batteries Bell, Ritter and Butler;
Ferguson and Bowcrman.
At Pittsburg R. H. E.
Pittsburg 9 11 2
Chicago 2 3 3
Batteries Philippi and Gibson;
Pfcister, Brown and Kling.
At Philadelphia R. n. E.
Boston C 12 2
Philadelphia 3 5 2
Batteries Lindaman and Brown;
Pittinger, McClosky nnd Dooin.
At Boston ' R. II. E.
New York ... . 4 C 2
Boston . . .. : 16 2
Batteries Kilson and Klcinow; Win
ter nnd Armbrustcr.
At Chicago R. II. E.
Chicago . 6 9 1
St. Louis . , -.. 0 7 1
Batteries Walsh and Sullivan; Pelty
and Stevens. '
At Washington R. II. E.
Washington ......I.... 2 0 2
Philadelphia 8 10 0
Batteries Hughes, Pattop and Blan
kenship; Plank and Schrcck.
At Cleveland R. H- E.
Cleveland . . 13 1
Detroit - 2 7 1
Batteries Thiel and Bcmis; Donovan
and Archer. ,
Dominion Hotel Arrivals
II. P. Campbell, Bellcvuo; Dr. J. L.
Parker, Pinto Creek; J. L. George, Los
Angeles; J. M. Foster, Melville Foster,
Solon Foster. Safford: Robert Milton,
New York; N. C. Braco, Denver; C. D.
Reppy, Safford; C. D. Stephens, Fort
Thomas: M. White. Misses Snow, Talk-
lai; Nellie Louise White, Mr. and Mrs.
A. E. White, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. femns,
Rico; C. C. Stillman, Han L'arios; it. a.
Rmrlnnil. New York: Benjamin J.
Klene, St. Louis; Gcorgo B. Gamble
and wife, Solomonville; A. C. Alex
nmlnr. Indinn Hot Sprincs: J. R. Sum
mer, Tucson; J. E. Henderson, Tucson;
Mrs. Fisko and company, iMew lone.
-. J. x y i'' "'
- fVW Js ',& H.
..& t'n&LfiKi- t-,k .&y'yM!,.. -.L
1-.. JJ! 2H-
1 ' M