Newspaper Page Text
V " ,v.
DAILY ARIZONA SILVER BELT
HMD JURY IS
IT LUST SECURED
,e Men Selected Immedi-
.vly After Defense Uses Its
ALL OF JURORS CHOSEN
ARE OVER MIDDLE AGE
fcV.'Y Will Open for the Pros-
ition This Morning and
Lay Many Crimes to the
oration -Haywood Sick.
,,. .- i.nted Press.
,., i ' . Idaho, Juno 3. Twelve men
n iltiam D. Haywood for his lifo
ii.irgo that he murdered Gover-
k Steunenborg have been cho-
...und by oath to honestly deal
..f justieo botweon tho state
prisoner. Haywood heard the
m charging him and tomorrow
, stale has reeited its caso nnd
r mse of proof tho first chanter
'. of tho Caldwell crimo will
irisome work of jury selection
,.P . kl.v and unexpectedly this
c ,. Alfred Eoff, the first talcs-
c ..-iioed, was declared qualified
a si rung and repeated protest
f i.fense. Eoff said ho had an
n.' that ho would carry into
r ho could not prcsumo the
r . and that ho would not like
by a man who had his opin-
I. -spite these conditions he
, t .at if sworn ho could fairly
1M- according to tho law and
c, Four challenges for causo
m failed, but tho minuto ho
. -.1 the dofenso expended its
cge to get rid of him.
Get Twelfth Maa
Sebern, tho next talesman
. i'.ved tho last ono needed.
.- resident of Wyoming, Sebern
,r .- member of tho Tom Horn
;J - the defenso went into tho
(, s . ,,uitc thoroughly, but in the
i 'a.esman qualified in a manner
3..-. to both sides.
' f uso had contemplated mak-
.h quest for permission to reopen
: .ijcuniition of certain jurors, but
th, ) was abandoned and no objec
. a- .o from cither side.
'c? 'room was hushed to silence
is ,. v ,. men rose in their places
,: the clerk, raised their right
- wlcmn assoveranco of tho
- n . exact justice by the nc-
' was an impressive sccno and
- another two hours later
"il listened to the reading
ixtinent against himself,
u iliuao and Simpkins.
- seemed whitened soma by
- v ut as tho clerk walked in
iury box and began read-
!? t'lood came up along his
.. r-ad about his cheeks. He
1 i from tho sceno for a few
c ; -n scorned more self-pos-
- 'urned his gazo to tho jury
' if and daughters sat at
' ' ng tho session. Haywood
'a thm and his counsel after
Hawley Opena Caso
v iriorting James H. Hawlcy
will address tho court
9 ning statement. Ho pro
J ' iseript and today said ho
'' ;aking, tho state will
,JK Haywood conspiring with
'"no, Simpkins nnd others
. 1 "inner circle" of the
ration, plotted tho cam-
J ' rism that had for its dou-
ili" removal "by assassina-
"Pposcd to tho organiza-
" ' ntention nnd incrcaso of
"" ' the organization. It will
'?' explosion at tho Vindi-
" " ' blowing up of tho In-
lt, tho murder of Light
teetive of Denver, tho
'liur Collins of Tclluridc,
' " wing up of Fred Bradloy
'-o and tho alleged at-
lives of former Governor
imlgos Oabbert and God-
"I" were all acts in a sin-
' piracy to which tho mur-
nberg was identical. It
- " yt Haywood was "tho go-
s'th behind tho great plot.
g'd that Haywooll and
"' standing together nnd
' " background planned tho
" ' 'imes nnd sent Harry Or-
' ' ' ' Adams forth as hired
' "f securing the Haywood
' has been in Bcssion fir-
'" hundred nnd fifty-six
'" n examined. The jury
T Haywood Jurors
,;,ss, a farmer now on
' 'd estate and insurance
democrat; 59 years old.
'an; born in Scotland;
w s a ten-acre farm fivo
; "ise; Republican.
"lman; 57 years; owns a
1( publican nnd camo from
: farmer and stock raiser
the youngest man on the
' ' to bo a man of consid-
' - Mid tho owner of n fino
1" Hi r..i
' HI .
e:"8n, ,VW'11, a rmer aged CO
. " l" mocrat.
""n, 52 years old nnd a
' ""' from Wyoming a year
and a half ngo; has been a Democrat
all his lifo.
II. F. Mcssacar; born in Canada, C2
years old and u farmer; has lived in
Ada county sixteen years; Itopublicnn.
Leo Scrlbncr, Ada county farmor who
camo from Kansas; sixty years old; is
n Hcpublienn nnd sorved n torm as
sheriff of his county in Kansas. Ho
stated that ho did not boliovo much in
J. A. Hobortson, born in Scotland and
proud of it; aged 73 years; is quick
witted nnd nlcrt; Republican and camo
from Illinois; is n carpenter nnd has
worked at his trado and as a blacksmith
for tho greater part of his life.
Lovi D. Smith, n resident of Boiso
and in tho employ of ono of tho street
railways; at ono timo a farmor; born
A. II. Burns, a carpenter and nt ono
timo n farmor in Boiso valloy; 52 years
old and a Republican; belonged to tho
enrponter's union; tho only membor of
tho jury who is connected with n labor
S. F. Russell, n rancher of promin
enco in tho county; politically opposed
sonator Borah, bo ho confessed himsolf ;
a Prohibitionist; born in Illinois and
OS years of ngo; at ono timo a justieo
of tho peaco of this county and evi
dently a man in whom tho people placo
HAYWOOD AGAIN TAKEN
SICK LATE LAST NIGHT
BOISE, Idaho, Juno 3. -Late tonight
Unywood was again tnkon Bick, Ho
asked tho shoriff to send for n doctor
nnd tho county physician wna a,onco
summoned. Haywood told him he
feared a return of tho nttack of Satur
day nnd asked tho doctor to change his
medicine. Dr. Lowis prepared a pro
scription which Haywood took and af
terwards said ho felt better. Aftor
leaving tho prisoner Dr. Lowis stated
that Haywood was not at nil seriously
ill, but that his nervous system is in
bad condition, nnd while ho was in no
immediate danger of a return of tho
acuto nttack, tho prisoner would havo
to bo oxtremely careful.
Harry Hamlin Instantly Killed
When Auto Collides with
By Associated Press.
BUFFALO, N. Y., June 3.--Harry
Hamlin, one of "the best knowiT and
wealthiest citizens of Buffalo, was kill
ed in an nutomobilo accident on the
Williamavillo road, a milo north of the
city line, this afternoon.
Hamlin's nutomobilo collided with n
light wagon driven by Jacob Schaller,
a retired butcher. Hamlin was hurled
to tho roadsido and instantly killed.
Schaller was badly hurt, but will re
cover. John Heckle, a ten-year-old boy
in Schaller 's rig, was fatally injured.
Both legs wcro broken nnd his skull
In tho nutomobilo were Anthony
Gavin, a member of tho Buffalo polico
force, and two of Hnmlin's employees,
ono acting as chauffeur.
Two automobiles going in tho samo
direction passed tho Hamlin party. The
road was covered with dust and the
two rapidly-moving machines loft a
denso cloud in thoir train. Schaller
and tho boy wcro driving toward Buf
falo and tho nutomobilcs wcro going
in tho opposite direction.
Tho first two machines passed them
woll to tho right. As Schaller was
peering ahead through tho dust Ham
lin's machino flashed directly in front
of him. There was no timo to turn
out. Tho nutomobilo struck the horse,
tearing off tho front legs nnd enrrying
tho wreckage of tho wagon two hun
dred feet down tho road.
Hamlin was 50 years old and a son
of tho lato Cicero J. Hamlin, famous as
a brcedor of trotting horses. Ho is sur
vived by a widow and ono son, Chaun
coy J. Hamlin.
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Juno 3. Forecast
for Arizona: Fair Tuesday and Wed
nesday. UNITED STATES
Canadian Agent Says in a Few
Years Jap Labor Will Be
Hard to Get
By Associated Press.
OTTAWA, Ontario, Juno 3. Tho ro
port received at tho department of
trado and commcrco from Alexander
McLean, Canada's agent to Japan,
gives tho press tho opinion that within
a short timo tho United States will havo
moro difficulty in obtaining labor from
Japan than it now has in kcoping Jap
anese laborers out. There is a growing
demand for Jnpancso laborors, from al
most all tho countries of South America
and Hawaii, which promises with tho
demand for inon for th cdovolopmcnt of
Corcn and Manchuria to absorb tho
wholo of tho Japancso supply of labor
ers. Within tho last few months emi
grant companies who deal with Japan
cso labor as an export commodity filled
contracts in Mexico for ten thousand
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, TUESDAY, JUNE 4, 1907
JURORS RAVE HOT
TIME OVER SUNDAY
After Wrangle Over Nicotich
Case Since Saturday After
noon, Discharged Yesterday
ELEVEN TO ONE FOR
Weather Was Hot and So Were
the Jurors McGovern and
Munn Found Not Guilty
I rials of Civil Cases Begin,
Whilo tho crimo nllegod was less im
portant than'othors, tho triul of 'Miko
Nicotich, tho Montenegrin chargod
with assault with a doadly weapon,
proved to bo tho feature of the presont
torm of courtbut not until after it
wont to tho jury. Thoro havo boon
conflicting Rtorics about the delibora-
tions of tho twolvo mon nftor they wont,
uui oaiuruay nttornoon at 3:30 o'clock,
but it is an established fact that thoy
had a hot time, which was duo not
wholly to tho weather, which was some
torrid. Aftor being out over Sunday
tho jury filed into tho courtroom yestor
day morning when court opened and in
formed Judgo Nave that thoy wore un
ablo to arrive nt a verdict. There was
no chanco for an ngrcement nnd the
court discharged tho jury.
Jurors Got Busy
It is said that tho first ballot was 10
to 2 for conviction. One of tho jurors
from northern Gila county voted for
acquittal, but afterwards flopped to tho
majority. Tho diversion is said to havo
been furnished by Jurors Barclay and
Rodgors, the latter being tho ono who
voted throughout for acquittal and who
"hung" tho jury. Othors becamo in
volved nnd it is said that porsonnlitics
woro tossed about indiscriminately and
promiscuously. It is also snid that one
of tho jurors, who is a miner, dreamed
Sunday night that ho was caught in a
cavoin and tried to jump out of the
jury room window, but this cannot be
Nicotich 's attorneys, Weinberger and
Elliott, held a consultation with Dis
trict Attorney "Stoneman yesterday af
ternoon with tho view of compromising
on a plea of guilty of simple' assault,
but no agreement could bo reached as
to the amount of tho fine. It is thought
that it will bo settled today without
Munn and McGovern Preed
O. I. Munn and Matt McGovern,
charged with assault with a- deadly
weapon, wcro acquitted by tho jury,
which was out twenty minutes yester
day afternoon. At tho opening of the
session Attorney French for the defenso
called tho attention of tho court to an
article in Sunday 'a Silver Bolt concern
ing tho trial, alleging that tho news-,
paper had printed certain facts about
the caso at issue. As they wcro facts,
with no comment tending to prejudice
tho case either way, thero did not Beem
to bo a way in which tho paper could
bo cited for contempt and tho incident
was closed without further ado. There
was very little cvidonco tending to con
nect Munn and McGovern with' tho al
leged crime and tho verdict of tho jury
was not unexpected.
Mario Garda, tho young Italian who
pleaded guilty to burglary Saturday,
was sentenced to servo nmo months in
tho territorial prison, tho court finding
tho crime to bo burglary in tho bccoiuI
degree. Tho caso of tho Territory vs.
J. W. Jenkins for assault with a deadly
weapon was dismissed on motion of tho
district attornoy, tho territory's prin
cipal witnesses having decamped.
In tho caso of Gustavus Hoyman vs.
P. L. Glumnc, debt, judgment was en
tered for tho plaintiff.
Tho caso of Campbell vs. Finlotter
camo up yesterday, but was' continued
until this morning, giving the plaintiff
timo to amend his complaint.
Hnless it is decided to ngain try the
Nicotich case, thoro will bo no further
criminal trials, as tho calendar has been
Motion to Instruct Jury for Ver
dict of Acquittal Denied
By Associated Press.
MOSCOW, Idaho, Juno 3. Judgo
Dceterieh this afternoon overruled tho
motion of tho dofenso in tho North
Idaho laud conspiracy caso to strike
from tho records certain ovidonco and
to instruct tho jury to roturn a verdict
of not guilty against W. F. Kettenbach
and Gcorgo II. Kcster, presidont and
cashior respectively of tho Lowiston
Nationnl bank, and William Dwyor, a
timber cruiser for tho bank officials,
who aro being tried on an indictment
charging conspiracy to defraud tho gov
ernment out of vnluablo timber lands
in tho Clear Wntor District. Tho pros
ecution rested this morning and tho
dofonso will mako tho opening state
TRIAL IN IDARO
SOOBES IN BOTH LEAGUES
By Associated Press.
At Cloveland R
Chicago .. . .........J. . 2
Batteries Joss and Clark;
Washington ...... ..,
Coombs and Powors.
and' . Heydon;
Socond game - R. H. E.
Washington ...... 4 8 3
Philadelphia .. ....... 8 4- 1
Battories Falkonburg and Blanken
ship and Warner; Waddell and Schreck.
At Chicago R. H. E.
Chicago H . 3 8 0
Pittsburg .'.... 2 7 0
Batteries Frnzcr''nnd Moran; Lei
fold and Phelps.
Batteries Pfeistor and Brown;' Mo
ran nnd Dooin. v"
Socond gnmc ' R. II. E.
Boston .". 0 11 1
Philadelphia 2 0 0
Battories Young, Boults and Need
ham; Sparks and Jacklitsch.
At Cincinnati R
Cincinnati . .. ...... . 0 5
St. Louis ..y.. 14 1
Batteries Woiner and McLean; Mc
Glynn and Noonan.
Socond game R. H. E.
Cincinnati .... . ........ 5 7 0
St. Louis . 1 10 0
Battories Hall and Schlci; McGlynn
Statue of Idol of Cenfederacy
Unveiled at Richmond at the
PEOPLE DID NOT WANT
TO HEAR 'BRYAN SPEAK
Calls for Politician Suppressed
by General Lee "There
Will Be No Politics Here,"
Says the General.
By Associated Press. ,
RICHMOND, Va., Juno 3. Under a
perfect sky, with bands playing "Dix
ie" and "Maryland," tho remnnnt of
tho army of tho gray passed through
tho streets of Richmond and out on
splendid Monument avenuo nnd unveil
ed tho enduring memorial to Jefferson
Davis. Tho event camo as a climax of
tho reunion of United Confederate Vet
erans and every member of tho body
who was ablo to walk took part. That
the great multitude had gathered for
one purpose alone wns evidenced by the
attitude of tho people toward William
J. Bryan, who wns a guest of tho re
union. Ho wns given a remarkable
ovation as ho drove through tho streets
and cheered to tho echo as he mounted
the stand just before tho program bo-
gun. At the conclusion of tho cere
mony thoro were a number of calls for
him to address tho people, but these
were immediately drowned in a chorus
of "No! No! Nol" many times repeat
ed. Tho objections came from every
where and wcro led by tho women of
tho Jofforson Davis Monument associa
tion, also General Stephen D. Lee,
grand commander, who presided nt tho
stnnd and announced in ringing tones,
"Thoro will bo no politics here." He
turned to tho crowd in every direction
and shouted tho warning, which had tho
During tho coromony Mr. and Mrs.
Bryan occupied an inconspicuous posi
tion in tho rear of tho speakers' stand
out o sight of tho people. As soon as
his nnmo was called Bryan mado n
movement as to withdraw from tho
stand. He realized that if ho appeared
before tho people a political movo would
bo attributed to him by many, and for
that reason ho had opposed going on
tho stand at all. Tho prompt suppres
sion of tho calls by General Lee and
others saved an embarrassing situation.
OKLAHOMA TO VOTE ON
CONSTITUTION AUGUST 6
By Associated Press.
TULSA, I. T., Juno 3. William Mur
ray, president of tho convention which
drafted tho constitution for the pro
posed stato of. Oklahoma, tonight an
nounced to tho Associated Press that
tho olection for tho ratification of tho
constitution will bo held August 0, de
spite tho decision of Judge Pcncoast en
joining Governor Frantz from issuing
an OlCCtlOn prociumuuun aim rugurujuaa
of tho disposition of tho Pancoast de
cision by tho supremo court of Okla
Worso In China
By Associated Press.
BERLIN, Juno 3. Advices received
from Shanghai say that disorders in
Fouthorn China continuo to grow moro
Most of the Concessions Are
Made by the. Striking Offi
cers and Sailors.
MINISTER OF MARINE
MAKES A FEW PROMISES
None of Strikers Will Be Pun
ished and All Will Get For
mer Positions Strikers of
Havre Refuse to Return.
By Associated Press. .
PARIS, Juno 3. Tho extensiyo striko
of seamen has virtually como to an end
with tho capitulation of tho strikers,
who expect to rcsumo work nt tho homo
and colonial ports tomorrow morning.
Captain Lapcyre, ono of tho strikors'
delegates, convoyed the information to
Minister of Marino Thompson nt a Into
hour this evening. Ho informed Thomp
son that tho striko committee, assem
bled in Paris, had telegraphed tho fol
lowing message to all ports:
'Delegates havo been in conference
with tho minister of marine nnd the
naval committee of the chamber of den
uties. The minister has abandoned the
prosecution of deserters and has re
quested tho navigation companies to
reinstate all officers and men. Mem
bers of tho naval committee havo as
sured delegates that M. Thompson's
proposition in the matter of pensions
will be improved. The delegates, there
fore, immediately proposed that tho
To Considor Propositions
In tho course of the confereuco with
tho strikers' delegation, Thompson de
clared it impossible to acccdo to their
demands. He said, however, that any
proposition will be considered if the
strikers returned to duty immediately
in' which caso no punishment will be
meted out and ship owners will be re
quested to retain both officers and men
in their former positions.
The firm attitude of tho minister and
his promise that no penalties will bo
inflicted apparently convinced tho strik
ers tfiat it would be wiser to accept the
government's proposition fo .increase
tho pensions of seamen from $110 to
$172 and of officers from $150 to $200
n j'car than to continue to paralyze
commcrco and thus entirely alienate tho
sympathy of tho public, which already
has been greatly strained.
The only possibility of a hitch ap
pears to be that the men might decline
to follow tho advice of their delegates,
but persons well informed regard this
as unlikely. Thcro is reason to believe
that work will be generally resumed to
morrow. Vote to Continuo Strike
HAVRE, Juno 3. Three thousand
strikers held a mcotiug this afternoon
after receipt of a messago from tho del
egates in Paris advising the men to re
sume work. In spito of the recommen
dation the meeting voted to continuo
tho strike until the pensions of the men
aro raised to $120 a year. The Havre
delegates wcro telegraphed to return at
onco from Paris.
By Associated Press.
LONDON, Juno 3. At Tottenham
this afternoon a baseball team made
up exclusively of American Rhodes
scholars of Oxford university beat a
picked London team by a score of 22
CHARLES H. M0YER, PRESIDENT OF THE WESTERN FEDERA
TION OF MINERS.
Charles H. Moycr, charged with being one of the men who conspired to
bring about tho assassination of ex-Governor Steuncnberg of Idaho, la preei1
federation sought to unionize various mines in Idaho, Colorado" and -other
western states. Bloody riots' resulted, troops being, called out to quell tbeau-
It Is alleged that Moycr atid other officials of tho federation employed Harry
Orchard to assassinate Stcunetibcrg because of the Iatter's activity la Qartlisg
tho riots during his occupnncy of tho
Noted Diplomat Hurt
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, June 3. John A
Casscn of Iowa, famous as a diplomat
iiu iiuijui, ifn luiiigiit anu iractureu
his arm nnd after being carried home
was reported in a serious condition.
AMERICAN PUGS PUT
OUT THE BRITONS
By Associated Press,
LONDON, Juno 3. In tho. boxing
carnival at tho National Sporting club
tonight Sam Langford and Sam Mc
Vey, Americans, casiiy got the best of
their British opponents. Langford
knocked out Jeff Thorn in the first
round and McVoy put away Ben Taylor
in tho third. Jim Driscoll defeated Joe
Bowker, tho bantam fighter, in the
MILLER BOUND OVER
TO GRAND JURY IN BISBEE
Joseph Miller, who" was apprehended
in Globe, was bound over to the grand
jury in tho sum of $3,000 .t Bisbec
last week, being charged with commit
ting a criminal assault on Mrs. Mary
Mnhtos of Opera drive. He wont to
jail in lieu of bond.
The alleged crimo was committed
tibout six months ago, but the woman
kept silent until May 22, when she
eworc out a warrant against Miller,
charging him with criminal asfault.
Mahlcs and his family livo at tho
homo of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Smith,
and it developed at tho hearing that
tho placo enclosed many a disorderly
All of the parties in the caso are
natives of the Baltic provinces and it
appears that thoy drowned their Rus
sian names in tho North sea when they
camo to this countrv. '
E OF METAL
WILL BE L
Expected Sales Will Be Around
23 Cents Market Will Not
' Be Affected
Special to the Silver Belt.
BOSTON, Mass., . June 3. Copper
.stock weakness today was influenced
by' a break in tho New York stock mar
ket'. A break of over 2 in tho price
of G. B. M. copper in London was also
a factor in encouraging pressuro to sell
stocks. Tho fact that consumers of
copper have not yet entered tho market
for tho metal permits of all sorts of pes
simistic talk as to future prices and
the best opinion is that tho price of
copper for delivery later than June 1
will drop from 25 . cents to around 23
cents per pound.
Practically all the mines have sold
their outputs up to July 1 around 23
cents per pound.
Copper production has not yet caught
up with consumption, but the reduction
in copper prices, it is belieced, would
greatly improve general trade condi
tions nnd prevent general restriction in
tho use of copper. Tho copper metal
market has reached a dead center in
which both buyer and seller are endeav
oring to sizo up each other's necessities
with tho result that business is flat.
BOSTON NEWS BUREAU.
Mitchell Leaves Hospital
By Associated Press.
SPRING VALLEY, 111., Juno 3.
John Mitchell, president of the United
Mine Workers of America, after fivo
weeks in the hospital following an oper
ation, walked to his homo yesterday.
He showed no signs of relapso today.
HJ pxvTj. Ji$&:Z 4?kSIHK
ITi '''dUillllllllllllllllliiH I
FOURTH OF at
Globe Decides to Observe Natal
Day of Nation-with a Mon
AND DRILLING CONTEST
Committees to Take Charge of
Celebration Named at Meet
ing in Courthouse Last Night.
To Be a Big Affair.
At a meeting of prominent business
men held last evening at the courthouse
it was decided to have a monster Fourth
of July celebration and from tho man
ner in which tho preliminaries were
gone through the eagle will scream long
and loud in Globe a month from today.
Globe mado a late "start but a month
will be long enough to get everything
in shape for tho biggest celebration
that has over been held in this section
of tho country. It is planned to havo
Eomething' doing every minute and thero
will bo fun for all. Tho residents of
tho Gila valley, the upper Salt river,
the Tonto and along Pinto will be in
vited to participate and it is expected
that tho population of Globe will be
swelled several thousand on that day.
The principal amusements of tho day
will bo a ball game, probably between
Globe and Tucson; a miners' drilling
match for a big prize, foot and horso
races and other sports in addition to
exercises by tho school children and
public speaking. In tho evening thero
will be fireworks and a ball.
An extensive advertising campaign
will bo carried on through tho Gila val
ley, in various parts of this county and
in the mining camps of Pinal county
that aro accessible to Globe.
At the meeting held last evening
Geo. W. P. Hunt acted as chairman and
A. K. Stabler as secretary, and commit-
itees were chosen. There will be an
other meeting tomorrow evoning in the
courtroom which the members of all
committees arc requested to attend and
all others who are interested in the big
celebration. Members of all of the
local lodges and other organizations
will be invited to take part in the big
parade and these arc also requested to
attend the meeting.
The following are the committees ap
pointed last evening:
General committee Dr. A. F. Maisch,
chairman"; A. G. Smith, Judge Nave, 8.
f. Sullcnberger, W. W. Brookner, R.
B. Hegardt, C. C. Mallard, J. L. Alexan
der, O. A. Ingram, Will Feland, S. L.
Gibson, E. B. Gridcr, Geo. W. P. Hunt,
I. J. Kecgan, J. H. Hamill, J. G. Na
quin, Dr. Sturgeon, A. H. Sterns, J. H.
Thompson, E. T. Stewart, Georgo J.
Stoneman, L. L. Henry, George H. Smal
ler, A. A. Cohn, N. II. Emmons, D. R.
Williamson, T. A. Pascoc, A. J. Ben
nett, A. K. Stabler, S. R Sprecher, Tip
Henderson, A. T. Ilammons, C. A. Tay
lor, William Mill Williams, R. H. Dan
iels, Robert Reill, Charles Bishop.
Transportation C. C. Mallard, chair
man; J. W. Williams and A. A. Cohn.
Fireworks O. A. Ingram, chairman;
Harry Sultan, Roland Jacobs, Robert
Roil!, Georgo Ashby, A. J. McKinnon
and Ed Yates.
Finance A. G. Smith, chairman; S.
L. Gibson, E. M. Kurd, R. B. Hegardt,
Will Feland, J. C. Phillipson, Pat Rose,
W. W. Brookner and J. J. Keegan.
Sports J. II. Thompson, chairman;
J. V. Prochaska, J. L. Alexander, Ed
Grider, A. Trojanovich, Jack Ross, A.
H. Sterns, Tip Henderson and J. G.
Order of tho day Judge Nave, chair
man; Geo. W. P. Hunt, A. K. Stabler,
Jos. II. Hamill, A. J. Bennett, Dr.
Maisch and I. James.
Reception W. S. Sultan, chairman;
N. S. Berray, J. N. Porter, A. Hansen,
Dr. Holt, Dr. Kennedy, F. L. Toombs,
Denis Murphy, G. S. Van Wagenen, C.
T. Martin, John Langdon, A. McAlpin,
Tom Trcviilian, S. F. Sullenberger,
Howard Wayne, Lyman Woods, F. J.
Elliott, Gcorgo K. French, Walter Shute,
Hinson Thomas, W. F. Rawlings, Les
Parade Elks, Floyd Blevins; Eagles,
Dick Lowthian; Masons, Leroy Middle
ton; K. of P., R. H. Ollsen; I. O. O. F.,
Eugene Middleton; Italian Society, P.
Passoo; Woodmen, H. C. Houser; A. O.
U. W., L. N. Marx; Western Federa
tion, William Wills.
Advertising A. A. Cohn, chairman;
Tip Henderson, Clarence Jacobs, J. W.
Williams, Leslie George, George Sul
tan, Howard Wayne, H. C. Holdsworth.
SCHMITZ JURY IS
HARD TO OBTAIN
By Associated Press. v-
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Juno -3.
Twico during the closing hours of to
day's session of tho Schmitz trial it
Ecemed all but certain that tho jury
was about to be completed. Each time
tho twelfth juror escaped through a per
emptory challenge, and adjournment
was taken with eleven chosen men in
tho box and ono not yet examined.
fThreo veniremen were Inally accepted
and, sworn, tho last of the "bitrary
challenges being exhausted. There ia
apparent reason why the trial panel
, should not bo filled tomorrow, perhaps