Newspaper Page Text
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DAILY ARIZONA SILVER BELT
ARIZONA SILVER BELT
DAILY AND WEEKLY
Published each morning except Monday.
Admitted to tho mails as second class
JOS. H. HAMTTYL, Proprietor
Mcmbor of the Associated Press
Daily, by mail, ono year $7.50
Daily, by carrier, ono month .75
Weekly, ono year - 2.5Q,
Weoklv. six months 1.25
Cash in advance
Subscribers pleaso notify this office
in caso of non-delivery of tho dally,
, Advertising rates made known on ap-
- ' plication.
Tho Fourth and Fifth of July will
bo two rod letter days in tho history of
Judging from tho lust reports from
Boise, letter writing is not confined to
tho AVhito House.
Tho honor which tho San Francisco
board of supervisors conferred upon
Acting Mayor Gallagher has an ompty
Yesterday was a scorcher boforo and
after tho rain. This year tho hot
weather is lato and looks as though tho
rainy season was 'beginning early.
Mark Twain once 'said, "You
never judgo a city by its railroad sta
tion." As ho was novor in Globe, ho
probably referred to some othor city.
A local business man who docs not
believe in advertising was heard to re
mark yesterday that ho was afraid of
getting a sunstroke. Wo wish to call
his attention to the scientific fact that
heat docs not travol through a vacuum.
The supreme court has decided that
Baldwin, tho negro murderer, must
hang. Baldwin deserves hanging about
as much as any man who was over
convicted of murder, but tho expiation
of his horrible crime should havo como
Bisbco is to havo a Fourth of July
celebration with the big feature a drill
ing contest, in which all entries will
bo confined to miners in tho Warren
and Tombstone districts. Tho drilling
contest in Globe on July 4th will be
open to all miners of all mining districts.
GOV. HUGHES AND HIS VETO
Wo are told by tho observing that
history has a habit of repeating itself.
About twenty-four years ago Grover
Cleveland, then, governor of New York,
vetoed an act of the state legislature
reducing fares on tho elevated railroads
of New York city, which were reputed
to bo the property of ono Jay Gould.
It was supposed that this veto had
undone Governor Cleveland and taken
him out of tho field of candidates for
president. Tho city was tho Democratic
stronghold and clamorous for reduced
fares. Mr. Cleveland was convinved
that the act ho vetoed was a repudia
tion of contract, and thero was never
yet n public man in this country who
held more firmly to plighted faith than
Grover Cleveland. Tho national conven
tion was held in 18S1. Mr. Cleveland
was nominated for president and elect
ed. At this time thero is a clamor for
two-cent railroad passenger fares all
over tho country. It is becomo a fad,
- and exceedingly popular. There is no
argument as to tho justice of it every
body wants it, and that is enough. Tho
New York legislature, responding to
this clamor, enacted a two-cent faro
measuro tho other day and Governor
Hughes has vetoed it.
Mr. Cleveland's veto was but a reit
eration that honesty is tho best policy,
oven when tho integrity of -a contract
mado with Jay Gould was tho matter
in question. Governor Hughes tolls tho
New York legislature that tho Btate
must measuro out justico in tho laws
it makes, oven though railroads, that
havo perpetrated injustice, are vitally
affected by those laws. New York has
no more right to confiscate the property
of a railroad that has practiced extor
tion than it has to attaint tho blood
of a felon that has done murder. In
justico practiced by tho state is as bad
as iniquity practiced by the church.
Just as tho individual has tho right to
earn a living to feed his family, tho
railroad has tho right to earn money to
pay its employees and return a dividend
to its owners.
It was a very bravo thing to do
this veto Governor Hughes lias perpc
tratcd and wo may expccT'to hear
from tho hot-gospolers in denunciation"
of it. Wo havo a school of doctrinaries
in this country, and thoir namo is le
gion, who teach that it is wicked to
hold stock in a corporation and an out
rago on American institutions to ro
ceivo dividends on sue hstock.
Theso aro tho gentry Governor
Hughes' veto will shock. AUeast ono
'governor of New York was loved for
tho enomies .ho mado. Havo wo an
other! Perhaps. Washington Post.
Convicted Phoonix Murdorer Rocolves
Sontcnco Without Sign of Emotion
Beliovcd That Ho Has Only a Short
Timo to Livo.
Showing no Irnco of emotion, but dis
appointed that ho could not make an
oxteuded speech to tho court, Louis V.
Eytingo heard himself sontoncod to
spend tho rest of his lifo in tho poni
tontiary, Justico Edward Kent Bonding
him there this morning nftor the formal
motions for tho defendant had boon
mado by Attornoys Bnkor and Frank
lin, and denied.
Eytingo intended to donounce District
Attorney Bullard, whoso skill in crim
inal law brought about his conviction,
but chnnged his mind when Attornoy
Alfred Franklin notified him that he
would withdraw from his defense, nnd
Attornoy A. C. Bnkor advised that it
would bo an unwiso move.
Eytingo 's hatred for Bullard is ex
treme, llo blames tho able district at
tornoy for his conviction, nnd it might
bo said horo that ho is right, for Bul
lard handled tho prosecution so well
that conviction was tho only verdict the
jury could find in tho faco of tho ovi
donco presonted to thorn.
When Justico Kent called tho Eytingo
caso, Attorney Bakor filed a writton
motion for a now trial, stating that ho
did not caro to arguo tho mattor for tho
reason that ho had been unable to got
a transcript of tho evidonco in tho case,
covoring 700 typowritton pages, until
Justice Kent promptly overruled the
motion for a now trial, as ho did the
motion of Attornoy Franklin for nn ar
rest of judgment, after which tho court
asked Eytingo if ho had anything to
say in his own bohalf.
"I had intended going into this mnt
tor," said Eytingo, "but on tho advice
of my attornoys I will not. It would in
fringe on matters thoy will lay before
tho court when tho caso gots into tho
supremo court. I caro to say nothing
other than to ropcat my absolute inno
cence of tho murder of John Loicht."
In court lnngungo Justico Kent sen
tenccd Eytingo to spond tho rest of his
natural lifo in the territorial prison for
tho murder of Leieht, which, in tho in
dictment, is alleged to have taken place
north of Phoenix on March 17, 1007.
Eytingo took, his doom coolly, the
only trace of emotion ho showed being
that incident to tho remarks ho had just
made. Had ho been allowed to talk it
would havo been from copious notes he
had prepared, nnd with quotations from
a Biblo ho brought into tho courtroom
from his coll.
Eytingo says that his attornoys will
take tho matter to the supremo court,
where ho feels confident that ho will be
declared innocent. "I would not want
a new trial here," said Eytinge at one
time, "for the reason that I could not
livo in his jail until the case would bo
heard. It would kill mo."
Shoriff Hnyden notified Eytingo to
pack up shortly after ho received his
lifo sentence, nnd tho sheriff will prob
ably tako his prisoner to Yuma this
evening, though Haydcn stated today
that ho might postpone tho trip until
later. Phoenix Democrat.
Conditions Groatly Altered Since Mc
Kinloy's Trip to tho Pacific Coast
Clothes cleaned and dyed at Amer
ican Cleaning & Dyo Works, next to
Wells Fargo Express Office. 210tf
Giant Hero of Police Porco
"Big John" Mngner, aged forty
seven, tho giant gold mcdnl man of the
police force, who once fought John L.
Sullivan, died yesterday at his home,
302 West Forty-second street, leaving
a widow and two grown sons. When
Prince Li Hung Chang camo hero from
China, Magner had to bo threatened
by Chief Potcr Conlin with a trial for
disobodienco before ho would help
shoulder tho sedan chair in which the
oriental statesman was borno into the
In 1898 his ribs were smashed be
tween two Broadway cars while rescu
ing a music teacher. It took him seven
months to recover, and then camo ap
pendicitis nnd after that typhoid. He
was hardly back on tho Broadway
Bquad when his skull and ribs wore
fractured saving nn Italian from under
a car. Ninp months moro in the hos
pital and ho was mado night guard at
headquarters. Ho was born in Cork
and brought up in the gas house dis
trict here. New York World.
A comparison of tho Inst oxtensivo
trip taken by President McKinloy with
tho journey of President Roosevelt to
Indianapolis, Lansing, nnd return, fur
nished, a striking example of tho altered
conditions of presidential travol When
Presldont McKinloy went to tho Pacific
Hconst in tho spring of 1001 ho left Wash
ington in tho most luxurious tram that
probably hnd over been organized.
It consisted of eight cars, including
compartment cars, club cars, a dining
enr, and ono baggago car. Tho train
was so heavy thut it excited comment
in tho fnr western country, whero so
much luxury on wheels was n decided
novolty. In bohio plnces tho train was
forced to run slowly on account of un
certain roadbeds, and Homotinics three
engines woro needed. The train ran on
u special schodulo from tho moment it
left Washington, and was, in chargo of
two well known nnd experienced rail
road" mon, who gave thoir entire timo
to making things pleasant for tho
No limit was placod on tho number
of guests Prosidont McKinley might
invito. Neodly every member of the
cabinet wns with him, nnd mo.se of them
woro accompanied by their wives and
othor members of tho family. Two com
pnrtmont ears woro devoted to the ex
clusive uso of tho cabinet. Tho presi
dent picked up porsonal friends at dif
ferent places on tho journey, and on
ono or two occasions it was necessary
to attach an additional baggage car.
Evorything that n rich man could
expect at his homo or club,was provided
for tho guests. Cigars and wines with
out limit woro at hnnd at all hours of
tho day nnd night. Tho meals wero in
keeping with the genoral oxtravnganco
that prevailed. Tho chef outdid him
self in preparing what amounted to
daily banquets. Now menus wore print
ed for each day. In fact, there wns so
much comfort and luxury on tho train
that mombors of tho party wero reluc
tant to leave it and go to hotels at
places whero n stop of n day or two
was to be made. Whcnover there was
nn oxcuso for doing so tho guests ate
and slept in their cars.
Ono of tho railroad men who aided
in managing tho McKinloy trip to tho
Pacific coast said that its cost was
upward of $75,000. It was orjginnlly
intended that tho tour should last seven
weeks, but owing to the unfo.rtunato
illness of Mrs. McKinloy nt San Fran
cisco it was cut short at tho end of
Neither tho president nor any of hia
guests wns called upon to pay a penny
toward tho cost of this sumptuous ex
pedition. The railroads footed all the
oxponscs. It wns supposed that tho
greater part of tho cost was defrayed
by a largo eastern railroad company.
It was probably helped out by other
roads extending tho free use of track
ngo nnd free train crows for thoir res
pective sections. Tho same road fur
nished tho wines, cigars nnd other deli
cacies that went toward making the
trip a grand success.
A liberal estimate of tho expenses of
President Koosovelt's trip to Indianap
olis and Lansing places it in the neigh
borhood of $1,100. It may be a few
dollars more, but the chances arc that
it was less.
It was tho first extended trip Presi
dent Roosevelt has taken by rail since
the rate law went into effect, and with
it the $25,000 appropriation for defray
ing tho cost of railway trips by the
chief executive. Tho president char
tered a private car for this journoy,
just as any individual would do. Ho
paid tho cost of eighteen regular fares
at $10.40 each, in order to havo tho
exclusive privilege of n private car.
At no time in tho trip did his party
embrace tho number of persons for
whom fares had been paid.
Tho president paid the $50 a day
charged by the Pullman company for
tho uso of its car. An allowanco of
$150 is mado for food supplies and
other incidentals, which make the total
expenses of tho trip $1,07G.82. This, of
course, will como out of tho $25,000 ap
propriation. Brooklyn Eagle.
Make Your Wants Know Here. You Will Get Satisfactory Results.
Advertisements under this head 10 cent per line tho first Insertion and 8 cents per lino each
subsequent Insertion. Uy tho month, 11.00 por lino. No ad lncrttd for loss than 10 cents. All
sat under this head must be paid for in advance. Discount to regular advertisers.
j ii -
l r z"
Wednesday, June 19, 1907
WANTED A good blacksmith and
wagon woodworker; good wages for
right man. Call at Carvil's black
smith shop. 207tf
WANTED Compotcnt waiters at tho
WANTED Timber framers at Black
Warrior; nono but first-class men need
apply. Warrior Copper Co. 214
wAflitiu-to rent or Buy a No. 2 or
4 Smith-Premier typewriter. Address
W. U. Tel. Co., E. S. Wilmott.
WANTED Good housekeeper to do
cooking and look after house for four
young men. Apply this office. tf
WANTED Tool sharpener at Black
Warrior; nono but first-clnss mon need
apply. Warrior Copper Co. 214
WANTED Chambermaid at once at
FOR RENT Desirable furnished rooms.
coolost in town. Mrs. L. G. Coombs,
FOR RENT Two-room house partly
furnished for batching. Inquire 325
S. Hill street. 210
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR RENT
Mrs. J. Harvey Harris, opposito tho
schoolhouso on old Ballground. tf
FOR RENT Furnished room near court
house. Apply Silver Belt office.
FOR RENT Room in the Postofflco
building. Apply at Silver Belt office.
FOR RENT Small house of two rooms
opposito telegraph office, suitable for
offices or lodgings. Inquire nt Silver
Belt office. tf
FOR RENT Two rooms in the Post
ofllco building. Apply nt tho Silver
Bolt office. tf
IOR SALE CORNER RESIDENCE
LOT. Do you wnnt a choico corner
residenco lot, 100x100 foot, in good
neighborhood T If you do, bo quick.
Call at Silver Belt for particulars, tf
FOR SALE OR RENT Restaurant fur
nished. Apply A. Cono Webb, Boose
FOR SALE A steel range, Kalamazoo
mukc, still in crate. Miss Allen's
rcsidonce, next to Arizona Steam
FOR SALE Choico business lota on
Broad or Oak streets, 25, 50, 75, 100
or 120 feet front; this includes Wells
Fargo corner, tho best business sito in
town; also havo number of choico res
idenco lots on and near Ballground.
Call on Dan Williamson. tf
FOR SALE A Romington typewriter
in first-clnss condition. Address P.
O. box 230, Globo, Ariz. tf
FOR SALE Three-room house. Apply
Julo Muurcl, box 221, or Coment
WHAT PARTIES STAND FOR
Baltimore Nowspapcr Discusses Some
Eluslvo Points of Differonco
Taming a WIfo
A funny moving picture at the Iris;
last timo tonight.
Matinco at Dreamland this afternpon.
Skating 2 to 4:30.
Dog Outshines Danish Royalty
a nitio yonow tiog took it into its
head to show tho way down tho Strand
and Fleot Btrcct for the king nnd queen
of Denmark as thoy proceeded this af
ternoon from Buckingham Palaco to tho
Guildhall to lunch with tho lord mayor.
In tho middle of tho road ahead of
tho mounted police, gentleman outrid
ers and Lifo Guards, tho dog sedately
trotted along, unmoved by the cheers
of tho crowds on tho sidownlks, appar
ently completely absorbed in tho dis
charge of tho important duty he hnd as
sumed. Tho sensation ho caused quite over
shadowed that aroused by tho royal
visitors from Denmark. Everybody
cheered tho dog and only a fow cheered
tho royalties whoso movements ho hnd
undertaken to supervise. London cablo
to tho Now York Times.
Ring up 372 for a painter. Van Wag
onon will call on you and give you a
Voices in Cold Storago
Tho congressional library at Wash
ington will install a department whore
phonographic records of speeches of
statesmen nnd distinguished persons
from all parts of tho world may bo
preserved for tho benefit of future gen
orations. This government recently re
ceived a record containing nn nddrcss
made bytho ompcror of Germany, nnd
this led to the suggestion that tho ut
terances of other statesmen might bo
preserved in tho samo way. It is said
that tho French nnd Australian govern
ments havo for some timo been jlling
away records of tho famous voices of
the stage for tho benoflt of postority,
and tho Smithsonian Institution has
somo records of Indian speech. If such
lecords provo pormanont thoy will un
doubtedly bo highly prized two or threo
hundred years from now, nnd will havo
a linguistic valuo besides, as showing
tho changes in spoken languago that arc
constantly taking place. Rochester
Democrat nnd Chronicle.
Tho Democratic party desires and in
aists upon tariff reform, but not such
sudden and violent changes as will crc
ato havoc among industries that have
grown up under tho protective system
and tho destruction of tho occupation
of people who aro employed in them.
Tho Democratic party insists upon the
regulation of common carriers and the
reform of the abuses that havo aroused
tho indignation of the country. But
tho Democratic party docs not propose
such radical legislation and regulation
as will cripplo our transportation sys
tem nnd wreck the investments in their
securities. Tho Democratic party in
sists upon tho duo exercise by congress
of its constitutional powers, in ordor
to reform tho abuses in the conduct of
interstate commerce; but it resists tho
attempt to deprive the states of their
constitutional powers nnd prerogatives
by construction or by usurpation.
These may bo platitudes, and it has
been snid that Judge Taft would cheer
fully subscribe to such n platform as
Senator Daniel suggests in giving lib
own individual views. But there is a
wide difference between the meaning
which Senator Daniel attaches to the
principles he enumerates nnd tho mean
ing that Secretary Taft or any other
Republican would intend to convey by
tho samo expressions. Perhaps there is
a wide diffcrenco between these gentle
men in their understanding of the ex
tent of tho constitutional rights of tho
states. And yet both may say thoy aro
for preserving states' rights. Both gen
tlemen aro for tariff reform, ami yet
thero may be a wide difference of opin
ion between tho two as to what consti
tutes tariff reform. President Boose-
velt n?p favors tariff reform, nnd yet
during the years of his term in tho
Whito House ho has proposed nothing
and accomplishes nothing to relievo the
people of tho grievous burden of Ding
loyism and our commcrco from its in
cubus. To say that thero is no longer nny
point of difference between the two
historic parties is to say that which is
it true. To say that Mr. Roosevelt has
adopted Democratic principles is an er
ror. In his attitude toward the consti
tution, in his theories as to the relations
of tho states to tho federal government,
in his assent to tho enormities of the
Dingley law President Roosevelt is ns
far removed from tho historic position
of tho Democratic party and that of a
real Democrat, like Senator Daniel, ns
it is possible to be. Baltimore Sun.
Danger in Paint
Turpentine, even in tho form of vapor
diluted with air, undoubtedly affects tho
health of some persons, tho disturbance
manifesting itself in the shape of giddi
ness, headache, deficient appetite, and
nncmin. That such a caso should now
nnd then arise is not surprising when
regard is paid to thq, toxic effects which
turpentine vapor is capable of sotting
up. Turpentine, in short, is a poisou.
and cats and rabbits aro so susceptible
to its action that if kept oxposcd to
its vapor for somo minutes they exhibit
marked toxic symptoms ending in death
if they aro not removed from the sphere
of action of tho vapor. Personal idio
syncrasy, however, is clearly an import
ant factor, for many persons, and prob
ably the majority, do not seem to be
affected by turpentine vapor to any
A very scnsiblo precaution during tho
painting season for thoso to tako who
are compelled to endure tho nuisance is
to leavo bowls of water in the freshly
painted rooms. Some, at any rate, of
tho paint emanations are thus absorbed,
as will be scon from the oily film on
the surface of tho water bo exposed.
An even more powerful absorbent is
fresh milk, which reduces the smell of
paint in a room in n remarkable way.
Tho poisonous effects of paint emana
tions do not appear to bo connected in
any way with the lead contained in the
paint, tho colic of painters being due to
tho actual contact of tho person with
tho substance of the paint. London
Taming a WIfo
A funny moving picture nt tho Iris;
last timo tonight.
Finds on Capital Domo
Men engaged in painting the dome of
the capitol found theso things in a gut
ter just below the top bulge, of the
domff: A woman's tdque, four derby
hates, nine ordinary straw hats, ono
Panama hat, thirteen pennies, a nurs
ing bottle, two ham sandwiches and a
sparrow's nest containing thirty-eight
Tho egg discovery tends to bear out
a theory that a community of sparrows,
when in a thoroughly safe place, put
all thoir eggs in ono nest and get a bird
of larger species to do tho hatching.
Washington dispatch to tho Now York
Tho Tariff to the Front
Tho people mnko the paramount issue
and wo believe that thoy will force the
tariff to tho front in the next cam
paign. Neither Mr. Bryan nor Mr.
Boosovelt will bo able to prevent it.
"I'vo improved my novel."
"Yes, in tho new edition I made two
blades leap from tho scabbard where
only ono sprang before." Washington
"Ho said ho would keep asking mo
to marry him until I consented."
"Wasn't that nicof"
"I thought so, and of courso I re
fused him tho first timo ho asked."
"And tho second and third and"
"Thoro wasn't a second nnd a third
time." Atlanta Constitution.
"What wo need," said Farmer Korn
kob, as ho looked up from the weoklv
Screech, "is a good, hard rain. Tho
crops need it mighty bad."
'They certainly do) Hiram," repliod
his wife. "I reckon we'd better trv to
havo tho church givo a picnic, hadn't
wot" Mllwaukco Sentinel.
Sowing machines for rent at J. P,
McNeil's Furniture storo, opposito tho
Minora' unfnn fmll niiY.A A ! i.imr
"Was no ono injured in the railway
"No, but nevertheless it wns a most
painful situation. First, second, third
nnd fourth class passengers nil mingled
togotherl Simply unheard of!" Flic
Feed, Hay and Grain Stable
New Livery Rigs for Hire. We make a specialty
of buying and selling horses and vehicles
of every kind
"I suppose you aro disappointed at
having to givo up your summer homo
at tho lake this year!"
"No, but all my friends are." De
troit Free Press.
Tho Now Offico Boy But what do
j or do w'en ycr a'int got no moro
grnn'muddcrs to diof
Tho Old Offico Boy Git grandad to
marry again. Cloyoland Leader.
IiLLLiLLV.LLLbLe LLLaLLvliBnHHHK'' HiLLLLLLLLLLLLV
DOMINION HOTEL-Finest Hostlery in the Southwest -8G Rmw-'-AU
Modern Conveniences and the lest of Service
For the Summer Time
A Large Stock of
Refrigerators and Ice Chests
Ice Cream Freezers
Child's Go Carts and
J. P. McNEIL
Opposite Miner's Union Hall
O. K. Livery Stables
General Livery 'and Feed Stables
Gaited Saddle Horses....Phone 481
QUICK SERVICE AND GOOD RIGS
Phone 481 W. P. KELSEY, Mgr. Globe, Arizona
Old Dominion Commercial Co.
We have received and have now on display
- a large line of
ORGANDIES PONGEE SILK
FRENCH AND SHADOW SILK
PERSIAN LAWNS CHINA SILK
EGYPTIAN DIMITY JAPANESE SILK
NAINSOOK TAFFETA SILK
4 SWISS AND FANCY SILK
INDIA foULL NOVELTY SILK
DOTTED SWISS TARLATAN
AND A FULL LINE OF PLAIN AND NOVaTY
W80L DRESS GOODS IN ALL THE LEADING
ALSO A COMPLETE LINE OF SHIRT WAISTS
. We have received a new line of Millinery.
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT
(Don't sit up night's to speculate about your neighbor's salary.)
COME HOME TO ROOST
ARE YOU WITH US?
We handle the best the market affords. If you
are looking for something good to eat, give us a
trial and be convinced.
WATCH US GROW
SCOBLE, SOBEY & CO.
'THE QUALITY STORE"
Finest rooms in the dry.
Everything new, rats
reasonable and special
inducements offered to
by the moots)
ANYTHING YOU WANT!
Of tfee quality you want, in the
quantity you require, is our of
fer in Meats and Poultry.
Another OCer we propose u
careful handting, cutting ana
Still "another, lewest selling
price the market will warrant.
With auch a combination,
proved by years of squaw
dealing, ought we not to cave
Pioneer Meat Co
Bead the Silver Belt Always up