Newspaper Page Text
DAILY ARIZONA SILVER BELT
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1907
??MyHfittSlHR8ffi ttttttttMHrgm ar:
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Attack Japanese, Twenty-five
o Whom Are Killed or Hurt
ir Streets of Seoul.
Japanese Troops in Control of
Korean Capital Deposed
Ruler Now Without a Friend
Among Nations of World.
Pv As-oeiated Press,
SRoI'Ij, Korea, Friday. Tho city
tecum quiet at it;htfnU and is how
usiler military patrol. A heavy Tain
fallowing the outbreak of toilay was
lir;eh instrumental in dispersing the
trpwib All traffic has boon stopped
tml the Japaucao shops arc guarded.
Tie pohco rejKirt that twenty-five .lap
nese wore killed and wounded in the
day a rioting. Tho casualties among
U Koreans are unknown. The official
Japanese report ascribes tho shooting
today to Korean soldiors who could not
1 controlled by their officers.
The nolso of tho firing and tho nows
tbat .asualtlcs had resulted greatly
alarmed the emperor, who tonight sent
by the minister of justico a long apolo
getic messago to Marquis Jto to the
tffwt that he xogretted that his ignor
ant subjects had caused tho violent
(opimotion. lie therefore relied upon
Ito to take measures necessary to prc
rent further trouble.
After the cineutc Tto called upon
General Hazwnga to take military
charge of tho city. Japanese troops
lave been offered for tho safeguarding
t the foreign consulates in Seoul.
Troops Mutiny; Attack Japs
SEUl'L, Friday, 5 p. m, A company
of Korean troops mutinied an hour ago
anil escaped from tho barracks without
their oflicers and attacked a police sta
tion on the Main street at tho great
ML After firing several volleys they
Mattered, continuing a desultory firing
sail attacking individual Japanese.
They wfcre joined by the populace, who
aseil stones and clift Ten wounded
Japanese have already.rcached the hos
pital in the Japanese quarter where the
Japanese aro flocking for shelter.
The correspondent of tho Associated
Pieu whdc on the scene noted four
Korean dead and thrco Japanese and
two Koreans, wounded. General llaz"
ga is sending dismounted cavalry to
reinforce tho police who arc now search
ing for the mutineers.
The military was ordered out.
V bile at the residency-general an out
break of the people is discredited, Gen
eral Hazwaga's apprehension has been
fqlfillttl m the cmeute of tho emperor's
Artillery After Rioters
ToKlo. Friday. later telegrams
from beoul state that some collisions oc
curred between Japancso police and
notirs and that Korean soldiers fired
upon Japanese police. Some were
wounded on both sidoj. Tho trouble
aj immediately suppressed by the ap-Kiran-c
of Japanese artillery who ap
patents terrified tho rioters. An extra
edition of a Korean daily saying tho
emperor would bo carried away to Ja
fan is causing excitement.
Edict of Abdication
SEnl I, July 19. Tho abdication
"h" f the emperor is his first com
oaoi aM.n to tho world sinco his re
Plu n of tho convention of 1903.
The translation of tho text of tho edict
I oe been in succession to my nn
ewtuM n tho throne forty-four years
i havo met many disturbances. I
reached my own desire, while
were frequently improper men
tfress is not controlled by men,
" -i aro contrary to natural
A crisis extremely urgent in
f tho ncorilo has arisen and
tie pr r.g, 0f tho stato is more thnn
I r-ir a danger like that that be-
rson crossing tho ice. For
wo have a son endowed by
1 th virtue, brilliant, and well
being charged with tho plans
velopment of tho government
we transfer our inhoritanco
1 by tho custom of ancient
fore, bo it known that as soon
i 'oner to lin ilnnn vrn wilt lintid
" a(T. ' nf atnto nunr in tlin ernwn
Jr l1.1(m !a aail in tnnlfA flirt
fiUtH -f tho abovo an actual abdicn
," Mulo insufficient timo has
l,, show tho effect of tho cm
0T " tion on the situation, tho
iiiiod f ti10 jnpanC80 resident gon-
"konis the abdication as taking
,. ay force or Japan's intended
Surely Down and Out
j..Nl.i.N, juiy i9Tho emperor of
"ea s without a friend among tho
jernmentg of Europo suflicionily in
jjottteo o the status of tho ancient
lis'?" emP'ro to interpose a word in
Uc t"1 f '8 innJcsty "n always
toa "ndly with Ilussla and tho out
.r e ot "'e Russo-Jnpancso war was a
' eat Ww to him. Ho th'en looked to
tho United States for supplirt. When
Edwin V. Morgan, who was Americnn
minister to Korea until November, 1903,
whon tho legation was abandoned, re
fused tho request of tho emperor that
ho take Tofugo at tho legation at tho
time tho Japancso woro pressing tho
emperor to sign a treaty giving Japan
control of tho foreign affairs of Korea,
tho emperor of Korea was greatly dis
appointed and tho final removal of tho
American legation was a great blow
and disappointment to him. Almost all
the foreigners who know tho ompnror
considered him as well meaning, not
regarding tho crown prince us an im
provement. Sympathy for Bulor
TOKIO, Saturday. Tho Japancso
press this morning is gonerally sympa
thetic with tho retired Korean emperor
as an individual, but none, however,
regrets tho not of abdication. In the
absence of official text it is commented
that there is a necessity of clearly de
fining tho position of tho retired emper
or in order to provent oven an indirect
meddling with the administration. It
is also pointed out that anyhow tho
change of government was caused by
tho initiative of tho Korean government
in which the Japanese had no concern
whatever and that it cannot bo con
sidered a finnl solution of Tho Hague
incident. It is oxpected that Foreign
Minister llaynshi will effect a definite
arrangement with the Korenn govorn
mont rognrding that question. Tele
grams from Seoul dated at midnight
say that general calm prevails. Jap
anese troops have been called out and
a battalion Is guarding tho palace.
Y Sang Soo3 Troublo
THE HAGUE, July 19. Yi Sang Sui,
at ono timo promier of Korea and jiow
a mombcr of tho Korenu delegation,
whoso prcsonco at Tho Hague is said
to have precipitated tho present crisis
in Korean affairs, was informed today
by tho Associated press of tho abdica
tion of tho emperor of Korea and fore
casts of troublo in the hermit king
dom as a result. Yi said:
"I have heard nothing directly. If
thoy have imjwsed abdication, which in
this enso means dethronement, serious
trouble will soon occur."
LEARN CAUSE OF
Board of Investigation Says
Explosion Was Effect of a
By Associate! Pre9s.
WASHINGTON, July 19. By elimin
ation the naval board which has been
investigating tho accident whereby ten
men in the turret of tho battleship Geor
gia lost their lives, has arrived at the
conclusion that a "delayed Hare-back"
caused tho catastrophe. In ono sense,
tho verdict is received with a distinct
sense of relief by naval officers, becauso
it showed that they have no new element
of danger to contend with.
Thoy have had experience with
"flare-backs" before and thought they
knew how to deal with them.
A "delayed flare-back" is caused by
the closing off too soon of the blast of
compressed air which is supposed to ex
pel from the bgro of tho gun the tin
burned gases and fragments of smoul
dering powder which might bo left from
tho last discharge. After tho terrible
accident in the Missouri's turret three
years ago resulting in a loss of thirty
lives the ordnance bureau caused to bo
fitted to tho breech of each of tho great
guns an air blast apparatus to expel by
compressed air tho gas or cloth that
might remain in the bore of the gun.
So fur this has worked well and thero
have been no flaro-backs sinco tho dc
vico wns installed. In tho case of the
Georgia's eight-inch guns what hap
pened was this:
Tho breech of tho gun is turned
open and tho air blast turned in at a
pressure of ono hundred pounds to tho
square inch. This is sufficient for all
ordinary purposes with tho important
qualification that it should bo continued
long enough to drive tho last remnant of
gas or cloth out of tho bore. In this
caso tho pieces of smouldering cloths
which were driven along tho bore had
not reached tho end of tho muzzle whon
the blast was turned off and the cur
rent of air from tho outsido carried
the burning fragments back through
the open breech into tho chnrgo of
powder which was in tho arms of tho
WASHINGTON, July 19. A tele
gram watt receivod at tho navy depart
ment this afternoon from Admiral
Thomas, commanding tho second divi
sion of tho Atlantic fleet that gives tho
conclusions of tho board of investiga
tion which investigated tho causo of
the accident on tho battleship Georgia,
by which ten men lost tboir lives. Tho
board finds that the charge of powder
was ignitt'd by a dolaycd ilaro-back,
which was apparently caused by tho
shutting off of tho air blast too soon
with a light wind blowing into tho
muzzle of tho gun.
Tho conclusions of tho board aro sum
marized as follows:
Tho chnrgo was not ignited .by a
blown electrical fuse or a short circuit,
not by an clcctricnl spark from any
electrical device in tho turrct. Tho
chargo wns not ignited by a pcrcus
sionnl or frictional spark. Tho chargo
was not ignited by a spark or cinder
falling into tho turret from, tho outsido.
Tho chnrgo was not ignited ns tho re
sult of any condition duo to the deter
ioration of tho powder.
SHOWN SAYS WOOD
Important Decision te Made
Against Defense of Haywood
and Arguments Begin,
HAWLEY OPENS FOR
THE STATE OF IDAHO
Denounces Federation Leaders
and Says that Orchard's
Story Was Proven to Be
True Will Continue Today.
By Associated PrehS.
BOISE, Idaho, July 19. The field for
argumont for tho prosecution and de
fense of tho Unywod caso has been
limited by Judge Wood, who in a deci
sion handed today removed from tho
consideration of tho jury all evidence
bearing on tho alleged conspiracy by
the mine owners and others against the
Judgo Wood decided that tho dofenso
had mndo no legal connection of tho
Mine onjicrs association, the Citizens
Alliance of Colorado and tho Finkerton
agency as a foundation for the evidence
introduced by tho dofenso to show that
the charge against Haywood and his
co-defendants is tho outcom-i of a con
spiracy to extorminato tho Fcdciation.
Hawloy Talk3 Long Timo
Immediately following the announce
ment of tho decision argument com
menced. Judgo Ha wlcyr leading counsel
for the Btate, spoko for two hours and
fifteen minutes of the afternoon scs
sion, the morning session having been
adjourned to enable tho judgo to pre
pare his decision.
Mrjjllawley, who has been ill for
aovcral dajs, commenced his addrebs in
a voice almost inaudible to anyoao ex
cept the jury. Warming to his subject
his voice lost all traco of weakness.
His address after tho opening state
ment in which he explained that ho
had "none of the grace of words that
constitute an orator," was at times
eloquontly impassioned, but withal a
plain analysis of the evidence. Ho char
acterized the caso as "the most import
ant over given a jury in tho United
Slates." and urged the jury to a seri
ous consideration of the responsibility
placed npon them.
His denunciation of tho defendant
and of the co-conspirators as "tho
worst band of criminals that ever in
fested any section of this country"
was forceful and his eulogy of Stcunen
berg eloquent in the extreme. Mr.
ilawley described Orchard's story as
truthful not only because of the manner
in which it was told, but becauso it
had been corroborated in every import
Counsel for tho defenso repeatedly in
terrupted Mr. Ilawley with protests and
objections, but these seemed only to stir
him to greater effort.
Mr. Hawloy concluded tho afternoon
with the remark that tho state had
shown enough to convict and that any
juryman Jiot willing to convict on tho
evidence connecting tho conspirator
with tho blowing up of tho Bunker 1IU1
and Spllivan concentrator in 1899 and
the explosion at the Vindicator mine in
1903 alone, "sought only to rid him
self of an unpleasant duty of his
Mr. Hawloy will continuo his argu
ment tomorrow. Judgo Wood wns no
tified that tho defenso expects argument
for their side to commoncoon Monday.
COMING TO SEE HOW
JAPS ARE TREATED
By Associated Press.
TOKIO, Saturday. M. Ishii, director
of tho commercial burcnu of tho for
eign office, will start today for America
to investigate tho treatment of Japan
cso and tho labor question. It is re
ported that should correspondence
which was exchanged betweon Washing
ton and Tokio on tho San Francisco
incidents bo published Japancso indig
nation would bo increased. Tho report,
however, is authoritatively discredited.
It is expected that Ishii 'h visit will
serve to dispel tho cloud of doubt in
tho friendly relations of tho nations.
PEDLAE PALMEE MUST
SEEVE FIVE YEAfiS
By Associated Press.
LONDON, July 19. Pedlar Palmer,
tho .pugilist, has been sentenced to five
years ponal scrvitudo for having caused
the death of Robort Choatc, a gnshouso
stoker. Palmer is alleged to havo struck
Choato soveral blowa becauso ho re
fused to stop singing-.
In tho Juvcnilo Court
Judgo NaVo hold a session of tho
juvenile court yesterday morning to dis
pose of tho caso of tho two Carter
twins, Lulu and Ludie. Tho court gave
tho mother ,pf tho girls, Mrs. Itcna Car
ter, tho choico of having tho girln sent
to tho Industrial school at Benson or
tho Florence Crittonton homo at Phoo
nix. Tho mother objected to both plans,
claiming that sho could take caro of tho
girls, but tho court took tho opposite
view. Mrs. Carter finnlly consented to
having tho girls taken to' tho Crittonton
lipnio and thoy will bo taken thero this
morning in chnrgo of Miss Broadbrooks,
matron of tho .home.
IN THE BIG LEAGUES
By Associated Press.
At St. Louis R. II. E.
St. Louis I 7 1
New York ..2 4 1
Baterics: Pelty and Stevens; dies-
bro and Klcinow.
At Detroit J K. II. E.
Detroit ..s '....".. 0 0 1
Philadelphia v. ii.. 1 5 2
Batteries: Donovan and Schmidt:
Dygert, Craig, Bartleyjand Powers.
At Clovelnnd It. II. Ii
Cleveland 0 12 0
Washington ,,.. 0 7 0
Twelve innings: game culled on nc-
count of rain and darkness.
Batteries: Licbhardt and Clarke!
Smith and Heydon.
At Philadelphia ' ' R. II. E.
St. Louis 0 2 :
Philadelphia .Ij.... ! 1 0
Batteries: Becbe and Noonan; Mo
run and Dooiu. U
At Now York It. H. Ii
Chicago f ,12 14 0
Now York . 3 7 2
Batteries: Brown and Kling; McGin
nity and Bowerman.
At Boston It. II. V..
Pittsburg . 2 8 0
Boston j 0 0 1
Batteries: LieCeld1 and Gibson;
Young and Brown. '$
At Brooklyn U It. II. E.
Cincinnati 1 11 1
Brooklyn 8 13 1
Batteries: Pitt and McLean; Pas
torious and Rittcr.
WILL NO LONGER
WEAR ELK TOOTR
Grand Lodge Closes SessiQn
Announcement of Prize Win
ners to Be Made Today,
MEXICAN BAND LEADER
DROWNS LAST EVENING
Captain Azzali, Leader of Fa
mous Guadalajara Band
- Which Headed Qiiien Sabe
Club, Finds a Watery Grave.
By Associated Press.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., July 19. The
Grand Lodgo of Elks closed its session
today. The fcaturo of the proceedings
of the grand lodgo session was tho dis
cushion of the movement to prevent the
alaughtcr of elks, that their teeth might
bo secured for emblems. A committee
was appointed to investigate the mat
ter and a resolution calling upon the
members to ceaso wearing elks' teeth
as emblems until the committee returns
its report was passed after a warm de
bate. Bcforo adjourning tho lodgo elected
Colonel Albert J. Holley of Ilackcnsack,
N. J., aa grand trusteo to fill tho va
cancy caused by tho death of John D.
O'Shcn, who died yesterday.
The. announcement of prize winners
in tho drill contests and pnrado and for
decorations will not bo mndo until to
Band Leader Drowns
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., July 19.
Captain August Azzali, leader of tho
Mexican band, which organization ac
companied tho El Paso, Texas, lodgo of
Elks to Philadelphia, was drowned this
evening while bathing at tho foot of
GUILTY OF FRAUD
Rich Wyoming Man and Two
Others Convicted of Trying
to Beat Government
By Asiociatcd Press.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., July 19. In tho
United Statos district court today F.
M. Holbrook, a millionaire; E. E. Lona
baugh, a prominent attorney, and Rob
ert McPhillarnoy, a well known busi
jioss man of Sheridan, wero found guilty
of conspiracy to dofiaud thp United
States government of coal lauds in
The maximum ponalty on each of tho
two counts on which tho men wero tried
is two years in tho penitentiary and a
fino of $10. Judgo Rinor announced
that ho would impose scntonco in a fow
Evidence of "Similar Offenses"
Will Be Admitted in the Trial
of Vice President Glass,
SMALLPOX BREAKS OUT
IN THE COUNTY JAIL
Disease Appears in Same Wing
Where Schmitz and Zimmer
Are Confined Latter
Not Be in Court Today.
By Associated Press.
SAN VRANCISCO, Cab, July 19.
Arguments by opposing counsel in the
Glass caso over tho admissibility m
ovidenco of "similar offenses" of the
testimony of ten supervisors that they
accepted bribes from T. V. Ilalsoy to
vote against an ordinauco granting a
competitive franchifo to tho Homo Tel
ephone company, eventuated this after
noon in a decision by Judge Lawier, the
effect of which is almost wholly in
favor of tho prosecution.
Tho judge ruled that it is proper to
admit tho evidence referred to as con
stituting proof of a general conspiracy
on tho part of Glnss as vice president
and general manager of, the Pacific
States company to bribe a certain mem
ber of the supervisors to defeat the
ordinance; that tho prosecution is en
titled to show by such evidence the
crilniiial motive of tho defendant Glass
in carrying out alleged conspiracy.
Honey Versus Dclinaa Again
Tho day's argument gavo rise to bit
ter personalities between Hcney and
Immediately after adjournment,
which was taken until Monday, Sheriff
O'Neill informed Judge Lawlcr that
smallpox hail broken out in wing No.
2 of the couuly jail, where both
Schmitz anil Vice President Zimmer of
the Pacific States company are con
Judge Lawlcr instructed tho sheriff
that no prisoner shall bo allowed to
leave the jail until an assurance is
given the court by Health. Officer Wat
kins that there is lio danger of an in
fection being carried. Thisv order may
result in tho indefinite rViillnfne!it of
Zimmer, who otherwise would be
brought into court tomorrow afternoon
and given nnother chniico to testify
against Glass and so remove his recalci
NOTED ENGLISH PEISONEE
DID NOT ESCAPE FBOM BANDIT
By Associated Press.
TANGIER, July 19. Tho report
brought by couriers that Sir Henry
MacLean has succeeded in escaping from
tho hands of bandit Raisuli now appears
to be untrue. Tho latest letter received
from Kaid is dated July 13. It said
among other things that a deep ditch
had been dng around the tent in order
to prevent escape.
Charley Ccnncll Takes a Brido
Announcements havo been received in
Globe of tho marriago at El Paso on
tho 18th of Charles T. Council, immi
gration inspector, to Mrs. Frances Ii
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MRS. STEVE ADAMS AND MRS. GEORGE A. PETTIB0NE AT
THE ADA COUNTY JAIL
All of the men under arrest lu Idaho on charges of complicity In the mur
der of ex-Governor Stcunouberg ara married. Harry Orchard Is the only one
of tho flvo whose wlfo has not visited him In prison. Orchard testified that be
deserted his wife. This picture shows Mrs. Steve Adums and Mn?. George A.
Pottlbono standing just outside tb? prison where their husbands are con
fined after having had a talk with them thrqugh the grated windows. Adams,
It will be remembered. Is alleged by Orchard to have been aa active accom
plice la several murders.
McAllister, I Mr. and Mrs. Council will
bo at homjijin Douglas after September
1. Charley is a pioneer of Gila county
having been connected with tho San
Carlos Indian agency in the early 80s,
when ho took the first census of the
Apache Indians. Ho has many Jfricnds
among tho old timers in Globe.
MEN AEE EESCUED
IN FAMISHING CONDITION
By Associated Press.
SAN DIEGO, Cal.,' July 19. The
powor boat America just arrived here
from tho south reports tho rcscuo of
two famishing 'men on a rock off the
coast of Lower California, 300 miles
south of hore, and tho death of thoir
companion. Tho latter, who was named
Luego, wont from hero in a sloop with
Head of Livestock Exchango
By Associated Press.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 19.
Thomas B. McPhcrson of Omaha was
this afternoon elected, president of the
National Livestock Exchango associa
tion to succeed James O. Swift of Kan
UNITED STATES STEEL
COEPOEATION TIED UP
By Absociatcd Press.
DULUTII, Minn., July 19. Mining
operations upon the Mcsaba and Ver
million ranges aro at a standstill and
the fleet of tho Pittsburg Steamship
company promit-es to bo tied up as a
result of the strike of ore dock laborers.
Tho entire mining department of the
United States Steel corporation is idle.
NEW OIL STRIKE
IS MADE IN UTAH
Wild Scramble for Lands Fol
lows Strike of 500-Barrel
Gusher July 14
By Associated Press
SALT LARK CITY, Utah, July 19.
A special from St. George, Washing
ton county, says that an area of from
fifteen to twenty miles m extent is
being located by oil seekers, ten thou
sand acres having been located in five
mi.. !i l '... .1... 1. :..M
ttW lUiUltlll UUV WWW Ml" - "J
The oil is black, of the consistency of
machine oil; Itnd -contains a, large per
in il uiu'r hi:i-
irac n,,,,, .Biu.u8, , rcc0gnizc the union and insist
l.?","!1 f iJiJ" LV" baling with the employees, the
ecntage of gasoline The oil bqgan' . of thefr 'fotion
- nr i
now ins at a oentn ot un icet. ttuors
to stop tho stream and push tho dulls
to depth havo been unavailing because
of tho pressure from below. Yi
COMPANY FINED $30,000; W
AGENT PAYS $5 FINE
By Associated Press.
RALEIGH, N. C, July 19. The
Southern Railway company was today
lined $30,000 and Thomas Green, a
ticket agent of tho company was fined
$.1 in the state court for selling railroad
tickets at a rate in excess of that pro
vided by the recent state law for a
uniform rate of 2VJ cents a mile iu
North Carolina. Tlio court required
Green to promiso not to sell tickets at
tho illegal rate. Green made the prom
iso and paid the fine.
SETTLED AT LAST
Grievances to Be Submitted to
Arbitration and Strikers Will
Be Taken Back.
UNDER SAME CONDITIONS
AND SALARIES AS BEFORE
Companions Claim Victory, as
Do Men Who Hold that Com
panies Now Recognize Their
Union Small Satisfied.
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 19.
After being out.just a month the strike
of telegraph operators in tho Oakland
and San Francisco olficcs of tho West
ern Union and Postal companies was
settled today. The operators almost
unanimously voted to return to work
under the same conditions and salaries
as prevailed when they went on strike
and to arbitrate their grievances and
differences as provided for in the com
promise offer contained in tho letter
from Colonel R. C. Clowry of Juno 20.
By tho terms of tho agreement signed
by I. N. Miller, assistant general super
intendent of the Western Union, L. F.
Storrcr, general superintendent of tho
Postal, and National President S. J.
Small, for the telegraphers, both com
panies nrc to re-employ without preju
dice all telegraphers who are on strike
and the question of increased wages
will bo taken up after the resumption
The employees of each company will
appoint a representative, the company
one, and the two to sclccfa third, who
will constitute an arbitration commit
tee. Iu the event of failing to agree
on a third arbitrator the latter is to be
named by tho chairman of the inter
state commerce commission and tho la
bor commissipner jointly.
laic the telegraph companies do not
l'act. that representatives of the com
panies huVc signed an.' agreement .with
JSnmll to rnrrnrilifl. tw flin nnomfnra na
n . . ..'
recognition of. their organization
About 250 operators who are involved
will return to work Monday.
Small toilay sent the following tele
gram to General Secretary and Treas
urer Wesley Russell at Chicago:
Quit Striko Talk
"Communicate promptly with all lo
cal officers and say that the settlement
of the San Francisco trouble is entirely
satisfactory to us and urge them to
caution members against further strike
talk. Under tho terms of tho New
York Clowry-Neill agreement and the
San Francisco agreement we can adjust
any grievances that exist. I will show
this statement to the members along
these lines when I return to Chicago.
I have confidence in the good judgment
of our members and appreciate their
confidence in their general officers.
"The terms of settlement are entirely
satisfactory to the telegraphers.
Don't Want Contract
"Wo wero not fighting for tho sign
ing of a union contract. All we desired
was tho acknowledgment of our right
to organize and the privilege of adjust
ing grievances through committees of
employees. Tins we havo secured.
"Tho settlement of the strike has a
far-renching significance. It will put
a quietus on strike talk throughout the
"The vote of the members present at
today 's meeting was 103 in favor of ac
cepting and 4 for rejection of tho com
promise proposition. It is a happy co
incidence that the strike ended just
twenty-four years after tho date on
which tho biggest telegraphers' striko
in history was' called."
Dr. Sturgeon to Wed
Dr. C. T. Sturgeon of the Old Do
minion medicaj staff leaves this morn
ing for Houghton, Mich., his former
home, where early in August ho will
join the ranks of the benedicts, his
bride-to-be being Miss Houlo of that
city. Miss Houlo is a sister of Arthur
Houlc, the well known mining engineer,
who wps formerly connected with tho
Old Dominion. Last evening tho doc
tor gavo a farowcll banquet to a num
ber of friends jit tho Kinney house. In
addition to being ono of tho leading
physicians of tho city, Dr. Sturgeon is
ono of the most popular young men in
Globe society. Tho Silver Belt joins
his many fricfids in congratulations on
tho coming event.
Last night at 9 o'clock "at the Kin
ney hotel in the presenco of n number
of invited guests, Stanley Woodward
and Miss Nora Hopkins, both of this
city, wero united in marriago by Jus
tico Rawlings, Tho groom is a well
known carpenter and builder of Globe,
having como hero from Phoenix, where
his father, J. B. Woodward, is a well
known attorney. Miss Hopkins is a
native of Ireland and has lived in
Globe some time. Tho young couplo
lcavo this morning for California, jwhero
thoy will spend their honeymoon visit
ing beach points of interest. Thoy will
go ns far north as San Francisco, and
will later return to Globe to reside,
k , M