Newspaper Page Text
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' Territorial Library ,"-' 1 - -
I argest Production of Any One
Week in History of Company
Five Furnaces Going,
Gibson Company Starts Sink
ing New Three-compartment
Shaft Shipments Are Still
Heavy Iron in Mallory,
Did Dominion mado a record output
o copper during the past week, with
fiM furnaces in blast nnd tlio produc
ti n for tlio current month promises to
1. fully as largo as has been predicted.
( one day 530 bars wore run out in
t1 twenty-four hours. Arrivals of sup
1 1 continue largo and tax the ea
, , ity of tho 0. V. G. & N. and Old
l minion railroads. Receipts of coko
.ir. especially lu-avy and thoro aro still
vine 2,000 cars of coke to arrive. Good
pi -gross is being made on construction
rk and mino development and tho
usual amount of oro is being hoisted,
sufficient to moot smelter requirements.
The important incident of tho weok
iti tho visit of Dr. L. D. Rickotts of
u.anea, who is still consulting ongin
ur for tho Old Dominion, and John
Uuigton, chief mechanical engineer for
th. I'hclps Dodgo company. In addi
ti n to deciding on tho type, sizo and
1. .ition of a central electrical jwwer
I Lint, Dr. Rickotts took up with the
l. il management several important
nutters which if the suggestions made
arc adopted will mean some decided
rbanges in placing now equipment at
tin mine, one of which is to install all
uf tlio new pumps in A shaft instead
f at C shaft as originally intended and
t - onncct tho two shafts with a large
train tunnel. Tho now pumps consist
two 1,800-gnllons per minuto capac
it to be installed on tho 12th level,
an I two of 1,200-gollon capacity for
tl loth level station. With the pumps
m.w in service they will form tho larg
est and finost pumping plant at any
Arizona mine. Br. Rickctts expressed
himself as well pleased with tho pro
gress that had been inailo in all depart
u.. ots at the Old Dominion since his
last previous visit and had. a ,word .of
warm commendation" for tho local man
vftcr the most successful month in
it- history tho Gibson company, now
mndully equipped in a financial way,
has begun an active work on its now
tireo compnrtment shaft to tako tho
,..a o of tho prosent inclino shnft.
liaising was begun from two levels
time ago, but sinking from the
i- e was only begun tlio latter part
" week. With tho arrival of tho
i hoisting machinery tho company
w hae ono of the finest equipped
' in tho district. Oro shipments
miie heavy, all teams that can be
rl being put on tho road.
1 -l progress is boing inado at both
tts of the Globo Consolidated. In
Mallory o- Globe-Boston shaft
ks of magnetic iron aro showing up
l dioritc, which give promise of
lr-vn1rmmnntu nf iirMinr Innfl.
. ......w.u .l..HUI UUtWly,
ni-ic nub uAjicuicu. a iiu nimit is
"2-j foot deep. Tho Gem shaft is
approximately 820 feet deep, with
iango in the formation.
, crintcndcnt Phillips of tho Ari-
'olorado reports that tho main
at tho mino is still in ledgo mat
rhero has been fifty feet of min-
'd ledgo matter with but a small
ng of ore, tlio management ox-
g to break into tho oro at any
Sinking is progressing rapidly
11. The shaft is about C50 foot
HEAVY MORTGAGE OF
THE WABASH LINE
'N'TGOMEBY CITY, Mo., July 20.
"ortgago of $500,000,000 was filed
1 Montgomery county recorder's
today against tho Wnbash Rail
ompany. It is stated that a sim
ortgago will bo recorded in every
k in Missouri and Iowa which tho
sh linos reach. Tho object of tho
(.ago is to sccuro the first Tcfund-
ul extension of fifty-yenr four-
nt gold bonds nnd is made to tho
g Green Trust Company of New
- J C. Van Blnrcom of St. Louis
'imes B. Forgnn of Chicago.
KARL HAU CASE MORE
AND MORE SENSATIONAL
' "oeintod Press.
KLSRTJHE, Germany, July 30.
''erious incidents aro multiplying in
"' 'tion with tho trial of Karl Ilau,
" Jn nrofessnr nf Wnulitnnfmi nn
!,.. . - - . to v "
hargo of murdcrititr liis mother
Prau Molitor, at Baden Baden,
'"her 0, 1900. Soon after court
l today nnothor tilt botwecn tho
- og counsel occurred, during which
I'eitz, counsel for Ilau, announced
' tlA 1 111 DAIll wnvA.l.l!..-. i1.!
" g to Dr. Bloichor, Htato attor
e n connection with romarks niado
J ' attftrnnv nf n aitftnrr vAotiF.lnn
"at Bloichcr had refused to ro-
coivo thu reports. Doitz later informed
the now'spnpor correspondents that ho
intended this as a preliminary stop to
a tluol. DIoiohor said lust evening thnt
tho crltioisms nmdo by Doitz of tho
export testimony woro insulting.
xnoro was nnothor sonsut on todnv
,in tho sudden summoning, upon motion
muue uy Jottz,of two witnosses from
Karlsruhe. Ono of these witnesses is
a young artist named Lone who was ro
contly confined in tho same prison with
Han on a charge of which ho 1ms since
boon acquitted, nnd tho other is Lon
iok's eounsol, Dr. Vogn. The latter
swore his cliont had an interview with
him in which ho declared ho had impor
tant; imormnuon winch he obtained
fronT'IInn while they woro both in
prison and which it is calculated will
give an entirely new aspect to tho case.
At thirt point tho court ndjoumed until
this afternoon to tako Doitz's motion
It now becomes clear that tho lino of
action of tho dofonso is to throw suspi
cion on a man uamod Woilnnd, who was
in tho employ of tho Mnlitora ns a ser
vant. Tho appoaranvo of Wollnnd,
howover, does not correspond with that
of tho man that was seen following tho
Molitora. Tho mystorious circumstance
is that "Woiland disappeared soon after
tho nmrdor and tho prosecution author
ities have not been nlilo to ascertain his
whereabouts. In view of tho introduc
tion of such points as tho foregoing tho
hearing of tho case will bo prolonged
into next week.
Rivers on tho Riso
Uy Associated Press.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 20. Both
tho Missouri and Kaw rivors at Kan
sas City continue to riso and added re
ports of dnmago came in today.
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, July 20. Forecast
for Arizona: Fair Sunday except pos
sible showers and cooler in northorn
portion; Monday fair.
Silver Belt Representatives
Visits District of Which Lit
tle Has Been Said,
WAS OPENED TO ENTRY
ABOUT TEN YEARS AGO
Globe Capital Fining Its Way
Among Newly Discovered
Mines Famous History of
Annie Rooney, Again Active,
A mining district in which a large
number of Globo people aro interested
is that embraced in what is generally
known as the San Carlos Strip. About
ten years ago, after repeated appeals
from mining men, tho department open
ed to entry a largo part of tho San Car
los reservation lying south and cast at
some distanco from the Giln xivcr.
Later another minoral tract has been
thrown open and many locations made.
At tho timo the Strip was opened a
representative of tho Silver Bolt made
a trip over tho mineral belt, and the
impressions mndo nt tho timo havo al
ways left an abiding faith that tho
new mining region would make good if
given a chance. Men had gone thoro
who would work to prove tho value of
the fiold, and earnest effort and honest
operations havo been pursued without
barren results. As a mineral section
tho Strip has never been found want
ing, but capital has been slow in real
izing ita value. After ten years of
exploitation in a more or less desultory
mnnner, tho field is still a virgin one.
Tho earliest operations in prospecting
woro met with ndversities that fow
soldiers of fortune dared to face, and
many who dared lost their lives in tho
undertaking. In 1802 two Germans,
Jako Filleman and Fred Haas, "ran"
cnttlo in tho Santa Teresa mountains
on tho eastern end of what is now the
Strip. Their log cabin, built among tlio
pines and oak, in tho vory heart of tho
wilderness, still stands. It was known
as tho "Dutch" cabin for many years,
and today it is surrounded by a half
dozen tents and eabins nnd has becomo
a part of tho new Cobro Grando copper
camp. Filleman and Unas, during thoir
cnttlo operations in tho Santa Teresa
mountains, located a copper claim and
sunk a shaft. Thoy woro not altogether
successful in their cntcrpriso citlior in
developing oro or attracting attention
of mining mou to tho district. It later
became known as tho "Bockon shaft"
and work was not prosecuted in it for
tho last fow years. Last spring Julius
Riser,, tho Globo prospector, went into
that district and discovered rich oro
all along ono side of tho butto. Today
there is opened ono of tho best prospects
in Arizona at that place, and tho old
Bookcn shnft is now embraced in tho
group of claims known as tho Cobro
Grande. A. T. Hammons and A. G.
Smith of Globo hold an option on this
group. When visited a fow days ago
thcro was but ono man at tho camp as
watchman. Ho was also engaged in
oxtending work in a tunnol. Tho prop
erty is" oponed by tunnols nnd drifts
that reveal oro in quantity.
Tho Cobro Grando is on tho oxtrcmo
west end of tho porphyry zone in which
tho minoral is found. Upon tho zone,
which bears eastorly and westerly
through tho district, thcro aro numbors
CIoso to Stanloy Butto thoro is a
group of claims which aro of intcrost
GGOD MINES ALONG
SAN CARLOS STRIP
(Continued on Pago Five)
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, SUNDAY, JULY
THIRTY KILLED III
Head-on Collision Between a
Freight and Passenger Train
Yesterday in Michigan.
INJURED IN THE WRECK
The Two Engines that Came
Together Lay Side by Side
After the Wreck, Heads Be
ing Turned Same Way,
By Associated Press.
SALEM, Mich., July 20. Thirty peo
plo aro doad and more than boventy
injured, many seriously, as a result of
a hend-end collision today botwecn this
villugo and Plymouth, when a Pore
Marquotto oxcureiou traiu, bound from
Ionia to Detroit, crashed into a west
bound freight in a cut located in a
sharp curve of tho Pore Marquotto ruil
road about a milo cast of Salem.
A passenger train of eleven cars,
carrying Poro Marquotto shop employ
ees of Ionia and thoir families to the
Michigan metropolis for their annual
oxcursion, was running at a rapid speed,
probably fifty miles an hour, and down
a steep grade. It struck tho lighter
locomotivo of the freight engine with
such terrific forco ns to turn tho freight
engine completely around.
Tho wrecked locomotives this after
noon lay side by side, both headed cast
ward. Only a fow of tho freight train
cars woro smashed and it took only a
fow hours to remove all traces of thorn
from tho scene. But behind tho two
wrecked locomotives six cars of tho
passenger train lay piled in a hopeless
wreck. Four passongcr coaches ronwincd
on the track undamaged and wero'uscd
to convey the dead and injured to JConin,
one coach was undamaged witTfonly the
forward trucks off tho rails. These were
tho rear five cars. Two coaches next
ahead of these wcro telescoped. Tho
noxt forward car stood almost on end
after tho wreck, its forward end resting
on tho roadbed.
Fireman Knowlcs died on tho relief
train en route to Detroit, ltrinfiinj: the
listaif dead" "to, thirtywith aMpossibility
tiat more bodies might be found in
tho wreckago nnd that several of the
injured may dio.
Freight Crow Blamed
Tho responsibility has Leon put
squarely upon the crew of tho freight
train by tho officials of the road. Those
who arrived upon tho sccno soon after
tho accident secured from the crow
tho freight orders under which it uas
running and which clearly showed the
position of tho passenger excursion train
and that tlio freight had encroached
upon tho othor train's running time.
Tho special was duo at Salem at
9:10 a. m. and at plymouth at 0:30
a. m. It passed Salem on time. Tho
timo card of tho special was telegraphed
to tho freight crew in tho form of a
train order nnd this order with tho sig
natures of the freight train crow at
tached has been secured by tho officials.
Tho freight crow left thp scene early
but tho railroad officials say thoy ox
plained simply that they had forgot
ten. The collision occurred at 9:13 o'clock
and tho freight train should have
reached Salem at 9:10 to bo within
their orders. Tho excursion train left
Ionia crowded with mon, women nnd
children nt 0 o'clock this morning. It
was the annual excursion of tho shop
mon of the road to Detroit.
Every family had lunch baskets and
many of them woro eating when tho
two trains crashed together.
Panic Among Passengers
Tho impact was terrific and a num
bor of passengers sitting near windows
of tho rear end of the undamaged
coaches wcro thrown through tho win
dows to tho ground. Thcro was a
panic among tho occupants of tho
conches for a few minutes. As tho
unfortunate people realized that thoy
had not been hurt thoy rushed from
tho cars to rescue their friends and rela
tives who wcro pinioned among tho
wreckago ahead. Families woro scat
tered among different cars and thoro
was a frenzied search for missing roln
tives. Mothora ran screaming up nnd
down, searching for childron, while
many young people wcro as frantically
calling for parents.
As Told by tho Uninjured
S. Dennihy, a young man of Ionia,
was in tho last coach, whilo his sister
was in ono of tho middle conches and
his father nnd mother wcro in ono of
tho most soriously damaged cars.
"Wo folt tho jar when tho car brakes
woro applied," said Mr. Dennihy, "and
then before nnyono had timo to stand
up or leavo his scat came tho crash
of tlio collision. In tho confusion of
tho moihont I did not rcalizo that tho
car was undamaged and seoking a quick
exit to tho opon I jumped through nn
open window to tho ground. I found
my sistor sovoral enrx nhcad, uninjured,
but mother, standing supported by n
couplo of mon, with her head and hands
covorcd with blood. Father was sitting
insido tho wihdow of ono of tho for
ward cars, his right arm and shoulder
free, and leaning out, but his left hand
caught fast whoro the scats had jammed
together in tho car. It took threo or
four minutes to got him free."
Jay Eddy, a young man from Ionia,
had a horrifying experience. Ho was
sitting in a scat with his mothor and
when ho regained his eonses after tho
crash, she lay dead beside him. Thoy
were in tho first car.
Thoy woro in tho first enr of tho train
nnd young ,Eddy snid he could seo the
frolght approaching as tho excursion
trnln swutig around tho curve. Tho
nex moment tho trains came together
wltlf'a terrible crash. Ho said:
"J was soaked with water from tho
tender, which was torn to pieces. Tho
air .was full of flyinc objects and
torriblo noises. When I regained my
boiibcs 1 was pinned in tho wreck. I
looked around for my mother. Thcro
sho was dead. Ono of her arms was cut
off ahd lay a couplo of feet away nnd
alio was horribly mangled. I managed
to relent,o myself and dragged my poor
mother out of tho wreck."
ThO shock of tho horror of Eddy's
mother's doath had driven him nearly
frantic, when ho was first noticed by a
party Of rescuers.
Miss Mamie Speckin of Spokane was
sitting in tho renr coach in tho middlo
of tho trnin. Tlio shock of tho collision
threw her to tho floor and piled over
hor a Covering of cushions and loose
articles swept from tho forward end.
Screaming from her dark prison and
unable to realize what had occurred,
the girl remained for some time pinned
in until rescued uninjured.
Ono passenger who jumped from tho
window of tho rear coach after tho col
lision almost alighted upon Engineer
Alvord of tho passenger train, who
leaped from his engino and sat down on
the bank, watch in hand, tryini; to
learn frohi it whether nny blamo for tho
mistake rested on him.
Tho crush of tho colliding trains was
heard n great distanco up and down
tho tracks nnd many farmers working
near by, realising that a tragedy had
occurred, hurried from their homes
with bedding, bandages and stimulnnts.
Thoy joined in tho rescue work while
physicians hurried to tho scene from
all neighboring towns. Tho uninjured
women passengers tore strips from their
clothing to help bandage up the wounds
of tho suffering persons beforo tho phy
sicians arrivgd on tho relief traiiis.
Following is a list of tho dead:
HOMER SMITH, boy, Ionia.
ALBERT TRAUTWEIN, body cut
in two, Ionia.
MRS. ABRAM EDDY.
L. K MERRILL.
CHARLES McCAULEY Sr.
A. F. HERBERT.
CHARLES BROXD. ,
MRS. AUGUST RICHTER.
FRED FITZGERALD, all of Ionia.
BRAKEMAN ED GORMAN.
WILLIAM EVANS, 20, Ionia.
FRANK LATHAM, 18, Ionia.
BENJAMIN DURLING, 15. Ionia.
CHARLES FENTON, Grand Lodge.
HARRY WILLIAMS, 17. Tonia.
E. J. IIIXLEY, conductor passenger
Herman and Daniel Hess, aged 13 and
18 respectively, wcro sons of Charles
Hess. A widow and six other children
are left by Hess.
James Vizard was a well known ball
STREET CAR WAR CAUSES
THE SHEDDING OF BLOOD
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO,, Cal., July 20.
As a result of nn attack upon tho
strike-breaking crow of a car lato to
night two men were shot nnd wounded
and four persons injured in tho wreck
ing of a building by a runaway car.
Many others wcro sovcrly clubbed and
more than a scoro of arrests wcro made
Whilo a car of tho United Railroads
in charge of J. Talktskong and Motor
man Morris Fell reached tho end of
its run on top of tho hill nt Twenty
ninth and North East streets nt 0:30
tonight and tho crow wns just starting
on tho return trip, threo unknown men
standing in tho darkness nbout fifteen
yards away oponed fire on tho car with
rovolvors. Conductor Taltskong had
just rnised his left arm to signal Jho
motorman to go ahead when a bullet
smashed his olbow. Almost nt tho samo
moment tho motormnn fell, dropped to
tho car with a bullet, in his right thigh.
Another car was coming up tho hill
at tho timo and upon nrriving at the
top tho crow loft it standing and took
tho car with tho wounded mon with
all possiblo speed to tho car barns at
Twenty-ninth and Mission streets.
As they turned tho cornor at that
point thoy saw their car coming down
tho hill at a terrific rate of Bpccd.
Arriving at a turn tho runaway car
jumped tho track and plunged into a
smnll toggory storo owned by II. Bern
stoin, completely wrecking tho building.
Sophio Bernstein, daughter of tho pro
prietor, Ralph Doff, wifo and child,
customers, were painfully cut and
bruised by breaking glass and falling
timbers. An immonso crowd immedi
ately gathered and tx firo alarm and
riot call woro turned in. Tho police
charged tho crowd, which becamo tur
bulent, and used thoir clubs freely.
Many heads wero cracked and twonty
arrests mado for rioting. Polico Ser
geant Lano was struck in tho back of
Ho fired threo shots At two mon, one
of whom ho charges threw tho missile.
Tho two wounded men wcro taken to
St. Luko's hospital. Thoir injuries aro
not dangerous. It is supposed the men
who attacked tho crow released tho
brakes on tho car and started it down
' " ,'-?' ,
FOR STATE ENDS
Prosecutor Hawley Talks for
Nearly Eight Hours During
Three Sessions of Court,
STIFLING HEAT FAILS
TO KEEP AWAY CROWDS
Denounced Federation Officials
Does Not Claim that Ma
jority of Members of Miners
Union Are Criminals,
By Associated Press,
BOISE, Idaho, July 20, James II.
Hawley, lending counsel of tho stnto of
Idaho, presenting tho first arguments
to tho jury in tho caso against Hay
wood, spoko for nearly oight hours, dis
tributed over threo sessions of court.
Evcu when tho afternoon session today
had extondod far beyond tho customary
timo limit, every scat in tho courtroom
was occupied and remained so until
tho lust word was spoken. Outsido the
sun beat down pitilessly nnd tho atmos
phere was almost stifling. Fans nnd
open windows furnished little or no
relief. None listened moro attentively
to tho arguments than Haywood, and
none showed Icjs emotion. From time
to time ho took copious notes and fre
quently mado suggestions to ono or tho
other of his counsel, seven of whom
woro in court today.
Throughout tho day Hawley used an
almost conversational tono. Step by
step he followed Orchard along tho road
tho great criminal had selected after ho
left the Cocur d'Alcncs, stopping nt the
Vindicator mino nnd .then at the Inde
pendence dopot to count sixteen dead.
Tu Denver ono more was added to tho
Analysis of tho testimony of contra
diction of Orchard's story concluded
frequently with a denunciation of wit
ness after witness ns willful perjurers
or guilty of unintentional falsehood.
When ho had spoken five hours Haw
loy bad reached Caldwell, wkcro at the
closo of tho year 1005 preparations for
the murder" of Stquucnbcrg, wcro on
foot." His voice howVound a sympa
thetic note as he told of the last mo
monts of tho ex-governor; tho court
room wns hushed and tho jury leaned
forward to catch the speaker's every
word. Young Julian Steuncnberg, who
had a seat insido tho railing, watched
the speaker with lips drawn tight and
face quivering, but gave no other sign
Hawley 'a peroration was impressive.
There was no attempt at any flight of
oratory, but only a strong note of dcop
sincerity and great earnestness when
he pleaded for honost judgment from
honest men of Idaho.
Not Warring on Federation
"Wo will bo charged," ho said,
"with making war on tho Western
Federation, but I ask for your honest
judgment. I do not seek to hang tho
scalps of innocent men to my belt; I
am hero to hunt down tho guilty."
Hnwloy said he did not chargo tho
majority or even that many of tho
Western Federation wcro criminals, but
that tho evil deeds of tho officers, of
tho scum of tho organization, had
brought discredit on the rank and file.
Tho timo had indeed come, ho snid,
when right thinking men should rise
nnd mako war upon tho evil influences
which wcro tho curse of all labor or
ganizations. "Wo must show the world," ho con
cluded, "that hero in Idaho wo arc a
law-abiding and a God-fcnring people,
who will deal out oven-handed justice
to tho criminal accused of tho highest
crimo ns to tho tramp charged with
some petty breach of tho law."
On tho adjournment of court until
Monday morning Mr. Hawley was show
ered with congratulations.
MC GILL TAKEN BACK
TO STATE OF ILLINOIS
Bv Associated Press.
"SAN DIEGO, Cal., July 20. Sheriff
Harvey Campbell of Do Witt county,
Illinois, accompanied by his wifo, ar
rived in tho city by this nfternoon's
train. They will leavo tomorrow morn
ing with Fred II. Magill and wifo for
Clinton, 111. Shortly after their arrival
Sheriff and Mrs. Campbell visited tho
Magills in tho county jail. Tho latter
wero pleased to seo tho Illinois shoriff
nnd his wifo, with whom the Magills
aro woll acquainted, but tho conversa
tion did not include tho death of Mrs.
Polo Magill and tho chargo against her
husband and his second wife. Magill,
howover, oxprosscd a wish to return to
Clinton. Magill was seen by reporters
during tho "shoriff 's visit, but ho de
clined to say a word about tho caso.
Tho futuro movements of Miss Mar
garet Magill aro somewhat; doubtful.
Campbell this evening said:
"I bcliovo that when tho timo comes
for us to start east to Clinton, tho
daughtor will appear, It is my firm con
viction that sho will bo tho most im
portant witness in tho caso, although on
which sido I cannot say at this time.
This undoubtedly will depend upon
what statements sho makes."
To a reporter Campbell said: "Cy
rus Jones, tho Do Witt county coroner,
who conducted the inquest at tho timo
of tho death of Mrs. Magill, statod to
mo beforo I left that Frederick Magill
handed to him the names of six mon
whom ho wished selected for jury 8or-
vices at 8 o'clock in tho morning. This
action on tho part of Magill led to sus
picion." The sheriff's wife mado this state
ment: "Tho coroner told me thnt M.
gill, after selecting tho names of the
mon whom ho wished on the jury, had
telephoned three out of tho six."
ASE OUT OX A STRIKE
By Associated Press.
DAVENPORT, Iowa, July 20. Three
hundred car workers at the Rock Island
shops are on strike, a vote having been
taken authorizing a strike of the shop
men of tho entire system if tho paint
ers discharged at the Silvis, III., shops
aro not reinstated.
OHAEQES BEDUOED BUT
FINES MADE HEAVY
Tho 'charge of rape against Blaz
Plamluac nnd Mila Rolovich mado on
complaint of Jovita Perrcz, a Mexican
woman, wa3 reduced to a misdemeanor
in Juilgo Rawlings' court yesterday af
ternoon. Both men pleaded guilty and
woro assessed respectively $75 and $50,
which wero immediately paid. Assist
ant District Attorney Weinberger ap
peared for tho territory and Attorney
G. K. French for the defendants.
El Paso Takes a Third Prlzo
By Associated Press.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa,., July 20.
Announcement was mado today that tho
New York lodgo of Elks had been
awarded the first prizo of $500 for hav
ing tho largost number of men in
Thursday's parade. Kansas City was
awarded tho second prize of $200.
Tlio first prizo of $300 for tho lodge
having the greatest aggrcgato mileage
was offered to Now Orleans. Denver
was given tho second money, El Paso
third. Tho reunion officially closed to
day with the exception of Atlantic
Management Doing Develop
ment Work on Basis of a
Deep Mining Proposition,
SHAFT 200 FEET DEEP
Some of Globe Mining Com
pany's Claims Were Mined
for Silver in the Early Days
of the District,
A property that has been given very
little publicity is what is known as the
Mineral Farm, owned by tho Globo
Mining Company, situated about two
and ono half miles, in a direct line,
north from tho center of Globe. It
comprises eighteen full claims and three
fractional claims, with a total area
of about 100 hundred ncres.
The company is organised under the
laws of Arizona, with a capital of
$2,500,000, divided into 2,500,000
shares. Tho officers are J. F. Hechtman
of Globe, Ariz., president; M. A. Pat
terson of Chicago, 111., vice president;
S. M. Hill of Cleburne, Texas, treas
urer, and Walt M. DeKalb, secretary
and general manager, who together with
George L. Beach of Chicago, F. B.
Walker of Moline, 111.; L. E. West and
S. J. Collins of Rock Island, III., nnd
R. S. Jamison of Dcadwood, S. D., form
tho board of directors.
President Hechtman has been in
chargo of tho property here since t6c
company was organized, giving his per
sonal attention to the development and
equipment of tho mine, nnd the good
judgment shown in the location of the
working shaft, tho efficient and com
plete plant erected for the work in
hand, and tho economy with which all
this has been accomplished, is a well
deserved compliment to Mr. Hechtman 's
ability and judgment.
The Mineral farm is situated in the
heart of the Globo mining district, ad
jacent to tho Old Dominion and the
Phelps Dodgo mines, and the Globe
Consolidated, Arizona Commercial and
Superior & Boston and othor well known
copper properties. Adjoining tho prop
erty of tho Globo Mining company on
tho southeast arc tho Big Johnny, tho
O 'Dougherty and Yuma, producing
mines of tho Phelps Dodgo group, while
tho southwestern extensions aro claims
included in tho well known Mallory
group owned by tho Globo Consolidated
Copper company and on which thoy are
now doing extensive development work.
Tho striking fcaturo of tho surface
structu'ro of tho Minoral Farm aro tho
many great iron dykes, or geological
faults, having a general northeasterly
and southwesterly trend, and whose
massive Outcrops arc conspicuous over
tho greater portion of the property.
These great iron veins shooting up
through tho diabase, carry both silver
and copper but, owing to their porous
structuro, tho copper values have been
mostly leached and it is not expected
that coppor in any jjreat quantity Will
bo found above tho permanent water
level. Tho geological conditions mdi
(Continued on Pago Five)
National Bank Closed
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, July 20. Tho Farm-
ers National bank of Boyortown was
today ordered closed by the comptrol
ler, and J. W. Scofield, bank Manager,
was appointed receiver. Tho bank has
a capital of half a million.
MINERAL FARM IS
llli TO FRONT
JAPAN MAY EXERT
ITS FULL POWER
Marquis ito Will Soon Return
to Tokio Satisfied with the
SOLDIERS ARE MUTINOUS
Ito's Plan to Be Kept Secret,
However, Until 'After His
Formal Audience with the
TOKIO, Sunday, July 21. When the
news of the probable abdication of tho
emperor of Korea was first received
hero it was construed as a cunning
move to escape the consequences of Tho
Hague incident. It suggested to a cer
tain quarter, which has strong influence
with the government, that tho abdica
tion should not bo recognized until the
problem caused by the Korean govern
ment's action at Tho Hnguo is definite
Nobody, howcv.er, will bo aware of
Marquis Ito's plan until after his for
mal audienco with tho new emperor h
held. Tho result of this audienco will
first bo made known in official reports
from Korea and then published here.
Feelii is growing that the time has
come to put the finishing touch to Jap
anese buzerainty over Korea.
It is premature to surmise, however,
what form this shall take, but rioting
and tho mutinous behavior of tho Ko
rean soldiery in Seoul is atttributcd
iolely to Korea's international affairs
and necessitating an imperial appeal
to Ito for repression, is regarded ,as a
frank confession of the administrative
impotency of tho Korean government.
For the sake of peace and the devel
opment of tho peninsula it is expected
that tho new arrangements wil greatly
extend the scope of tho November con
vention and enable the Japanese to ex
ert full power over the internal adminis
tration of Korea. It is rumored that
this has already been effected in such
form as not to further require Ito's
personal weight aud that he will soon
return to Tokio.
, Slot Is Rampant
TOKIO, Jul 20. Late a,dvices from
Seoul say that rioting is growing in
magnitude. Attempts to burn the rail
way station and tho polico building
were frustrated by prompt action of the
Japanese police and gendarmes.
Tho powder magazine of the Korean
government is strongly guarded by Jap
anese troops at the icqucst of the min
ister of war.
Rioters are shooting wildly out of
windows and two Japaneso arc reported
to Have been killed. Murderous as
saults aro frequent and tho city is
verging almost on a reign of terror.
Business is completely suspended.
TOKIO, Sunday morning. Telegrams
received from Korea in official circles
practically confirm press dispatches re
garding the situation at Seoul. A mes
sage received hero at midnight states
that Marquis Ito will havo an audienco
with the new emperor this afternoon.
All telegrams aro delayed owing to
suddon congestion of tho wires.
WASHINGTON, July 20. Tho de
partment of justice has decided that the
sixty-five Japanese arrested recently in
Alaska upon the charge of illegal kill
ing of seals in the Bchring sea, be taken
to Valdez, Alaska, and tried there in
tho United States court, which convenes
on tho 29th instant. Answers and ques
tions involved in the seizure of tho
Japaneso coasting vessels will bo
brought before Judgo.WicRorsham.
IN THE BIG LEAGUES
At Chicago -R. II. E.
Chicago 0 4 1
Boston . 3 7 0
Batteries: Altrock and Sullivan;
Tannchill and Criger.
At Detroit R. H. E.
Detroit 4 C 0
Philadelphia .., 3 5 4
Batteries: Siovcr and Payne; Wad
dell and Powers.
At Cleveland R. IL, E.
Cleveland ... 4 7 1
Washington . 14-0
Batteries: Joss and Clarke; Hughes
At St. Louis ,
Batteries: Powell and
Doyle, Kitson and Thomas.
At Now York
Now York ...
Batteries: Lundgrcn a
Matthowson and Bowcrman.
Boston .: .
Lindaman and Needham.
R. IL E.
3 d;" 0
1 10 0
At Brooklyn R.,
Cincinnati . 1 10 0
Brooklyn 2 7 2
Batteries: Ewing and Schlei; Strick
lctt and Bergen.
y.M ' .,stwi
JP&V ' 3T r i.
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