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title: 'Daily Arizona silver belt. (Globe, Gila County, Ariz.) 1906-1929, October 13, 1907, Image 1',
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A Milliill i I II lit i H1I
jantity of Cocaine and
,iber of Fancy Articles
THE JOB HAS THE EAR
MARKS Ul- A UUPh hltlMU
Pry Open the Front
Entrance Was Effect
Breaking Out a Rear
, pane of glass from a rear
.nding an arm through the
unlocking tho door, bur
effected entrance to tho
store, 2SG North Broad
, early hour yesterday morn
jotity of cocaine, a silver
Tv.r anil a number of safety
cussing. Tho case was placed
of tho officers at an early
. ,av morning, but at a late
gtit no clue had been ob-
Joor standing wido open
manager appeared at tho
Ma morning between 7 and
nas the first intimation that
1 t?n '
;- stu- oa i been burglarized. A hur
vi dy-v gat ion revealed the fact That
. rej, . ..r was also open and the
t-uifo n w told the story of how
,-trac. - been gained. A still closer
khi d f a premises showed that an
tl r aa Srst been made to enter tho
c. eg pring open the front door
mm a t"1 or some hko instrument.
u cars " the door jamb plainly in
, a'" Fa R m this the burglars de-t.t-faf
vr ""ceded to the rear of the
euiUisg wttfp they wero successful in
f ;cag ec ranee.
Tb n.ri was undoubtedly that of
t ff fipoa as a large quantity of co
i.f wa aKPn Only a few other arti
isi sa-f bpen missed. If the object
f 'f .iber had 'been for tho pur
:w jf ; uO'lering tho store purely for
? o.n.lrods of dollars' worth of
f.-i uot.iuihcd, wero at the disposal
f C? 'GPPS
l r pircles the opinion prevails
t tp is a small colony of wander
sg arjg ficn.ls working the city just at
crura aod that these burglaries will
t. b stopped until tho gang is run to
irts or jrvpn from the city. Several
tm ag s ica a gang worked from La
Jcsta foi down over tho Santa Fc,
its Tnaiaad. Raton, Santa Fe and Al
t:querqai and on to tho coast. They
Tented duweer, on a larger scale.
Tt: weri- lotected in 'Frisco and ovi-
:-f wai f -and in tho possession of
t- c-poht-fs iisclosing their operations
w !. r up described.
A Gypsy Dinner
eatr permitting, seven couples of
r:3Eg people will leave early this morn
cg on tjrsebaok for a climb to tho sum
ct of ti!e p.nal mountains. They will
tike wjtb ttiPtn a frying pan and a side
cf tarsn and when they have ridden
cnti) thev a'p tired and ravenously bun
pi a bait mil be called and a gypsy
iina-r prepaid in true camp style. Any
'ar tig im ovenes made by this ex
f'3rat(t jam will be published in a
iter . ,f ttio Silver Belt.
McWi, k, Wanted Here for
"'pnff Voris arrived in the
i.tng on tho Roosevelt stage
"tody Joe Arthur, who is
narge of embezzling funds
1'P Barbers' union to tho
' Arthur wil bo given n
"tiie Thomas' court tomor-
- i lias officiated as treasurer
op union for the past year.
t as been drinking heavily
About two weeks ago
'" union mistrusted that
ith the organization were
i- "d at a meoting held on
t-T C, a committeo was
audit tho books of the
1 'hur was not at tho meet-
'"i of tho stop and on
mg fled tho city. It was
had taken tho Roosevelt
f-lephono message inter-
h1' Ho was detained at a
"'ation and returned to
thn city in company with
1 MrMillick, bottcr known
tman," who was also fly-
,ri ho having deceived an
mped a $25 fine. McMil-
' -tod with Arthur and taken
' elt, where, tho pair was
1 g the arrival of Deputy
Yesterday morning the
elt took McMillick from
" "'nail building in tho rear.
r entered and tho jailor re-
to outside in waiting, talk-
"iiir, who had accompanied
u Mdhck did not mnko his exit
from the building for some little time
and when tho door was opoucd it was
found that tho bird had flown. Notified
of the escape, Deputy Sheriff Voris put
an Indian on the trail and tho fugitlvo
may bo ovortaken. McMillick was In
his shirt sleoves, hatless and hnd on a
light pair of Hutm trousers. Ho had
about $15 in cash on his porson, which
U11 keep him from suffering until he
reaches tho California lino if ho is not
retaken beforo reaching tho boundary.
Friday evening Miss Coombs and
Mrs. J. V. Doardman again entertained
a number of their friends at whist at
tho homo of tho latter.
Tho evening was passed most pleas
antly nnd when tho scores of tho playors
wero counted it was found that thoro
wero many contestants for tho prizes.
After some eager cutting tho following
prizes wero awarded: Ladies' first
prize, silver call bell, Mrs. Harry Wight
man; ladies' second prize, burnt leather
panel, Mrs. L. E. Wightman; gontlo
men's first prize, burnt wood match
safe, Dr. L. E. Wightman; gentlomon's
second prize, lint brush with silvor
mounted ebony handle, John Landon.
After tho distribution of prized de
licious refreshments woro served nnd
pleasant social chat was indulged in for
an hour or more. Among thoso presont
wero: Mr. and Mrs. S. 1 Sullonborgor,
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Miles, Mr. nnd Mrs.
H. V. Snell, Mr. and Mrs. F. L.
Toombs, Mr. and Mrs. John Copeland,
Mr. and Mrs. II. E. Wightman, r. and
Mrs. Max Lantin, Mr. nnd Mrs. John
Langdon, Dr. nnd Mrs. L. E. Wightman,
Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Spates, Mrs. Dudley
He Wants Walters Brought
Back to Testify in His
Tom Callahan, arrested on Monday
la3t charged with receiving nnd dispos
ing of goods known to have been stolen,
was arraigned in Justice Hawlings'
court yesterday afternoon for a hear
ing. Callahan is accused of receiving a
portion of tho plunder stolen by Ed
Hodges from tho Pnlaco drug store.
On the witness stand Callahan admit
ted receiving several boxes of cigars
from Herman Walters, a former bar'
tendor in the St. Louis saloon, which he
sold or offered as security ho didn't
know which for $3. All efforts on the
part of tho prosecutor to connect hipi
directly with Hodges were futile.
Hodges sworo that he never saw tho
defendant until they met in the county
jail, and Callahan made a similar declaj
ration regarding Hodges. Gallagher tes
tified that the defendant had brought
tho cigars to his saloon nnd that ho had
given him $3 for them, having no inti
mation that tho property was stolen.
Callahan insisted that Herman Walters
bo summoned as a witness. Walters,
several days ago, was given his liberty
on his own recognizanco and has fled
the district. He walked out and was
seen Friday on tho road near Roosevelt
by Deputy Sheriff Voris. Questioned by
tho officer, ho stnted that he had been
given official permission to leave Globe.
It is not likely that an effort will bo
made to secure a return of Walters, as
he has already testified that ho pre
sented tho cigars to Callahan and Cal
lahan could not expect to prove any
thing clso by tho witness.
The Callahan caso was continued until
Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock, at
which time the cases against Smith,
Maher and Gallagher, who aro charged
with receiving stolen goods, will be
M. W. A. TO ORGANIZE
LOCAL CAMP MONDAY
Tho Modern Woodmen of America
will organize Globe Camp, No. 12019,
Monday evening with about 160 charter
members. Tho meoting will bo held at
Odd Fellows' hall and after tho initi
ation officers will bo elected for tho com
ing year. Tlieso oxerciscs win oo ioy
lowed by a smoker and lunch. Music
will be furnished by the mandolin and
guitar club. It is important that all
who have beon notified should bo pres
ent or their names will not go on tho
charter. District Doputy L. A. Uushell
will bo in chargo of tho institution of
J. G. Naquin is
Making Good at
Word was received yesterday i'f
i.'f from J. G. Naquin, who is attend- 5"s
i'f ing tho territorial shoot at Doug- w
i'f las, that on tho first day, Friday, ::
i'f ho participated in nine ovents and w
got in tho money in each of them. -.':
In four events ho mado straight -"
;;: scores and also mado tho highest w
i,'? amateur average for tho day. Mr.
Naquin is representing tho Globo X
i,'f Gun club, being tho only mombcr -"-i'f
present. Somo of tho best shots in &
i't tho southwest aro taking part, as :?
well as some of tho champion clay
i'f pigeon oxperts of tho world. w
j. .c .- ."- .' fc'. "- ?' ' '- ."i s"; ? ," :?', 'i ;!:
Boethovcn Club Entertained
The Beethoven club met with Misa
Chapman at her studio Saturday aftor
noon. Aftor nn interesting program,
light refreshments wero served. Tho
club adjourncdiito meet November 9.
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, MZDNA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1907
SUE ON IIS
U. S, Labor Commissioner Was
Unable to Make Terms with
the Telegraph Companies.
IS ISSUED BY SMALL
"Companies Say They Will
Fight to Finish, Treasury Is
Empty and Requests for Re
lief Urgent," He Says,
Uy Associated Press.
NEW YORK, October 12. Charles II.
Noill, United States commissioner of
labor, is in conference with tho officials
of the Western Union today, making a
final effort to nsccrtain if thero is any
chance to make terms for the operators
still out on strike All phases of the
subject wero considered, but he was
assured tho position of tho company
would not be changed undor any cir
cumstances. Small '8 call was made on
account of the receipt of a number of
petitions nnd resolutions from common
councils asking for intervention.
Small Throws Up Sponge
NEW YOI1K, October J2. Following
tlio visit to the city of Labor Commis
sioner Neill, President Small of the Tel
egraphers' union took decisive steps to
close tho telegraphers' strike. Ho sent
the following tleegram to all of the
leading cities of the country:
"New York. Prominent New York
ers have appealed to mo to call the
striko off. All efforts at negotiations
have been exhausted. The company's
officials say thoy will fight to a finish.
The treasury is depleted and no more
funds aro available. Requests for relief
from all sides aro very urgent. The
general assembly cannot meot thorn.
The strike having been ordered without
tho president's sanction, I would rec
ommend tho locals to vote on tho propo
sition." Clever Work of Deputy Hender
son Lands a Mexican in
Marensi Gonsalcz, a Mexican, is con
fined in tho county jail, and on Monday
will be arraigned before United States
Commissioner Martin, chnrged with
selling whisky to nn Indian.
The vigilance of Deputy Sheriff G.
W. Henderson is responsible for tho
downfnll of tho Mexican. While in the
vicinity of the Valley depot yesterday
morning tho deputy noticed an Indian
crossing tho tracks with an open book
pressed against his stomach as close
as somo articlo secluded behind the
covers would permit.
"What's tho matter with that In
dian!" asked a friend of the officer
"Nothing. He's simply hiding out a
bottle of whisky," replied Henderson.
And sure enough that was the com
plaint. Henderson approached tho red
man, pulled down tho book and then
was revealed a pint of bourbon.
" Where 'd you got that!" asked the
"From a Mexican; he's standing
right there by tho depot. I point him
out to you."
Gonsalcz 'a arrest followod and the
Indian is being hold as a witnosB.
WHERE DEATH HAS BEEN
Mrs. N. Howard Livingston
After a lingering illness Mrs.'N. How
ard Livingston passed peacefully away
last evening nt 7:30 o'clock at tho fam
ily residence, COS North Sutherland
street. Tho funeral arrangements havo
not been made.
Dcccnscd was a woman of unusual
culturo and refinement and was beloved
and respected by all who know her.
With her husband sho has resided in
Globo for a number of years and the
announcement of her death will bring
sorrow to a largo circlo of friends. Sho
is survived by her husband, N. II. Liv
ingston, a well known builder of the
city, and a sister, .Mrs. J. R. Barnette,
who resides in Globo. Prior tp coming
to this city, Mrs. Livingston resided jn
Livingstone, Gila county.
Services at tho Baptist Church
Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Morning scrvico 11.
Evening scrvico 7:30.
Subipp.t in tho morning, "Saones
Subject in tho evening,
Anirel Passing Over Egypt,
R. D. LATTER.
SISTER OF DEAD MAN
HAS BEEN HEARD FROM
Tho funeral services ovor tho remains
of tho late Thomas Ranson, who met
a tragic death at ,tho Old Dominion
II .li. lit
mine WcH wU. laat, 'will in nil. prob
ability bi Mill from the chapel of the
.Toned UhtttfUking Company on Tuen-
YcsftrSkf aitiifiibon Ifrs. T. E. Sweet
received teiefrik from a sistcr'of',tho
deceas4ilvji)jt mi Kansas City, JEyan.,
requeiUhi jiWiti Im body be embalmed
and- stEUif liiit jflto wo.uld reach Globe
on Moiiiiky eVi M To fact tbat tho
siHtcr is com&g to, tho city leads to the
conchisipp ih'fcfjjibe .burial will tako
placo here; buljwwlso tho body would
have ixjcti Bhlp'jJeM.eaBt.
ve bjcn I
BULLET ON m BRAIN
MADE HIM A THIEF
Wheat. iJkim Y'iliet It Removed Vic
iim Rimiu to Honesty
NAf'Aj ijal., bptqbef 10. A 38-cali-bcr
battel) preja hg against the brain,
mad0.fj.l3. Hbttc imid a thief. It also
mnddj 4(n ft luha lc Somewhere in tho
cast lielilclikildl was-shot in the head
while jeji ilHgioh his aweothoart. He re
fuses Mibil the.tUtailiC Several months
ago h iurheji JWkf iiudils suddenly his
actiohJ ibfeoilpe iff RUc.MH,eischraidt was
nrrcst-4lifi wtWmodlhfo guilt. Then
ho toHymtK.lM)buil2 thiktJay press
ing aBplli;jWWn,.,tilj wis commit
ted td iha kmm at N&M and the sur-
trcon mere remweu tnecruiroc.
Wandered ANesHly About in
the. Woods of fean Fran
nitn1inii lO .
FLAG8TAFF, Arit.. October 12. Af
ter having wandered 'for more than
thirty houfi, lost in the heavy timber
on the Sftn Francisco mountains, five
miles froni'iierc, Mian Elizabeth Roach,
formerly iutendjint al .convent in San
Fxancisc,ohd a risHor-hcre this sum
mer, stafftered into (be .corral at the
liurbariit wach Jato ynterday afternoon
and collapsed before assistance could
reaofc hcrl J.
TH6 dicove,ry thai 'Miss Roach had
been found soon afcd through the
community and tha search in which the
whole county participated 'and which
had continued for upwards of twenty
four hours was culled off. Miss Roach,
acting on her '"usual custom, started at 0
o'clock Wednesday morning for a horse
back ride before breakfast, alone.
Fr6m then until 4 o'clock this after
noon, when she appeared at the Bur
bank ranch, no trace was found of her.
Beforo noon of the morning of her dis
appearance half tha business bouses. of
Flairstaff wero closed and before night-
Ifftiit.nrActicaUvjutvcrv atlo-bodic'd man
I ? 1 A 1. .1 -LbwIa.1 !ai 'aa.M fenhnf la a
III IUC lUVTU II HU RWWU All prniuu ui. m
Shortly after 1 o'clock this afternoon
II. B. Stearns, proprietor of the liver)'
stable, rode into town and announced
that Miss Roach's horse had been found
in a ravine, its leg broken and unable
Miss Roach declared in her first con
scious moments that for many hours
after the all of her horse, she had no
idea as to where she was or where she
was going. It was not until nightfall,
she Baid, that she became fully aware
that she was lost. Then sho continued
her attempts Jo find a road without
avail until this afternoon.
.Want Increase of Five Cents
Per Hour Extra for Sun
day and Overtime'
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, October 12. The griev
ance committee of all yards' tinder the
jurisdiction of the Switchmen's Union
of North America concluded a threo
days Bession behind closed doors here
last night formulating a demand for nn
increase of pay equal (to that granted
the mon in tho northwest. The propo
sition will now go beforo tho local
unions for ratification. They proposo to
ask for an increase of 5 cenfs per hour,
time and oho-half for ovcrtimo and
double pay for Sunday work. Ono of
tho picas in forming tho basis of the
demand is that in tho cast and middle
west they work under conditions more
strenuous thnn thoBo in the northwest.
It will affect all yards from Now York
west controlled by tho union. President
Holly said thero is little likelihood of a
SWEET POTATOES ARE
PROFITABLE IN THE VALLEY
Sweet potatoes aro among tho best
produces of tho soil and usually find a
ready market. Tho artesian bclj; soil is
well adapted to growing these sacchar
ine tubers and the crop thero this year
promises to bo large. Tho yield is gen
erally vory large, as high as eleven tons
having been harvested frdnt ono acre.
The acreage this year is not large, as
tho growers did not caro to raise moro
than could be consumed in tho markets
of tho valley, Globe, Clifton, Morenci
nnd other nearby points. It is now es
timated that the crop will reach fully
60,000 pounds. Tho prevailing price at
tho patch is 3 cents. Tho profits in
growing swcot potatoes are very large.
FOR MORE MONEY
TUCSON OUT AFTER
TRE LONG HEN.
Elimination of Thirty-day Limit
Robs Baseball Tournament
of Arizona City Rivalry,
LIKELY THAT GLOBE TEAM
WILL NOT PARTICIPATE
Manager Has Notified Tucson
That Unless the Thirty-day
Rule Is Adhered to Globe
Team Will Forfeit Contract,
Munager Prochaska and tho members
of the Globe ball team aro considerably
"riled" over tho latest news from Tuc..
son regarding tho big tournament which
is booked to take placo there tho week
of October 20-27. Tho latest is tho elim
ination by the committee in charge of
the tournament of the rule which pro
vides that all players on teams which
have entered the contest must have re
sided in the cities they represent for
at least thirty days before the tourna
ment. According to tho rules, however,
each team was nllowed tho privilege of
importing thrco men for the tourna
ment. From a sporting standpoint the aboli
tion of this rule would tako from the
tournament an element which has been
uppermost throughout the season just
closing in Arizona the rivalry between
tho various cities which havo been sup
porting baseball teams and making the
qontest a money proposition rather than
a sporting one. It gives a ball manage
ment the right to import a team of pro
fessionals, from some league, which
would in no way represent the city the
name of which would appear on their
uniforms for a ono-wcek stand.
If the report is authentic, it looks
very much as though it was a scheme
on the part of Tucson to havo the money
remain in the ancient village, as none
of the managers of other teams entered
in the tournament were consulted re
garding the change. And had they been
they would probably not have consented
to tho change.
Tho Globe team will not participate
in tho tournament if the rule is elim
inated and a telegram to that effect was
sent to the tournament committee last
night by Manager Prochaska. Tho local
management has already Bigncd three
outside players for tho tournament, but
even with these thoy would be up
iigainist it, as tho T,ucson team would
probably"rire"cdmposed-'X)f " a bunch of
leaguers from tho coast. Mnnager Pro
chastta has figured it out that it will
Cost at least $5."i0 to take the team to
Tucson for a week and he does not care
to take a chanpo on going further in the
hole than he is now by bucking a propo
sition he isn't in on.
It would have been much better had
those arranging the tournament at Tuc
son stipulated that the teams entered
should be the same as have represented
their various cities during tho past sea
son. It would bo better for tho sport,
even though it would have been rather
tough on some of tho teams.
Superintendent S. J. Rogers of tho
Arizona Mission of the Methodist Lpis
copal church has announced tho follow
ing appointments for the ensuing year
to tho churches in Arizona:
Phoenix A. I?. MacLean.
Bisbcc Hugh Copeland.
Cananea I. L. Oakcs.
Douglas C. W. Demings.
South Bisbco nnd Don Luis J. M,
Tombstone Addis Aibro.
Willcox" nnd Benson R. C,
Safford To bo supplied.
Globe E. G. Decker.
Yuma E. M. Sutton.
Yuma Indian Mission J. M. Ochcl
Tucson II. F. Schafer.
Glendale William Whitfield.
Tempo Wilbur Fisk.
Prcscott L. W. Wheatlcy.
Jerome A. L. Hawloy.
Winslow To bo supplied.
Flagstaff C. P. Mctcalf.
Williams David Roberts.
Kingman F. C. Farr.
Needles, Cal. A. K. Stewart.
Experience of Prominent Globe
Laay in rassing i nruugn
the Sierra Anchas
Mrs. Geo. W. P. Hunt, wife of tho
president of tho Old Dominion Commer
cial company and territorial councilman
from this district, returned last week
with her littlo daughter from tho ranch
of her father, Colonel James Ellison,
whero she spent tho summer. On tho
trip from tho ranch, which is sixty-five
miles north of Globe, Mrs. Hunt had
an experience, which, had it occurred to
a man, would havo furnished a topic of
conversation and self laudation for
CLIMBS IE AND
KILLS A WILDCAT
many weeks, but which was apparently
treated as but a trivial incident by the
lady. Tho 'Arizona girl who has spent
her years of youth on a ranch in tho
isolntcd parts of the territory can afford
to smilo when she reads lengthy ac
counts of how somo young debutante of
the east brought down a big deer in tho
Adirondacks with a "well directed shot
through tho heart," even though she
doesn't know that the trigger work was
done by the guide.
Mrs. Hunt was ncoctnpanicd part of
the way to Globo by her father. Colonel
Ellison has tho largest pack of hunting
dogs in the territory and twenty-eight
of tho canines escorted them. It was
while passing through the Sierra Anchas
that the dogs treed a wildcat. Neither
of tho travelers carried arms, but they
did not care to seo tho dogs' chase go
without result. Mrs. Hunt as well as
her father is a crack riflo and revolver
shot, but thero was nono of these in
struments at hand. There was only one
thing to do, and that was to dislodge
Mr. Bobcat from the tree. The colonel
has long since passed the tree-climbing
stage of life, although ho is still a husky
specimen of manhood. It was up to his
daughtor to do the trick and without
hesitation Mrs. Hunt secured a stout
club and "shinned" up tho tree. The
cnt was inclined to bo vicions, never
having known the tender care of domes
ticated life, but before he could bet in
any work with his claws or teeth, Mrs.
Hunt swung the club and it collided
with tho head of the wildcat. The ani
mal dropped to the ground, where the
dogs soon disposed of his nine or more
lives. The animal was immediately
skinned and Mrs. Hunt brought tho hide
home with her as a memento to be
added to her other trophies of the chase.
During her fifteen years of ranch life
Mrs. Hunt won considerable renown as
a huntswoman and could give even that
redoubtable bear hunter, President
Roosevelt, hints on the best ways of
hunting bruin to his lair and sending
him to the happy hunting grounds with
out the assistance of a kodak.
Failing to Kill Others, He then
Plunges the Knife into His
By Associated Press.
BAKEItSFIELI), Cal., October 12.
William Glenn, well known in this
.vicinity and employed by the Vishnu
Oil company, San Luis Obispo county,
became suddenly insane yesterday, and,
naked, chased the Chinese cook from
one of the cottages. When the China
man escaped, Glenn buried the eight
inch blade of the knife in his own body.
He then went to a bunk house, where
Fred Sperry and two companions were,
and tried to batter down the door. The
occupants had been awakened by "the
screams .of tho maniac and the China
man, and grabbed guns to protect them
selves. The crazy man finally forced
partial entrance into Jhe houfee. Sperry
broke the stock of his gun over Glenn's
head and. knocked the knife out of his
hands. Both stooped for the knife, but
Glenn got it nnd, failing to reach Sper
ry, again plunged the weapon into his
own abdomen nnd neck. He made still
another effort to get into the house.
Sperry again hit him over the head with
tho butt of tho gun. The loss of blood
was beginning to weaken tho maniac.
Ho walked off and the men were able to
control him. Word was sent for help,
but tho man's abdomen was literally
hacked to pieces and ho died in a few
RE STOLE MONEY
Once Wealthy, Is Now in Jail
and Penniless Ruined by
Slump in Stocks
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, October 12. George II.
Brown, a former member of tho New
York stock exchnngo who was arrested
last night, disclosed tho details today
of the manner in which he used in spec
ulating $100,000 or more of the funds
of James II. Olyphant & Co. Brown
was tho manager of tho firm's office.
Ho said today that most of the losses
Jic suffered wero on speculations in cop
per, smelter, Southern Pacific, Inter
borough and Metropolitan stocks. Ho is
Ho said: "Besides being manager of
Olyphant & Co., I was carrying a sep.
arate account of my own and Jay F,
Carlislo was carrying a largo account
with us. When mv account was
squeezed I would transfer somo of Car
lislo's holdings from Olyphant 's books
or would cany somo of his accounts
from my own books to my personal ac
count. It was a very simple way
worked it. It might havo been years
beforo detection came. Had it not been
for the demoralization of the stock mar
kct I should be a rich man."
Fair Today and Monday
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, D. C, October 12.
Forecast for Arizona: Fair Sunday and
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., October 12.
Judge Dunno today postponed for two
wcoks tho matter of setting a date for
the trial of Eugene Schmitz on tho sec-,
AWFUL WORK OF
AN INSANE MAN
PRICE FIVE CENTS
AT GRAFT, SAYS
Roast Teddy for Not Unearth
ing the Insurance Scandals
While Governor of New York
ROOSEVELT KNEW OF
"The Trust Is a Naked Sword;
Its Hilt in the Senate, Its
Point Everywhere Buried in
the Breast of Every Citizen,"
DENVER, Colo., October 12. Some
excitement has been created here by a
lecture delivered by John Brisbcn Walk
er, philanthropist, former magazine ed
itor and multi-millionaire, on "Roose
velt, the Man, His Policies and Accom
plishments and the Condition of Politi- .
Striking right down to tho root of
public corruption, he explained how,
by means of what he termed the "in
terlocked directorate," trusts were
made possible and the wealth of the
"ountry placed in the control of a few
men. By the interlocked directorate
he meant the system by which a few
men, by reason of the fact that they
hold scats in the directorate of many
companies, control the actions of those
individual companies and so direct
their actions as to get in harmony, thus
forming a trust.
"The trust," said Walker, "is a nak
ed sword, forged by the interlocked di
rectorate; its hilt is in tho senate cham
ber at Washington; its point every
where buried in the breast'of every citi
zen of the United States." ,
Cutting straight to the analysis of
Roosevelt, Walker gave a vivid account
of the struggle Governor Hughes of
New York is making to overcome the
corruption which ho said Roosevelt,
when governor of New York, did noth
ing to stamp out.
"Roosevelt was a practical politi
cian," said Walker. "Is there aTman
in this room that doesn't believe Roose
velt, when governor of New York, did
not know of the corruption existing in
his state and in the insurance com
panies! "There is Root in his cabinet, the
tool of the corporations; Cortclyou, the
robber of widows' and orphans' funds;
and there was Loun Payne of Wiscon-'
sin, the most corrupt politician thfc
country has ever seen, and he died post
master genoral in Roosevelt's cabinet.
And Payne was so. corrupt that McKin
ley refused point-blank. Mark Hanna's
request that he be appointed to a cab
inet position." t
On the subject of the Roosevelt cour
ige, Walker made some caustic remarks,.
He criticised Roosevelt for not expos
ing the insurance scandals when he was
governor. "The people o New York
elected Roosevelt to reform evils. What
action did he take! Why did not tho
exposures of the insurance evils come
in 1S9S instead of 1904! Why did they
"Plainly put: Did Roosevelt, in good
faith, use his great position to expose
the thieves who surrounded him at' Al
bany! If so, when, where, upon what
occasion and in what speeches!"
Special Service Squadron Is
Soon to Leave on a Long
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON) D. C, October 12.
The president's policy of strengthening
the defenses of the Pacific coast was
practically inaugurated today by the
departure from Hampton Roads of a
special service squadron, consisting of
tho armored cruisers Tennessee and
Washington, which go on tho long voy
age of about 13,000 miles miles around
tho coast. Off tho South American
coast tho two ships will go through reg
ular maneuvers in company with tho
two new armored cruisers, California
and South Dakota. Tho four ships arc
of the same class. Tho California and
South Dakota, built by the Union Iron
works of San Francisco, aro now in that
vicinity. Tho California is in commis
sion and it is expected tho South Da
kota will be ready for active service by
the time tho special servico squadron
arrives on tho Pacific coast.
Rear Admiral Uriel Scbrce will com
mand the special servico squadron.
Captain Thomas F. Howard, recently
in command of the cruiser OJympia, will
command the Tennessee. Captain Aus
tin M. Knight, former president of the
naval board of ordnance, will command
Yesterday's Football Scores
By Associated Press.
New Hnvcn Yale, 5; Holy Cross, 0.
Annapolis Naval Academy, 0; Van-
Philadelphia University of Pennsyl
vania. 10: Swarthmore. 8.
Cambridge" Harvard, 18; Williams, 0.
. . ' .