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Daily Arizona silver belt. (Globe, Gila County, Ariz.) 1906-1929, November 23, 1907, Image 1

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"'W'T' "
jrejo-T - r vii' fc -
,
MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
Volume II. No, 38:
S tttuck Officials Say Fire Will
3e Out When the Bulkheads
re Removed Today,
DO NOT KNOW WHETHER
SHAFT OR LEVELS BURNING
Fu nes Appear Above Opening
When Bulkhead Was Taken
'Jut Origin Remains Mys
tery to the Officials.
Special to the Silver Belt.
BISBEE, Ariz., November 22.
in statements made today by Su-(.-'intendent
B. M. Pattison and
oMier officials of the Shattuck-
Vnsonn Minium company, the be-
.t f was expressed that tho fire
toat originated Tuesday night in
me shaft or stopos of tho Shut
' .rk Arizoua raino has been smoth
ered and that comparatively littlo
mmago has been inflicted, al
though it is impossible to assure
tee latter. Tho mino "was opened
yesterday for tho first time siueo
toe bulkheads were placed, short-
v after tho discovery of tho
flames, and a great volumo of gas
aci smoke poured from tho shaft
when tho bulkheads wore removed.
The bulkheads were immediately
replaced and will bo loft thus un
to tomorrow, when, aftor their re
moval, another volumo of water
will be sent down the shaft. An
attempt will then bo made to ex
plore the underground workings.
Vbsolutely nothing is known
about tho origin or location of tho
fire, as tho mine has been inacces
sible either from the shaft or
through tho drift of tho Cuprito
saaft of the Copper Queen, the
only two means of cntranco of
the mine.
The concensus of opinion is that
tfcp flames were confined to tho
s.-aft. although stifling fumes in
the Cuprito drift have blocked tho
entrance, and tho minos connect
cany hundred feet from tho shaft
of tho Shattuck. f ,
Tho firo is evidently near tho
s.'aft or in it, as flames wore visi
U- above tho oponing, but tho
fj;d location, like the origin of
ttp fire, can only bo guessed at.
Many theories havo been njlvanced
coo of which havo been substan
tiated, but it is thought that -to-cjrrow,
when tho mino is thor
i.aghiy aired dotails will bo
irarncd, providing, of course, that
c belief that the fire is smothered
pr.cs true.
' . -..- .- -.- - w - -w .- w 'f 'it-
t-
Mauretania Reaches America
on Maiden Voyage with
$12,500,000 in Gold
610
-il-j
an
Ma
fi
MV YORK, November 22. Pok-
'r nose through a dense fog that
'he coast, tho biggest and most
' jus steamship ever launched in
f a passed safely on her bridal voy-
nuen the Cunard lino steamship
''ania camo to anchor off Sandy
" ghtship, flvo days, fivo hours and
jtcs from Quccnstown. She was
ir a fortuno of $12,500,000 in
r tho money market of tho west
foight her way through 3,000
f storm-swept ocean, battling
ulo of tho courso to dofcat tho
trans-Atluntic record of four
rfUtecn hours and forty minutes,
tho Lusitunia.
vinds and tumultuous seas baf
attempt, yet tho Mauretania
nglit to fly one "blue ribbon"
i'oak. On Thursday tho huge
''021 knots, smashing all wa
rds. Pi.
M-V0NARIES IN
CHINA TO BE HELPED
UNGTON, D. C, November 22.
ate department has received
f an edict issued by tho Chineso
authorities enjoining territor
ies to assuro utmost protection
tin missionaries in China ns well
tnneso proselytes of tho mis
The edict recites tho fact that
havo been in tho habit of do
stirring up trouble by circu
dse reports about tho work of
nes and orders local officials
"ently post tho edict and mako
os authorizing foreigners to
" their doctrines in Chinn and to
' they aro observed under pen
' 'ondign punishment.
a
' .
fun
'puf
U) ,
a,-,
' ...
iro
1"u
?..
air
HI TO SMOTHER
BIB MINE FIRE
WITH BULKHEADS
R OCEAN LINER
WITH GOLD GALORE
ENDS FIRST TRIP
DAILY
TO INVESTIGATE
B
WEB
California Legislature to Ap
point Joint Commission
Commissioners Ignorant.
WANT PRESIDENT TO
RECONSIDER DECISION
Sunset Statesmen Seem to
Want Roosevelt President
for Third Term Resolution
to This Effect Introduced.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Novcmbor 22.
Tho senato this afternoon adopted tho
concurrent resolution calling for the ap
pointment of a legislative commission
t8 investigate banks and trust com
panies and tho banking laws of tho
state. Tho measnro calls for tho ap
pointment of threo senators and three
assemblymen with powor to investigate
banking institntious and corporations.
Senator Anderson was opposed to
probing tho insido affairs of banks, ho
said, because it would excito people
more and make conditions worso. Son.
ator Bclshaw ventured tho opinion that
it even "tho bank commissioners wore
called before tho committeo to explain
conditions and methods of banks they
wouldn't know what thoy wore talking
about. ''
'Bank commissioners don't know
anything about banking," declared he,
' becauso thoy aro not bankers."
Roosoveltltus
Assemblyman W. O. Smith today in
troduced in the lowor house of the legis
laturo a resolution asking Roosevelt to
rcconsidor his decision not to become
a candidato for re-election. The reso
lution will como up for discussion to
morrow and is as follows:
"Whereas, tho nation has enjoyed an
unprecedented era of prosperity, wo
believe that the confldonco reposed in
our worthy prosidont has in a largo
measure beon responsible for tho pros
perity, and wo boliovo that an an
nouncement by Rooscovlt that he will
be a candidato would be the means of
bringing order oct of the presont un
settled conditions.
i tRosolvod, That as the assembly as
sembled in extraordinary session re
quests -be- president -te rceoitsidgr his
decision not to bocoino a candidate for
re-election. "
Gillctt.Gets Busy.
SACimiENTOCnlifornia., Novom
bor 22. Gov. GillettUodnytook a hnnd
in the work oTWho legislature and
quickly brought order out of chaos.
Evidontly fearing the body would ac
complish nothing in the way of af
fording roliof to the courts by empower
ing them to transact businoss on spe
cial holidays ho summoned a sub com
mittee from tho judiciary committee
of each house to confer with him. The
committees met tho governor and with
in a half hour camo to an agreement
on tho necessary amendments to the
statutos which will throw open the
doors of tho courts. Tho governor was
particular that tho mcasuro bo broad
enough to permit grand juries to make
investigations of crimes and return in
dictments on holidays.
NO WORK AND NO MONEY,
WOMAN TRIES SUICIDE
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., November
22. Leona Lamar, aged 30, attempted
to suicido this afternoon by throwing
herself in front of a car at Folsom and
Spear strcots. She was injured inter
nally and may dio. In a memorandum
book which sho carried was found a
noto which read: "Out of work, out
of money, alone in a strnugo city; havo
no friends or relatives; there is only one
thing for mo to do."
GERMAN LAWMAKERS
BERLIN, Novembor 22. Tho rcich
sfng assomblcd today after tho summer
recess with a largo attendance of mem
bers. Tho day wns devoted to hearing
referred petitions.
UNEMPLOYED RUSH
ACROSS FRONTIER
Fake Tales of Canadian Prosr
perity Cause Exodus into
the Dominion
NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y., November
22. Unemployed laborers from tno
United States aro pouring over tho
frontior into Canada, drawn by tale
of great Canadian prosperity and de
mand for labor in railway construction
camps. Hundreds who land in Camilla
are paupers and as thero is no work for
them it is almost certain that thoy will
spend tho wintor as vagrants in county
jails. United States officials, it is claim
ed, when these men scok to return, will
rofuso all but American citizens and all
others will bo required to paytho $4
head tnx.
W
ARIZONA SILVER BELT
GLOBE,. GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, -SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23,-1907
"I'll hold her
IDERII WIT
FEDERAL GRAND
JOB! WILL START
1 Looks as Though U. S.' Attor
ney Alexander Has Some
thing Sensational
EWfc The local court officials and a
numbor of other Globe' pcoplo aro
trying to flguro out what will hap-
pen when tho United States grand
jury convenes December 2, next.
Formerly tho fedoral trial jury"
hns boon willed ior twoJpr three
days a.ftor tho eqriVdning of .the
grand jury, but this time tho trial
jury is not called until a week
later.
Some of the local officials ex-
pross the belief that Captain J. L.
B. Alexander, the United States
& attorney, has a card up his sleeve
that ho will haul out when tho
35 grand jury convenes and somo
sensational developments are ex-
fleeted.
IS TRANSACTED
81 CONfENi
Many .Resolutions PassedYes
terday by the American
Federation of LaboV
NORFOLK. Vn.. November 22. Tho
'National Federation of Laborjioday dis
posed of a largo amount ofAbusiness.
A number of boycott resolutions wero
pissed and other actions takca as fol
lows: Calling all intcmationalminions
lo havo their locals affiliated with con-
htrnl bodies: calluiu for a miinmuimwaee
of $9 a week for all female Itetaif
clerks; referring to tho oxecutive jjoun
cil tho question of suppressing thjl two
contending central bodicB in Spotanc,
AVash., and issuing'n now chnrtr for
tho amalgamation of tho two; tailing
for a universal organization oflfunion
label leagues, such ns thoso iu jpenver
Jind Salt Lako City; calling on tho
women of tho country to demand tho
'union label on all products purchased,
.and roforrjng to tho executive council
with hearty approval tho question of
women organizers.
ENGLISH FEATHERWEIGHT
WHIPS FRANKIE NEIL
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Novombcr
22. Owen Mornn, England's premier
featherweight, was givon tho decision
over Frankio Neil of this city near tho
closo of tho sixteenth round aftor a re
markably fast battle. Noil was not
knocked out, but only the merciful ac
tion of tho chief of police baved him.
DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION
PLACE FIXED DECEMBER 22
FRENCH LICK, Intl., November 22.
Tho conferenco of members of tho
ilemocratie national committeo hero to
lay decided to hold a meeting of tho
committeo in Washington on December
22 for tho purpose of solccting tho timo
jmd plnco of holding tho national dpm-
' -ocratic national convention next year.
p
J. PIERPONT BLUDSO.
nozzle agin tho bank till the last galoot's ashore."
--
KEB MORGAN
IKES A VISIT i
Tl
GTONi
Sees Secretary Cortelyou and
Pays His Respects to Presi
dent Roosevelt Yesterday.
SAYS CONDITIONS IN
NEW YORK ARE BETTER
Consults with Secretary Con
cerning -Further ReUef af the
Money Stringency With
the President a Long Time,
WASHINGTON, D. C, November 22.
J. P. Morgan and Georgo F. Baker,
the latter prosidont of tho First Na
tional Bank of New York, arrived to
day for a conferenco with Secretary
Cortelyou. At 10 o'clock tonight Mor
gan and Baker, accompanied by As
sistant Secretary Bncon of tho state
department, went to tho "White House
to sec the president by appointment.
Tho object of tho visit was not Ci
vulgcd, but it is believed to bo in rela
tion to tho financial situation.
Upon leaving tho White llouso after
boing with tho president an hour and
a half, Morgan, on boing asked in re
gard to developments, replied that con
ditions in New York were reassuring.
Ho said thnt everything possible is be
ing done ti) relievo tho money strin
gency and that tho situation is satis
factory. Morgan said his object in
coming to Washington was to see Cor
telyou in. furtherance of a conference
ho had with the secretary in New York
Inst week, at which timo means were
discussed for further reliof of tho sit
uation. Ho snw Cortelyou before go
ing to the White House nnd called on
the president to pay his respects. Mor
gan will probably return to 2cw York
tomorrow. Ho could not say whether
ho would again sec tho president befon1
leaving.
BODY OF INFANT FOUND
PARTIALLY EATEN BY HOGS
PASADENA, Cal., November 22.
Tho body of a white child several weks
old was found today in a rubbish heap
on tho Borry ranch and thp polico after
examination mado tho announcement
that tho remains had been partly eaten
by a band of hogs which had access to
tho rubbish pile. Both legs bolow tho
knees and ono arm had- been dovourcd.
Tho polico have not yet determined
whotlfcr tho child wns dead or alive
when thrown on tho rubbish pilo, but
today aro inclined to tho bolief that it
is a case of murder.
GANS AND NELSON
GET TOGETHER AND
AGREE ON BATTLE
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Novombor
22. After a conference lasting many
hours todny, Joe Cans and Battling
Nelson. agreed on nil details for their
proposed fight except tho woight. Nol
son insists that Cans shall weigh; at 132
pounds in his fighting garments. No
articles havo boon signed, but tho men
agree that tho winner shall receive 75
per cent of the receipts and the loser
25 per cent. The fight wil bo at Gold
field at a dato to be determined later.
Nelson will roniain in Minneapolis with
the expectation of feigning articles.
1
Bradley In Chicago News.
GREENE CANANEA
TO SHIP MATERIAL
FHOIISONORACAf
Report, if True, Means No
Early Resumption of Op
erations at Cananea
:
From nn arirval in tho city last
evening from Cananea it was
learned that the Grcenc-Cananea
company was taking steps prepar
atory to shipping out of that camp
tho vast quantity of material, in
cluding coke, coal and mining
tiiuboraovhicJi the. company ias on
hand. It was impossiblc'to learn
whero the material is to be shipped
but it is believed that it will be
sent to other mines of the Cole
Ryan syndicate whero immediate
uses can be found for it.
If the report is correct, and it
camo from a very roliablo source,
it moans that the Greonc-Cananen
management does not contemplate
an early resumption of operations
in the big Sonora camp,
.,. .V JK
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I f l? ' 'if tt
'. OV -'V - -'- V .'V V "
,c ? tf w p w w w v.
.STUDENT
HELD FOR CRIME
Believed to Have Been -Implicated
in Murdef Committed
Last Summer
BERKELEY, Cal., November 22.-
Although suicido as the result of unre
quited lovo was thought to havo caused
tho death of Frank Bellows, who was
found lying dead in Clarcmont in July,
tho polico linvo tnken into custody Hen
ry G. Klcinschmidt, a young student of
tho collego of mining of the University
of California, and aro making a thor
ough investigation of tho reason for
Klcinschmidt 's request addressed to tho
coroner after Bellows' death that the
matter be hushed up becauso it in
volved an innocent girl. Both men are
said to havo boon attcntivo to tho same
young woman and Bellows wns known
to havo called on Klcinschmidt the
night before his death. Kloinschmidt
denies that ho had any qunrrcl with
Bellows and insists that there is no
reason for detaining him.
LOOK FOR VERDICT IN
ADAMS MURDER CASE
BEFORE TOMORROW
JIATIIDRUM, Idaho, Novombor 22.
Attorneys in tho Adams case agreed to
day to take soven hours on each side
for arguments. C. L. Hcitman, tho
local attorney for Adams, spoko during
tho afternoon, and Knight took up the
nrgunicnt for tho state tonight.
Court will open again in tho morn
ing, when Darrow and Hawlcy will bo
given threo hours each fpr arguments,
after which instructions will bo read
and tho caso taken up by tho jury.
Both sides look for a verdict before
Sunday.
BAD BUFFALO FIRE
BUFFALO, N. Y., November 22.
One mnn is dead, one dying, a third in
a serious condition and a scoro of per
sons had narrow escapes as tho result
of a fire in Sawtell's hotel today.
H
H. DANIEL
IS INDICTED FDR
IRDER OF I
Will Plead Not Guilty this Af
ternoon and Trial May Start
Late Next Week,
NEGRO BURGESS AND
BUCKNER ALSO INDICTED
Trial of Alena Jasper for Mur
der Set for Tuesday Two
Are Sentenced to the Peni
tentiary for Burglaries.
An indictment charging Robert II.
Daniel with tho murder of J. W. Brown
was returned by tho grand jury yester
day afternoon and the defendant, who
was out on bail, was ordered into court
for arraignment at 5:15 o'clock. At
that hour Daniel appeared in court, ac
companied by his attorneys, F. C. Ja
cobs and Judge A. C. Baker and the
indictment read to him. This after
noon at 4 o'clock ho will mako answer
to the indictment and the trial will
probably be set for tho latter part of
next week.
Other true bills returned yesterday
wore against:
Wesley Burgess, colored, for murder.
Henry S. Buckncr, for, assault with
intent to commit murder.
Dan Cullen, for robbery.
E. R. Gaynor, for resisting an officer.
Joe Clinc, for grand larceny.
Burgess and Cullen were arraigned
and will plead this morning, and Buck
ncr will answer today at 2 p. in. T3ay
nor and Clinc, who are out on bail, will
be arraigned nt 9:30 this morning.
Tho cases of John and T. H. Smart
were referred to the next grand jury
and tho cases of lirancisco Marqucz and
Roy Gillilland wore dismissed by the
grand jury. Marqucz was the man who
started an international row at Win
kclman by beating up a Mexican doc
tor. August Frindenthal and Antonio Ci
gales, who on the preceding day pleaded
guilty to charges of burglary, were sen
tenced by Judge Nave yesterday, tho
former to ono year in the territorial
prison and tho latter to an indetermin
ate sentence, which may be from one
to fifteen years.
Alena Jasper, tho colored woman, in
dicted for murder, pleaded not guilty
Jo the. indictment yesterday jnorning
and her "trial was set for next Tuesday.
Ed Hodges, indicted on two counts
for burglary, entered a plea of guilty
yesterday morning and ho will be sen
tenced Monday morning.
Civil Calendar
The case of A. V. Whitman vs. Denis
Murphy was set for next Monday.
In tho case of Fritz "brothers vs.
Jack Fullor, judgment was found for
tho plaintiff, foreclosing an attach
ment lien.
Judgmont rendered for the plaintiff
in the case of Georgo E. Shuto ngainst
J. S. King was vacated and retrial set
for today.
RED METAL MAKES
A LITTLE SPURT AT
HOME AND ABROAD
NEW YORK, November 22. London
tin was higher; spot, 13C, futures 137
5s, and locally easy, with spot at 30
to 31.
Copper was higher in London with
spot and futures at 59 17s. Locally
the ma'rket was firm and a littlo higher,
Lako being quoted at 13 to 13.25; Elec
trolytic, 12.75 to 13," and Casting, 12.50
to 12.75.
Lead was unchanged at 1C 15s
abroad and continued weak locally at
1.25 to 4.35.
Spelter was higher at 21 7s Cd in
tho London market and locally no
chango was reported.
Iron was easier in the English mar
ket with standard foundry at 49s and
Cleveland warrants at 49s 9d. Locally
tho market was unchanged.
Bar silver, 58.75.
Mexican dollars, 40.50.
REMAINSJN JAIL
President of Borough Bank of
Brooklyn Unable to Secure
$30,000 Bail
NEW YORK, November 22. How
ard Maxwell, tho indicted former pres
ident of tho Borough Bank of Brook
lyn, was unable to procure bondsmen
to act as surety for him iu the sum of
$30,000 on threo indictments charging
grand larceny and forgery and was
compelled to remain today in jail. Sev
enty stockholders of the bank met todny
and voted unanimously to plcdgo them
selves to meet any personal notes which
tho bank might hold in their respective
names. At tho earliest possible dato
tho notes will bo set off wherever possi
bio with funds on deposit in tho bank
to their credit.
1
NEW BANKER
11 : ,
NEVER IN
Want If you use a S Iver
Belt Want AJ. icfletth
people know !( you
WANT
PRICE FIVE CENTS
T
ASSESSMENTS
UNTIL JANUARY I
Governor Kibbey Favors the
Movement to Be Inaugurat
ed by Chamber of Commerce
MEETING WILL BE HELD
TONIGHT TO TAKE STEP
Believed that Congress Will
Grant Suspension at Session
Which Begins Early Next
Month Some Opposition.
V. ft ''- " -V, '. Jk. J, .U .11, J, J. jr, .y, ...
w -..- -..- -..- w -..- W w - ',S w -,f f w w ?
There will bo a special meeting i'f
of the Globe chamber of commerce w
tonight in the district courtroom
to consider tho adoption of resolu- 'f
tions asking other similar bodies fs
in mining districts to petition con-
gross for a suspension of assess-
ment work on mining claims un-
til January, 1909, such as was -Yf
granted by congress in 1893-1894.
The movement was started by a
number of Globe district claim
owners who took up the matter -"
with Governor Kibbey yesterday.
The governor promised that he
would do all in his power to bring
the matter to the attention of con- i'f
gress, through Delegate Mark A.
Smith, and through a personal ap-
peal to President Roosevelt. Con-
gross meets early next month and w
it is believed that a suspension of "t
assessment work would bo grant-
ed almost unanimously by the na- -tional
legislators if "properly w
brought to their attention. -,'f
There is a variance of opinion
as to the benefits to be derived
from such a measure,- among the &
raining men of the Globe dis- -,'f
trict, a number of whom were seen -
by a Silver Belt representative last -,'f
evening, but a majority appear to
favor the movement.
All interested in mining, wheth-
er or not they are members of the w
chamber of commerce, are invited
to attend the meeting this evening !?
at S o'clock and take part in the
discussion. -
MRS. BRADLEY HAD
A FEW RELATIVES
WHO WERE INSANE
Witnesses Testify that Taint of
Insanity in Family Was
Quite Strong
WASHINGTON, D. C, November 22.
The criminal court in which Annie
M. Bradley is being tried on the charge
of murdering Sonator Brown will hold
no session tomorrow. When court ad
journed today tho defense had practic
ally completed the presentation of
proof and thero is very littlo remain
ing except tho testimony of experts,
who will bo introduced for the purpose
of showing that when Mrs. Bradley shot
Senator Brown she was insane.
Practically tho entire day was con
sumed by tho defense in presenting evi
dence by witnesses from Salt Lake City
to show that there was a taint of in
sanity in her family, and especially on
her mother's side.
Judgo Henderson, Brown's forrricr
partner, reiterated that when Brown
signed tho statement acknowledging
the children by Mrs. Bradley he might
havo been intoxicated. Lyman Shrews
bury, postmaster at Bonny Done, Cal.,
related by marriage to Mrs. Bradley,
said that her father is now paralyized,
that her grandfather on her mother '
side had been wrong .in her1 mind and
that his own wife, a sister of Mrs.
Bradloy, had been irrational whenever
sho worried, for several years before
her death.
Shrewsbury said that on one occa
sion Mrs. Shrewsbury became so fieri'O
it was necessary to tako her to Los
Angeles. At that timo sho was armed
With a knife and revolver and ho haif
no doubt that at such a timo his wifo
was insane. Ho said that another sis
ter of Mrs. Bradley's mother, Mrs.
Ryan, had been sent to an asylum, no
was several times prompted by Mrs.
Bradley. Senator Sutherland followe-I
Shrewsbury nnd said that Mrs. Brad
ley's reputation in Utah was good.
HOMEWARD BOUND '
RUSH OF FOREIGNERS.
NEW YORK, November 22. A
freight congestion threatens all foreign
shippers becauso of tho unprecedented
homeward rush of foreigners. East
ward bound steerage travel during tho
past six weeks has been unparalleled
nnd tho demand for accommodations
his been so great that bookings havo
been closed weeks in advance of sail
ings. Tho steamer Main of tho North
German Lloyd line, which sailed Thurs
day, carried 2,305 steerage passengers.
Even up to tho minute of sailing thero
wqro hundreds of persons waiting on
the piers for accqmmodations.
1
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