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title: 'Daily Arizona silver belt. (Globe, Gila County, Ariz.) 1906-1929, November 22, 1908, FIRST SECTION, Image 1',
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DAILY ARIZONA SILVER BELT I
1 MWIiW liiiim ijiiiiiimm iiiiMiiiwiiiBii i i
t, i ..i - - - t-' ,? -r- - t.f'ij,'','"" t w
" - 1 1' t ' "
Deal in Broad
Dominion Hotel Company
LOIS ON COB OF BROAD AND OAK
SOLD 'TO JONES AND NEWMAN
and Will Erect Four-Story Addition Jones
to Build a Handsome Business Blocks
a deal In Globe business property,
lisrcmng. with contemplated Improve
Lena, 8110,000, was closed yesterday,
vHz pan B. Williamson disposed of
It 5 foldings at the corner of Broad and
0l. rtrects to I L. Jones and Jack
Iv-nran for $40,000 spot casn. Mr.
,,t in turn disposed of(hls property
C yum iw .,-.---, ..j-...0
p-'inion novei iuicn.jr, fc" iumm-
,- Hotel company, for 520,000. im-
prsrexenU aggregating $50,000 will
ba nado soon.
Of tho Williamson property, .Mr.
Jose scoured the corncr.lot, which has
i frontage of bo 2-3 feet on Broad
trcet and 110 foot on-Oak street, for
irhwh ho paid $3.1,000, Mr. Newman
boaght tho inside lot, ..With a frontago
cf 63 feot on Broad street for which
it paid $7000. Tho'deal was made
tirojgh the real estate agency or aicx.
Sinpsoa i. Co. .
This s one o itno most important
Iirsasactions in real estate in tho his
tory of the city,, and1 for tho frontago
disposed of, beyond doubt, involves
sore money than any previous deal.
IThe transfer of tho "Williamson proper-
Ity at the price named evidences very
l.'or'cfui! tho wonderful -progress Globe
has mado in tho past few years, and
:io confidence that capital has in the
fntaro of tho city. Two years ago Mr.
Williamson bought this- property for
$12,000. Last year at the height of
tie citj 's prosperity, ho was offered -on
i.enl evasions $30,000 for tho lots.
Friday afternoon tho lot acquired by
Mr Jones could "have been purchased
far $30,000. Saturday it had ad-
vs;;ed in valuo $3000, and there was a
I LITTLE BIT
ITDELFTH WEEK OF RUEF'S TBIAL
CLOSES WITH SUPERVISOR
ON THE STAND.
lEIAMNATION AS TO MONEY RE
CEIVED FROM RUEF AND
PAID TO BOARD.
9.VX FRW'CISCO, November 21.
Tie twelfth week of tho trial of Abra
ham Ruef, fharged with bribery, closed
today with Ex Supervisor James L. Gal
!a?hpr sti'l on tho witness stand under
erosi examination. Counsel for Ruef
detotcd almost tho entire session today
to interrogating Gallagher as to the
denomination of various monoys ho
tatPd hr received from Ruef and paid
" "upcrvisors, and time and placo of
CanweMons. Although Gallagher ad
aUed that his memory was rathcr
rapio upon sorao of the details inquired
ato bv ch, tho witness adhere n tho
xa.n to tho general story of tho pay
ent of money for Various franchises,
asd tat the amounts wcro given to
&n bv Ruef. Court adjourned at noon
otl Monday morning.
Globe Parties Victimized by
KobboJ, of fivo horses about two
swnths ago, R. D. Sesson, a resident of
"iR. V M., loaded his family into
camper , wagon and 9tartC(l out wjtn
a view t , overhauling the thief and re
""ng h.s property. Yesterday, af-
mag ana tiresome trip ovorland
'firoueh tho r.iin voii c-- A.n
aio Globe. H0 bad been successful in
ung two of his animals at different
POint in tt. ...11... . '.
;. " l,1 vaucy, wncro no icarncu
nat SOOthor Vioil !... ..! 4 nui,
Psrt'is and brought to this city. Tho
---k animal was discovered hitched
inv . ' f tho Tr8ut huilding, and an
""Ration disclosed tho fact that a
'n nvmg between Safford and
Street Business Lots Invokes
Buys F. L. Jones Property
reiqrt on tho street last evening that
Mr. Jones had bcen.offorcd $40,000 for
his purchase. Tho property nt $33,000
is considered a, good bargain in real es
tate circles. It is one of tho best cor
ners iu the city and will early advance
to $.)O,000 in value. ,
Mr. Jones contemplates building on
the corner twenty-six and a fraction
feet, and will place the remaining for
ty feet on tho market. By the term?
of his sale to tho Dominion Hotel com
pany ho is permitted to remain in his
present quarters for a period of six
months. At the earliest possiblo date,
however, Mr. Jones will commence the
erection of a two-story building, which
will cost something like $25,000. He
will use this for the undertaking busi
ness of the firm of I L. Jones & Son.
Tho chapel, general offices and morgue
will bo located on tho first floor, while
a commodious basement will afford
room for storago and thp display of
caskets. Ho contemplates one of the
most complete,' and modern undertak
ing establishments in the country.
It is believed that Mr. Newman will
early crqct- a handsome block on his
portion of tho property acquired from
Tho Dominion "Hotel company's pur
chase from P. L. Jones includes tho
store buildiug a one-story brick now
occupied by tho undertaking parlors,
and tho Manzanita hotel property' in
the rear. The real estato and the im
provements cost Mr. Jones about ten
thousaud dollnrs-about three years ago,
the deal of yesterday giving him n net
profit on tho investment of $10,000. It
(Continued on Pago Four)
NINE LIVES LOST IN
THREE BODIES RECOVERED FROM
MINES OF MONTANA
OTHERS ARE BELIEVED TO
UNDER THOUSANDS OF
TONS OF ROCK.
HELENA, Mont., November 21. A
special to tho Record from Red Lodge,
Mont., saysnino persons lost their lives
as a result of tho fire in the local mines
of the Northwestern Improvement com
pany. Thrco bodies have been recov
ered,, but others are bclioved irretriev
ably buried beneath thousands of tons
of earth and burned o a crisp. All
the victims with one exception worn
PROMINENT PHYSICIAN SUICIDES
AUSTIN, Nov., November 21. Dr.
C. V.. Burton, ono of tho most prominent
physicians of this section, committed
suicide today by placing a can of
ether under his nose and then shooting
a hole in his head with a revolver. No
cause for Burton's act is known.
Solomonvillc had sold the horse to
William Paiks of tho Gatti Meat com
pany, and that the firm in turn had
sold tho animal to F. P. Towlc. Sesson
was disposed to start a replevin action
at once, but was persuaded to dofcr
action until the return of Mr. Parks
from tho valley, when somo kind of an
understanding could bo reached. Mr.
Parks was nn innocent purchaser of
tho nag, but will probably bo compelled
to stand a goodly portion of tho loss.
It is thought that tho animals wcro
stolen by a band of Mexican horso
thieves and driven into tho valley,
whoro they wcro sold to confiding Mex
icans. r i ' .
' - ' ' . J
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, AEIZONA, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1908
Body Through v ,
8T. PETERSBURG, November 21.
The body of Grand Duko Alexis,
uncle of tho emperor of .Russia, who
died, recently in Paris, wan interred
today in the now mausoleum of tho
Romanoffs within tho fortress of St.
Peter and St. Paul. Emperor Nich
olas followed tho coffin on foot
throughout tho crowded and silent
streets of tho capital. His majesty
walked thus from the railroad st'a
tiou, a distance of three miles. In
spite of apprehension for the safety
of tho emperor, there was no un
BATTLE OF GIANTS BESULTS IN
VICTORY FOR HARVARD BY
SCORE OF 4 TO 0.
RUSH PLAYS NET GODD RESULTS
BUT GOAL LINE WAS NEVER
First Victory for the Crimson Colors
in Seven Years Carlisle Indians Are
"Beaten at Their Own Game Results
.From All Over the Country.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., November 2L
Tho crimson tido of banners swept in
triumph over the Yalo field in tho dying
light this affefnoon for the men of
Harvard. After goven long years they
had beaten Yale, 4 to 0. A-goal from
field, kicked by Victor II. Konnard of
Brooklirie, Mass., fresh from the side
lines, and standing on Yale's twenty-eight-yard
line, with the crimsou line
planted on tho fifteen-yard line, was tho
winning score, just as tho first half was
closing. Tho same was a battle of foot
ball giants. After all, granting Jto the"
Harvard men their full share of credit
for victory, tho sons of Eli can point
as consolation to thci rgoal line, which
was not crossed by a foe of even such,
worthy metal. Man for man, the teams
were cvenl5 matched. Each team's de
fense was stronger than its offonsc and
the" best laid plans of strategy well
night went for naugh.
Harvard rushcI during tho entire
game, 05 times, netting 24l jards, an
averago distnnco of 3 2-3 yards to a
rush. Yalo rushcd.47 times for a dis
tanco of 95 yards or nearly a yard less,
per rush on tho average.
Harvcrd received tho ball four times
on downs, while Yale failed to hold
the crimson for downs once, simply be
cause the kick was resorted to when
two rushes failed to give the needed
two yards. This mndc exchanges of
the ball .frequent and lent spice to the
playing. Rushing had its compensa
tions, for it worked ,up the audience
to a high pitch of expectancy every few
MINNEAPOLIS, November 21.
Showing the best form of tho season
and tho best exhibition of an "open
game" seon on Throop field this year,
Minnesota completely outplayed tho
Carlislo Indians at their own gamp to
dav and won 11 to (5.
Amherst Amherst 4, Williams 0.
Chicago Depauw 0, Illinois 0.
Jowa City Kansas City 10, "Iowa 5.
Champaign Illinois 64; -Northwestern
8. f ,
St. Louis Vandcrbilc 28, Washing
Topoka Stato AgriculturaI-23, .Wash-
West Point 25, Villanova 0:
Minnesota 11, Carlisle 6.
Wisconsin 12, Chicago IS. ' ,
Cornell 18, Trinity 6. -4
Navy 15, Virginia Polytechnic 4." r
Syracuso 23, Michigan 4.
FIELD MEET AT PHOENIX.
TEMPE, November 21. To' sottlc
ono and for all tho mooted question of
athletic supremacy between tho Tempo
Normal and tho Phoenix high school
for 1908, tho two schools vhavo arranged
for a" trick and fiold meet to fake place
at thoiPhoonix fair grounds next Thurs
day, beginning at 1:30 o'clock.
More than $100,000 and Prefaces Unprecedented Activity
E MINES L
PRODUCTION OF THE RED METAL
WILL BE MUCH LARGER'
Present Year Most Favorablo la His
tory of Globo .District Several Cop
per Mining Companies Have Opened
Up Great Oro Bodies.
Favored by perfect weather, mining
in Globo district continues ;to 'mnko
very satisfactory progress, with a grad
ual expansion of operations. Evidence
is multiplying" of a rapidly growing in
terest in Globo minesat financial cen
ters and amopg investors in many parts
of tho country; and at home confidenco
in tho future" of tho camp is reasserting
itself in aigenernl improvement of'tuisi
ness, a revival of building,; rising'rcal
estato values and the looscning,of.purso
strings, which havo been Tathcr tightly.
urawn lor inq' last year.
This confidence is-based, upon 'con-1
cretc information regarding tho devcN
opment of our mines and tho certain
ty of a -larger copper production for
the dfstrist, winch promises to grow
for many years. An eastern financial
journal enumerating the now mines
which give promiso of becoming large
producers, names Miarai'of obc as tho
one property that has been evolved
from a prospec during the past year
that promises to becomp one of tho
great producing copper mfncs of tho
world. Miami has morp than twelve
million .tons' of 2VC-3 per cent sulphide
ore in sight, and tho tounago is stead
Big Interests After Options.
The remarkable 'Ore dovdopnient on
tho property of the Miami Copper cpm
pany has awak,cnccLa lively interest
in tho contiguous ground which hasfrp.
suited in a contest of big interests for
tho contrql of the most important
groups of claims. Of these, perhaps
tho most valuable is the .Inspiration
property, which has 1,500,000 tons of
sulphide ore dovelopcd, ind tho Eureka,
Keystone and Livo Oak, all of which
have been good producers and believed
to carry the same charactor of sulphides
at depth as opened on the Miami prop
erty, Tho Koystone is under 'option to
tho General Development company, and
wc understand that options arc likely
to be secured on the other properties
by strong interests other than the Mi
ami people, whichnvould bo better for
tho district. With the extension of tho
railroad from Globe to Miami, work on
whiiih is expected to start very soon
and bo completed in four months, that
section should experience a season of
very active development. Tho Miami
company is awaiting the construction
of the railroad to its property before
beginning the erection of the first 1000
ton unit of a 3000-ton concentrator.
The Warrior Copper company is also'
j 1 : : .;. -r . . I
uuYi'iupiu); 111 4is .uuuiguuiury mine nn
ore body which promises to be oue-of
tho most extensive and valuable yet
opened in this district. This oro body
has already been opened by a drift
on the 250-foot level nearly 450 feet in 1
length and a crosscut of sixty-five feet, j
the oro avenging 15 per cent or better.,
Old Dominion. I
It is gratifying to note, thp .progress
of Old Dominion, notwithstanding the
past j car was ono of the worst the
copper business ever experienced. There
has been bteady improvement under
ground, the ore reserves being largely
(Continued on Page Fivo)
Newspapers Will be
Short of White
MILWAUKEE, November 21
Tho Evening Wisconsin in a special
from Applcton, Wis., says:
, - ''Unless favorablo weather condi
tions prov'ail practically througliou:
tho United States, between now and
tho first of noxt year, tho country
within six weeks will face a print
paper fnmine, according to paper
manufacturers of Wisconsin.
"Tho constantly doploting of
water owor in tho.strcams through
out tho paper making districts in
both tho east rind the 'west aro add
ing daily to tho threatening aspect.
Mechanic is Hurled
1 to Terrible
SAVANNAH, November 21.
'Turning sharply to avoid a collision
with a largo dog that was crossing
tho course, Jean Juhasse, driving a
French-Spo car entered in the inter
national light car race, to bp run
hero next "Wednesday as a prelim
inary to th (5 grand prize contest 'on
Thursday, hurled him mechanician
to almost ihstant death today and
is himself lying in a Savannah hos
pital tonight with an injured spine.
The racing machine was crippled be
yond hopo of repair.
IN STATE LIES CLAY
CEREMONIES OF CONDOLENCE BY
DIPLOMATIC CORPS IMPRES- .
SIVE IN EXTREME.
BODIES OF EMPEROR AND EM
PRESS REPOSE IN SEP-"
Officials Reported Dead or Eliminated
Appear to Contradict Stories Rcla
tivo to Their Taking Off Regent Is
Disappointment in Appearance,
PEKIN, November 21. The cere
mony at tho imperial palaco this morn
ing, wficn members of the diplomatic
corps presented tho condolences of their
respective governments on the deaths
of. the emperor and dowager empress,
was the most impressivo ever witpess
cd in Pekin. A notable feature was tho
presence of every member of tho im
perial clan, as well as every official
who has been reported dead or elim
inated from the conduct of affairs of
state. This was an answer by the gov
ernment to rumors of suicides and
deaths which havo been current in
Pekin for the last week.
The bodies of their majesties reposed
each in a separate hall. The catal
falquc of tho emperor was on a dais in
the Chien Ching hall and was draped
in black satin, embroidered with dra
gons. A large image of a bird above
the throne, emblematic of the glory and
beauty which good government sheds
over tho world, was covered over with'
a white curtain, as wcro the numerous
mirrors in the throne room, whilo satin
screens, set at oblique angles to tho
catalfalque, shut out the view from
the foreign representatives of the
numerous gatherings in tho mourning
palaco of attendants and servants.
Prineo Chun, regent, stood at a tabic
beside the catalfalque of 'tho emperor.
The dowager empress lay in state in
her own private palace, called Huang
Chi Tien, where she received tho con
gratulations of the diplomats of No
vember 1, on tho occasion of her 71th
birthday anniversary. This palace as in
tho east part of tho Forbidden City, tho
hoetion heretofore called the harem
The diplomats pawed from tho hall
where lay the body of the emperor to
the palace of tho dowager and were
preceded by Prince Chun, who covered
the distnnco with unmistakable evi
dence of haste. The catalfalque is
flanked by white screens. Behind, on
tho floor, wcro grouped all tho women
of tho imperial clan, attended by their
servants, all plainly visiblo to tho for
cigners. The men of tho imperial clan
were behind tho screens on the right
The appearance of Prince Chun was
noted with tho greatest interest. Praises
of tho regent have been sung during
tho last few days in fulsomo terms
and as a result cautious diplomats wcro
prepared for something different than
what 1 theso eulogies had led them to
expect, particularly in tho light of nn
edict issued yestcrdayfi accentuating
hi? power. In appearance the prineo
was a disappointment. Ho bears a
strong resemblance to the late Kuang
Hsu. His face was worn and drawn
and bore an expression of fright.
g MISSIONARY BALLY.
LOUISVILLE, November 21. Sever
nl'high dignitaries of tho Episcopal
church in America will participate in
tho missionary rally to be held in Louis
villo tomorrow under the auspices of
tho Laymen's League.,
Amalgamation of Railway
Jlaiiroad Employe Under Wing of American
Federation of Labor -Denver Convention
DENVER, November 21. There was
born in Denver yesterday a powerful
employes' union to be known as tho
Railway Employes department of the
American Federation of Labor, with ten
affiliated orders as members. II. B.
Perham was elected chairman and John
Flanncry secretary. The object is to
bring "about a closer union of all rail
road employes, and to seek to affiliate
all railroad organisations with tho fed
eration.' The first convention will bo held in
Denver, and 500,000 employes will be
represented by officers of their organ
izations, which are:
Order Railroad Telegraphers.
"Brotherhood of Boilermakers and
Iron1 Shipbuilders of America.
International Freight Handlers union.
International Association of Machin
ists. . ' ' ' '
International v Association" of Car
International Brotherhood of Black
smiths. , ,.
Brotherhoodbf Railway Clerks.
Switchmen's Union of North Amer
International Union of Maintenance
of Railway Employes.
International Association of Steam
CROWDS TO GOLD PASS.
EL PASO, November. 21. Many per.
sons are leaving here for Gold Pass, N.
M., a short distance east of Sylvanitc,
wbero gold discoveries havo been re
ported. .A townsite has been laid out
jind promises quickly to equal Sylvan-
lte, which had a large "population one
mouth after it wai located.
NEW SENSATIONS IN
TRE LAMP HERE
WITNESSES TESTIFY TO SEEING
MRS. GUNNESS BEFORE
ALWAYS ACCOMPANIED' BY MEN
AND HAD FONDNESS FOR
LAPORTE, Ind., November 21. Tho
s'ensations in tho Lamphcre trial today
wero stories told by Daniel M. Hulzen
and his daughters, by Fred R. Rickman
and by John Anderson, who saw a
strange woman with Mrs. Gunness on
tho Saturday before the fire. Hulzen
and his daughters declared they saw
Mrs. Gunness on July 9, but they were
unable to distinguish per features
through a black veil. Hulzen. a neigh
bor of Mrs. Gunness and ono of the
men hired by tho sheriff to dig in the
mins of tho house for tho bodies after
tho fire, declared that he knew Mrs.
(Continued on Page Four)
William Will Consult His
Ministers Before Speaking
BERLIN, November 21. Emperor
William mado his first appearance in
public today sinco his interview with
Chancellor Von Buelow last Tuesday,
whon tho prineo urged upon his majes
ty the necessity of speaking, ana act
ing duly ou the advico of his responsi
ble ministers, and ho gavo a striking
example of his readiness to observe
the obligation then laid upon him.
Tho occasion was thq centennial cele
bration of tho city council. When tho
emperor aroso to ascend the tribune,
Prineo Von Buelow stepped forward
'yind impressively handed him a printed
sheet and tho ' emperor, ignoring nis
general custom." of. speaking extern-
PRICE FIVE CENTS
ORGANIZATION OF DAIL
Guilds Seeks to Place Every
PAPER TRUST SCORED.
WASHINGTON, November 21. A''
soverc arraignment of tho so-called
"paper trust" was the feature of to
day's tariff hearing beforo the house
committee on way and means, which ,
was in session until nearly midnight.
After hearing tho arguments, mainly
for protective tariff, the committee lis
tened to the testimony of John Norris,
representing tho American Newspaper
Publishers' association. Norris argued
for free trade in pulp and print paper,
giving many figures to show1 that the
protection fforded paper manufactur
ers by the present tariff rctultel in
SIX-DAY BICYCLE RACE
- WON BY SALT LAKE mXn-
BOSTON, November 21. The Law-son-Andcrson
team, won, the six-day bi
cyclo race at tho Park' Square 'coliseum,
which ended at 11 o'clock tonight. The
finish was sensational, sir teams in a
field. of ten falling during the; final
sprint. Five riders finished. When
they crossed, tre line, Ivor Lawson of
Salt Lake City, was ahead; Walter L.
Mitten, Davenport, Iowa, second; Carlo
Vanoni, Italy, third; Eddio Root, Mel
rose, Mass., fourth; and Ed McLay.
New York, fifth. AIL five made 1320
miles 'and 1 lap.
THE WEATHER TODAYT
WASHINGTON, November 21.
Forecast for Arizona: Tair Kunifev mil
A. F. OF L
HAS HELD OFFICE SINCE ORGAN
IZATION OF FEDERATION
TORONTO, CANADA, WILL HAVE
TION NEXT YEAR.
DENVER, November 21. President,
Samuel Gompers, Washington, D. C;
first vice president, James Duncan,
Quincy, Mass.; second vico president,
John Mitchell, Spring Valley, 111.;
third vice president, James O 'Council,
Washington, D. C; foutrh vico presi
dent, Max Horris, Denver; fifth vico
president, D. A. Hayes, Philadelphia;
sixth vico president, Wm. D. Huber,
Indianapolis; seventh vice president,
Joseph F. Valentine, Cincinnati;
eighth vice president, John R. Alpine,
Fraternal delegates to British Trades
(Continued on Pago Four)
poraneously, confined his remarks to
what was on tho paper.
After a few formal Temarks, his
majesty mado tho following refereuce ,
to recent occurrences: ,
"I cherish tho firm confidence that
the bond of loyalty and affection which
from ancient times in our fatherland
has bo closely joined king and citizens,
princes and pe'ople, always will remain
"If, according to tho words of tho
Prussian national hymn, 'The sun can
not always shino and dull days must oc
cur,' then tho rising clouds would
never throw their shadow botweenmo
and my people.'"'
. - '.'.
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