Newspaper Page Text
DAILY ABIZONA SILVER BELT
THURSDAY, MAECH 18, 19og,
PATHETIC STORY OF
-PLAY AX MAJESTIC WAS RUNNING
Hi TEISCO AT TIME OF
Concerning tlm production of "A
Horrible Night," which is to bo pro
duced at tho Majestic .this ovouing,
rather an amusing incident occurred fit
Han Francisco when a record breaking
run of tho show vws stopped by tho
This incident was ono of tho touches
of cotnpdy which brightoncd tho di
saster. Al Flournoy was managing tho
Lycoum at Seventh and Market streets
andtho comedy was running its third
wcok'whon tho quake came',
Tho shock destroyed the whole, build
ing and only part of tho front and rear
wal's wcro left Btand'rig as grim re
minders of tho piny house that had
Yes, thoro was one Jhing olfeo left.
It was a hugo banner which had ad
vertised tho bill. '
Flapping in tho brcoza which blow
across tho bay and up tho ruins of
Mnrkot street, touched hero and thoro
with blotches of smoke,, indications of
tho disastrous firo which followed, was
"A Horriblo Night," was the logond
it displayed. ,
Tho banner remained in its position
during tho firo and until after the
smoking embers, tho ruiua of tho great
busiuess district, had grown cold. It
was photographed and written about
until "A Horriblo Night" became
known throughout tho entire stato of
(THE HOME OF SUCCESS)
Soventh Successful Week of tho Jas. P. Loe Comedy Players.
In tho latest and greatest of all comedy successes
.Z "A HORRIBLE NIGHT" ,,
Tho speediest entertainment in town.
NEW SCENERY ELEOANT STAGE SETTINGS
It holds all records for Fun, Music, Songs and Dances.
Ca.no and sco it go 120 horsepower laughs.
NEW MOTION PICTURES NEW ILLUSTRATED SONG
Special Souvenir Matinoo Sunday afternoon, 3 o'clock.. A. beautiful
eight-plcco silver set to ba given away ono piece at a tinio to every
lady attending our Sunday inAtinoos. Sea sample set at Palaro Phar
macy and Naquins'.
(?) WATCH FOR RAFFLES (?)
Prices 15c, 25c, 35c, on Sale at Palace Pharmacy
Tonight VAUDEVILLE Tonight
THE BEST VAUDEVILLE BILL OF THE SEASON.
PIERCE & ROSLYN Tho operatic toreadors, positively tho greatest
. singing act over heard in thin city.
MACK & BENTON Tho great dancing team in a new act.
VINCENT CROWLEY Singing tho song hit,
Mcon," beautifully illustrated.
'Shine on Harvest
Two full reels of now moving pictures.
Seals on Sale at Adams' Candy Store
SPEC ALS FOR TODAY
. Silk Crepe de Chene, regular price $1.25 per
yard, special at
This is suitable for evening wear.
Figured Mull, 35c values, now 25r.
Figured Mull, 50c values, now . . . . 35o
This is also suitable for evenrag wear.
THE BIG STORE
Notice of General Clean Up
L On tlio 12th day of March, 1900, tho City Council of tho City of
Globo adopted Ordinance Number 66 whereby all premises and vacant
lots within said city aro required to bo thoroughly cleansed of all
litter, trash or garbage of any kind on or bofore the 22nd day of
March, 1909; and all ccas pools, closets, privies, oowors, drains or other
offenrivo placoa connected with such promises are required to bo
cleaned and disinfected.
II. AU tra&a and litter must bo gathcrod and placed in boxes or
barrels and the boxes or barrels placed on tho curb or sidewalk by
tho, lot owner or occupant. The city teams will gather and rcmovo til
garbage so placed during tho weok ending March 27th.
III. A thorough inspection of all property In the city will bo made
under direction of tho Board of Health to sco that tho provisions of
Ordinance No. GG havo boon complied with.
Persona failing or refusing to properly clean their premises will
w -v ' J """-
Tho ordinance is now being published in tho Silver Belt.
Tho object of this clean-up is to place tho city, in a sanitary condi
tion boforo the advent of tho typhoid season; and tho- Council and tho
Board of Health carncsUy urge tho pooplo to co-operats with tho city
authorities and to do all that may bo dono to pronlote tho health of
tho pcoplo durlug tho coming summer.
B. Q. POX, M. D
GLOBE, AKIS., March 17, 1903. Health Officer.
(Conflicting Interests Contend for Such Re
vision .as Woul&Best Meet the Needs
of Then Respective Industries
WASHINGTON, I). C. March 17.
Fully three hundred importers and ex
porters, manufactujcrs and agricultur
ists, and taritT experts apjioared boforo
the Houso Committee on Ways and
Means at tbo various hearings which
began on November 10 and continued
daily until Dccombor 23, and also at
several supplemental hearings. Some of
the most prominent men in tho manu
facturing imd financial worlds present
ed testimony of a varied and interesting
character. In addition to this testi
mony there woro thousands- of briofu
filed with tho committee, whlcb, ndded
to tho statistics furnished by tho var
ious govornmont departments and
agents jcut abroad, togother with
special data compiled by Thomas J.
Doherty, assistant counsel of tho treas
ury dopnrtmout, anil Major Herbert M.
Lord, who was clerk of tho ways and
means committee when tho Dingley tar
iff bill was framed, has given tho com
mittco information moro comploto than
has ever been at tho disposal of a tar
iff framing committee.
Androw Carnegie, Charles Ai. Schwab,
Judge E. II. Gary, and other steel mag
nates furnished tho most interesting tes
timony. Mr. Carnegie, who caused con
siderable discussion by proclaiming in
a magazine article, that tho steel manu
facturers of this country do not need
any tariff protection, wa,s boforo the
commission for nearly eight hours. His
testimony, whilo witty and entertain
ing, did not offer the tariff makers
much, specific information regarding tho
cost of manufacturing steel rails and
other articles of steel. lie dealt largcly
in theories and deductions and avoided
figures, claiming ho was not familiar
with tho details of tho steel business at
tho presont tilue, but spoko from his
general knowledge gained in the busi
ness beforo ho retired to private life.
Judge Gary, who was ono of tho best
equipped -and most satisfactory witness
es who appqared boforo the' committee,
preceded Mr. Carnegie by several days.
Ho declared that tho independent steel
manufacturers require tariff protection
and said that if tho duty on stool should
bo removed, tho United States Steel
Corporation, of whoso' board of direc
tors ho is chairman, would socuro a
monopoly of tho markot. Tho cost
of labor would bo reduced, ho said, if
tho tariff on steel was takon off entiro
ly. In the courso of his testimony
Judgo Gary declared in favor of gov
ernment control of manufacturers to pro
vent them from charging a prico whieh
would givo them more than a fair- re
turn du their investments.
Mr. Schwab, who was formerly presi
dent of tho steel corporation, was ono
of tho most earnest advocates for pro
tection for tho steel industry to appear
before the committee. Ilia roplies to
tho questions of members of tho com
mittee woro ropleto with figures and
arguments. Ifo declared that tho Bess
emer process of stool manufacture will,
within five years, bo superceded by
tho Open Hearth procobs, which, ho pre
dicted, will iu turn bo abandoned for
tho eloehic system of manufacture be
ing dovoloped in Germany.
The agitation for frco lumber by
those in sympathy with tho movement
for the conservation of tho forests of
tho -country resulted in a strong appeal
from tho luinbor intorests of tho' south
and tho northwest. Representative
Champ Clark of Missouri, the minority
leader of tho houso, submitted tho lum
ber magnates to flovero cross-examinations
and those, hearings wcro among
the most interesting. T, B. Walker and
Edward 'ilincs, two of tho largest lum
ber dealers in the northwest argued for
tho retention of tho presont duty on
lumber, claiming that tho United States
Cannot compoto with Canada in facili
ties for cheap transportation or cheap
lnbor. A numbor of tho southern lum
bermen nlso asked for protection, con
tending that tho cost of production has
A severe nrraignment of tho so-called
papor trust by John Norris, representing
tho American Newspaper Publishers'
association, and a dofenso of tho In
ternational Papor company, by Chester
W. Lymau, assistant to tho prosidont of
tho company, offered ono of the sensa
tions of tho hoariugs. Tho ways and
means committee, whllo taking tho
keonost interest iu tho testimony, was
diSposod to depend upon tho report of
tho special committee which conducted
hearings on wood and pulp and print
paper last year for tho infromation up
on which to baso its conclusions regard
ing the paper and. pulp sehodule.
The proposition to havo tho value tit
articles upon which an ad valorem duty
is imposed determined by tho wholo
salo prlcos in this country uj well as
tho coot at tho place of production was
first discussed at tho hearings given tho
pottery interests. This method of col
lecting tho duties would pormit tho ap
praisers to call upon witnesses in this
country for information which, under
tho present method of collecting ad val
orem duties is not possible. The plan
was advanced as a means for prevent
ing undor valuations, of which thero
has been complaint wherover ad valo
rem duties havo beon imposed. Sever
al cases of undcrvalation were present
ed to tho committee by the pottery man
ufacturers, who favored an increaso in
the'duties on tho bottor grades of china.
Tho importers advanced arguments for
a reduction of 25 per cent in the du
ties on pottery.
As at all formor tariff hearings there
was a fight between tho shoo and leath
er manufacturers of Now England and
tho .cattle raisers of tho west. Tho
leather manufacturers wcro loath to
admit that their industry could stand
a reduction on tho duties on shoes and
other leather "urticlps, but urgiid that
raw material should bo placed on the
free list. An amusing incident occurred
when ono of the shoe men admitted that
with free hides tho shoo manufacturers
would bo ablo to compoto with foreign
manufacturers without tariff protection.
This caused the leather manufacturers
to assemble their forces and present
arguments to show that tbo duty on tho
manufactured article should not bo re
duced. Elisha W. Cobb, a manufacturer of
heavy leather, of Boston, Massachu
setts, told tho committco that the tar
iff ou hides accrued only to tho benefit
of the packers and not to tho farmer
and cattlo raisor. Ho declared that
the large packers of Chicago arc en
gaged in tho tanning business and look
forward to the time when they will
havo complete monopoly in tho hide
busineps and in tho solo and upper
Tho wool schedule was tho occasion
for moro contention than any other
and during its consideration thero was
much criticism of tho methods by which
tariff bills are framed. Uncle William
Whitman, of Boston, representing tho
National Wool Manufacturers, was ou
the stand. Kcprcscntativo Clark of
Missouri, placed in the record a pamph
let which purported to inform tho ways
and moans committco "how tariff laws
are framed." Tho name of the author
of Iho pamphlet was givon as Frank
P. Bennett, of Boston.
"Tho place you get in your work is
not in the houso of representatives
or in the wnys and means committee,
but is in tho benate, isn't it?" was one
of tho characteristic questions asked
by Champ Clark, of Mr. Whitman.
The wool growers of Ohio and the
western states declared emphatically
to trio committee that further prote
tion must bo gien to tho industry or
tho wool growing business would bo
entirely wiped out. The woolen manu
facturcrs also asked that tho prciont
duties at least be retained on their pro
duct. There woro several supplementary
hearings on tho wool schedale, all of
which indicated that tho various
branches of tho industry differ as to
the proper classification and differen
tials to be established in tho tariff. The
carpet amnufacturers declared that tho
classification in the present tariff i.i un
just to their industry and mmilar claims
wcro mado by other manufacturers.
There was much testimony winch shod
considerable light ou tho methods em
ployed in tho manufacture of woolen
fabrics, indicating that much so called
pure wool clothing contains consider
able shoddy and rag". Thia called forth
the suggestion from Representative
Clark that thero should be a pure cloth
ing law similar in its objects to tho
pure food law.
The admission from tho rhillipines,
free of duty, of 300,000 tons of sugar
was the first proposition on which tho
ways and means committco agreed. This
action was taken by the committee fol
lowing a conference with Mr. Taft.
The statement by Edwin F. Atkins, of
Boston, that thero was great danger of
an insurrection in Cuba if tho tariff on
sugar is not reduced and tho nrguments
made by Claus" R. Spreckles, of Now
Yoik, in favor of a reduction in tho
duty were tho' striking features of the
hearings on the sugar schodulo. Secre
tary of War Wright appeared before
tho committee in favor of free sugar
from the Phillipines. Ho declared that
tho so-called sugar trust was under
stood to own 51 per cent of tho stock
of the beet sugar refineries and that
that is possibly tho reason why the beet
sugar industry has not grown in this
The Louisiana cane sugar growers
claimed that tbo price to tho consumer
of sugar and the pric paid to tho
farmer for his product is fixod by tho
The California fruit growers were ar
rayed against the imjvutors, and one ar
gument advanced !., tho latter for ie
dueed duties on lemons was that tho
recent earthquake in Sicily had result
ed in a scarcity of labor and tho de
struction of lemon groves. Senator
Halo appeared beforo tho committee
to ask that tapioca flour be specially
provided for in tho bill. Similar re
quests wcro mudo on numerous artlclos.
Tho committco found considerable iu
fo mation at its disposal in a volume
giving statistics regarding imports and
duties prepared by William W. Evans,
assistant clerk of tho committee. Wil
liam K. Payno is tho clerk of the com
AT 5:00 P. M. ' '"
Highest class job printing at reasjn
able prices at Silver Bolt.,, '
W FAMILY RESTAURA
FIRS'f FLOOR TRUST BUILDING
Dinner will be served this evening from 5 to
Special attention given family trade, -theater
parties, lodges, etc.
Short orders served at all hours. -
Open day and night.
Everything neat and clean; service thebest.
Deed S. F. and Ada Sullonbcrgcr to
J. B. Coplen, lots on Hill stroot and
Sutherland street, t
Deed W. E. Johns nnd wife to E.
V. Curniett, part of block C9, Globe
t owns i to.
Deed Domiuick Giacaletti to Antonc
Prota, part of lot 3, block 93, Globo
Deed J. M. Mcl'horson to Thomas
P. Kelly, lot 13, block 12, East Globo
Land & Trust company subdivision.
Deed Thomas P. Kelly and wife to
J. M. Mcl'horson, part of block -13,
Deed Thomas A. Pascoo and wife
to Thomas P. Kelly, part of block 43,
Deed Nick Milick to Thomas P.
Kelly, part of block 43, Globo townsitc.
MAY OCCUPY BELGRADE
PARIS, March 17. La Liberie says
it has learned from a reliable source
that the Austrian government for thrrc
days past has been making preparations
to occupy Belgrade, tho capitol of Scr
via, as tho only way to bring about a
solution of tho present unfortunate situation.
A Pleasant Physic
When you want a pleasant physic
givo Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets a trial. They aro mild and
gcntlo In thoir action and always pro
duce a pleasant cathartic effect. Call at
any drug store for a freo sample.
Stiff neck is caused by rheumatism of
tho muscles of the neck. It is usually
confined In ono. side, or tr.o b;ck of
tho neck and ono side. Whilo it is
often quite painful, quielt relief may be
had by applying Chamberlain's Lini
meut. Not ono case of rheumatism in
ten requires internal treatment. When
there is no fever and no swelling as
in muscular and chronic rheumatism,
Chamberlain's Liniment will accomplish
more than any internal treatment. For
sale by all druggists.
of good healtu should prevent sickness
instead of letting themselves get sick
and then try and cure it. So long as
you keep your liver, bowels and atom
ach in a healthy and activo condition
you won't get sick. Ballaid'a Herbine
relieves constipation, inactive liver and
all Btomachvand bowel troubles.
8old by Palace Pharmacy.
ROME, March 10. Tho pope has suf
ficiently recovered from his recent in
disposition to icceiveho American pilgrimage
A Swollen Jaw
Is not pretty nor pleasant. Wheth
er it 'h caused by neuralgia, toothache
or accident, Ballard's Snow Liniment
will roduco tho swelling and relievo
tho pain. Tho great and sure aire for
rheumatism, cuts, burns, bruises, Eca'.ds
any and all aches and pains. Ndd
by Palace Pharmacy.
TEAL BEGINS SENTENCE.
NEW YORK, March 16. Mrs. Mar
garet Teal was taken to tho peniten
tiary on Blackwcll's island to begin
serving a scntonco of ono year on be
ing convicted of attempted subornation
of perjury in tho Gould divorco cau.
is not nearly tho menace to increase
in population that deaths among infants.
are. Eight out of ten of theso deaths
aro directly or indirectly caused by
bowel troubles. AIcGco's Baby Elixir
cures diarrhoea, dysontary, sour stom
ach and all infant ailments of thia
nature. Just tho thing for teething
babies. Prico 25c and 50c a bottle.
Sold by Palace Pharmacy.
FAMOUS. INDIAN HOT SPRINGS
A noted resort for health and pleasure. Bates, 12.00
to $3.00 per day Twenty minutes ride from Hot
Springs Station, Graham county,
Arizona. These wonderful wa
ters are recommended to euro
rheumatism, gout, dropsy, liver,
kidney and stomach troubles,
blood disorders and women's ail
ments. Beautiful lawns and
shade trees; large plunge and
swimming pool; also fish lake and
boating, lawn tennis and croquet
and swings. Try our wonderful
mud sad mineral baths. If you
are lck. set well. If well, get plnas ura and rest.
Escnr-Jon tickets to Ft. Thomas and Indian Hot Springs. Saturday
nnd Sunday, return Monday. Bound trip, 13.15.
W. E. Linley, 1L D., a prominent physician, is located permanently
at the Springs.
ALEX.VNDEK BSOTHERS, PostofSce. Fort Thomas, Arizona.
for Swell Dressed Ladie
Sultan Bros, are now showing the ad
vance styles of! ladies' shoes. .
If you want to be right up to now
and also in advance of style, come to our
place for your shoes they are here.
The price is right. Buy the latest styles,
they cost no more.
Don't forget the number
51 North Broad St.
Brick Brick Brick
Globe Cement and
FACTORY AND YARDS COE. OAK AND WIIXOW STREETS.
Sales Office No. 15 Trust Building
Have on hand ready for delivery any amount of
well cured Cement Brick. No order too large for us
to fill. No order too small for our prompt attention.
Plenty of Brick