Newspaper Page Text
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HI. Number 188.
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, AEIZONAJVEl5NESDAY, APRIL 21, 1909.
PRICE FIVE CENTS''
dBafli oflBMsM dBW1rr4 J ' - '-Mr,B amsBm I
. . .
S JLTAN AWAITS
IN his e
I BELEAGUERED CITY MAKING NO
EESISXANOE TO ADVANC
BISON TO BE EXONERATED
yOUNQ TURKS CLAMOR FOB EXE
CUTION OF ANCIENT AND
CONSTANTINOPLE, April 20. Sul-
Un Abdul Hamid is waiting in his pal-
Kefor whatever may-befall.
His grand vizier, Towfik Pasha, has
announced that, without fear, tho mil
ton will remain in his palace, and ac
cept tho fate prepared for him and his
Tewfik Pasha and tho minister of
ar, Edhim Pasha, who sent their rcaig.
jations lato last night, decided to with
draw them today and 'tho grand vizier
is passing most of the time with tho
Nazim Pasha still is in command of
the garrison, but no preparations havo
been inado to resist tho advanco of tho
Salonika troops. Tho constitutionalist
liaea now envelop this city, but tho commander-in-chief,
General Ilusui Pasha,
still at Hadomoki and it is not likely
the invaders "will tenter tho' city before
tomorrow night or next day;
Has Submitted List.
It is understood that Saloniki has
submitted to tho government a list of
persons whose punishment is demanded.
This list includes deputies, journalists
tod theologians. But apparently there
h the utmost good feeling between tho
invaders and tho residents of this city,
many of whom visited tho camps of
the Saloniki troops today, and were re
Two proclamations signed by tho
commanding general of tho army of in
vasion, and addressed respectively to
the citizens of Constantinople and tho
garrison, wore issued today. They havo
had a reassuring effect.
That ono sent to tho garrison de
nounces as "criminal and monstrous
the acts committed under tho cover of
demanding that Sheri law supcrcedo tho
constitution, by bands of executioners,
vile, consciousness agitators and par
tisans of absolutism, who deluded tho
toldicrs and populace bo that parliament
Ms stained with blood, tho nation
plunged in mourning and n blot made
oa tho Ottoman array, whoso honor had
remained intact for tho last six hundred
Army Will Remove Stain.
After explaining that tho Saloniki
rmy had como to rcmovo the stain, tho
proclamation formulates two demands:
First Full reinstatement of tho army,
and navy officers, and that the soldiers
tako an oath in the presence bf Sheik
Ul Islam to obey their, superiors and
not mix in politics.
Second that tho garrison undertake
nor. to intcrfero with the; punishment of
the guilty persons, and that tho spies
and others who provoked tho disorders
Garrison Will Be Exonerated.
Finally if both demands -ar'o accept
ed by the land and sea forces and they
now real obedience, nothing will bo
fall tho garrison.
The proclamation to the- populace ox
plains that tho oboct of tho investing
army is tho ro-ostablishment of tho con
''itution, which is in accordance jvith
tho Sheri, and tho punishment of the
traitors. It assures complete safety to
the innocent and oppressed population
and to foreigners.
Tho Constantinople garrison is desert
nK to the sido of tho constitutionalists,
"he capital troops havo been leaving
the city sinco early Sunday, but tho
outward flow Rot in heavily today. It
i estimated that 4000 men havo gono
vcr to tho invading army without op
position from their officers or comrades.
One party took a battery bf machino
Suns with horses and full ammunition
Btriingely -enough, anrgcipart'of-tho
garrison was given leave of absence to
day, only about 5,000 troops boiug kept
,l tho barracks.
Populaco Goes Sight Seeing.
The principal suburban -railway ser
"o ran special trains throughout the
ay to accommodate thousands more
than the regular trains could carry,
no were anxious to see tho advancing
'oops. The powder and cartridge
orks are strongly hold' by. tho cbnatl-.
tutionalists, -who took possession of
thorn last night. Tho extensive fac
tories were- in operation, all tho chim
At San Stefnuo, about eight or ton
miles from the city, Colonol Chalib Boy,
commander of tho advance guard) had
his headquarters in tho railway station.
Uo said that as yet no ordors had come
to him indicating whon tho city was
to bo occupied.
AFTER DEATH OF
TWO HUNDRED OFFICERS IN CON
STANTINOPLE TO INSURE
VARYING REPORTS COMING IN
WHEREABOUTS OF MONARCH UN-
KNOWN ABDICATION SAID
TO BE INEVITABLE.
LONDON, April 20. Spocial dis
patches from Constantinople givo vary
ing reports of tho sultan's fate.
According to a nows bureau dispatch,
the German and Russian ambassadors
havo promised to do their utmost to
protect his life. The snmo dispatch says
two hundred Young Turk oflicors have
arrived in the capital to insure tho ex
ecution of tho sultan, and preparatory
I formalities for the enthronement of
Mohammed Rechad Efferidi will begin
Another correspondent learns, , ac
cording to a dispatch," that tho sultan
jhns made an agreement with the,' com-
mittqc of union and progress and tho
heir, apparent, Mohamnied Rcchard Ef
.fendi, and disappeared from tho palace.
The Daily Telegraph's advices state
! trjaf Saloniki soldiers hnvo refused tp
negotiate with tile sultan's cmTs&firies.
A dispatch to tho Chroniclo says tho
sultan's abdication is inevitable.
A dispatch from Morsina says mnssa-'
cro and pillago continue in tho interior
and that tho authorities are either in
differont or concerned in the slaughter.
STORY OF KILLING.
CONSTANTINOPLE, April 20. Tho
foreign offico, replying to an inquiry
mado by Ambassador Lcishman regard
ing tho killing at Adana of tho Amer
ican missionaries, Sogers and Mnurer,
gays it appears that tho two men camo
to their deaths at the hands of Ar
menians who wero firing from their
dwellings near whero tho missionaries
wero helping to put out a flro in tho
house of n Turkish woman.
TWO ARMORED CRUISERS TO PRO
TECT. AMERICAN CITIZENS IN
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 20.
To afford all the protection possiblo to
American citizens and their interests
in Turkey, tbo administration has de
cided to dispatch a special cruiser
squadron to that country.
This was decided upon by tho cabinet
today. It was explained that this ac
tion was not taken becauso of any par
ticularly alarming news, but as a pre
Tho moral effect of the presence of
American warships will bo very bene
ficial, it is pointed out.
Tho squadron will consist of the
armored cruisors North Carolina and
Montana, now at Guantanamo, Cuba,
under command of Captain Marshall
and Captain Reynolds, respectively.
Tholr immediato .objective point will
hbo 'Alcxandrctta'on the1 Mediterranean
coast of Turkey, cIobo to Tarsus and
Adana, whero serious trouble has oc
curred. Captain Marshall, who will be in
(command of tho squadron, will report
, to the American consul at Aloxandretta
for any Borvicos that ho may bo called
upon to perform. Tho vossels will bo
nvnllablo for dispatches to other places
in Turkish waters, should conditions
.'mnko their prefncojj necessary. ,. ;
WASHINGTON, D. C., April 20.
Whon the trial of John A. Benson of
San Prancisco, charged with having
bribed two former general land office
clerks to supply him with information
Concerning tho contents of a special re
port in connection with alleged land
frauds, was resumed in the criminal
court, Assistant Attorney Genoral Pugh
made tho opening statement for tho
Ho doclnred tho evidence would show
that Woodford Harlan, ono of tho
clerks alleged to havo been bribed, had
recoived on thrco occasions a total of
$500 from Benson, and that William E.
Vftlk, tho other clork, had been paid
$100 by Benson to procure information
contaiueed in tho report.
John A. MoPaul, law clnrk of the
general land office, who testified for tho
government, declared that a number of
cases in which Bonson was interested
wero advanced over other cases in the
ARRESTED ON SUSPICION
OF MURDERING SHEEPMEN
CHEYENNE, Wyo., April 20. Ed
Eaton, an old-timo cowboy and former
Basin saloon man, has been arrested in
tho Black mountains under suspicion of
being connected with tho recent raid in
tho Big Horn eountry, in which -a party,
of fifteon masked men killed three
sheep men, burned tho camp and cre
mated thp bodies of two victims.
SMELTER DAMAGED SY
COLLAPSE OF ORE BINS
REDDING, April 20. Tho power sub
station at the Coram smelter, belonging
to tho First National Copper company,
was destroyed today by tho collapso of
tho now ore bin erected recently at a
cost of $250,000.
About' 1,000 tons of rock crashed
down on tho power house, destroying
tho power lines and telephono wires and
damaging buildjngs anj machinery to
tho extent of $10,000. No one was hurt,
but tho accident will cause a shutdown
of tho Bmclter for soveral days.
At Dotroit R. H. E.
Detroit.- . 2 3 5
Batteries: Lafitto and Schmidt;
Young and Clarke.
Philadelphia-New York gamo, post
St. Louis-Chicago game postponed;
Boston-Washington gamo postponed;
Rain caused postponement of games
1 At Los Angeles R.' H,
Vernon .. 2 4 2
fjan Francisco 6 8 1
' Batteries:' Browning and Berry;
Hensling and Hogan.
At Oakland R. II. E.
lilac ramento - ....4 8 0
ipakland 5 8 2
i Batteries: Whalen, Baum and Burns;
j'Soico, Ehman and Lalonge.
' At Portland R. H. E.,
Portland ....... . .'..8 5 0
Los Angeles . ,... 0 4 3
Batteries: Eoestner and Orcndorff;
Carson and Annbruster.
IRVINE, Ky., April 20,-Tudgo Ad
ams today refused to grant a continu
ance in the case of Beach Hargis, who
is charged with tho murder of his
father, Judge Hargis.
Amster Says City was Wise
to Purchase Water Works
PLANT WILL IN A FEW YEARS
PAY FOR ITSELF AND
That the Pinal Mountain Water-company
Jias been earning $40,000 a year
and has furnished sufficient revenue to
make all of tho recent improvements on
tho plant, 'was the statement made to
the Silver Belt last night by N. L. Am
ster, president of the company.
"The people of Globe did this city
a good turn when tney purchased,, the
water plant," said Mr. Amster, "for
the plant is capable of earning enough
money in tho next few years to not
1-1 1' I fll" II I
TESTIFIES F0 R
REPEATS HIS GKATTXKCt CONFES
SION BEFORE JUf"TOTBY
ADMITS ACCEPTANCE OF BRIBE
HENEY AND ROGERS ENGAGE IN
THREATS OF PERSONAL VIO
LENCE AT TRIAL.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aril 20. For
th.o tenth timo sinco hjs .confession waa
recorded, in tho earlyj p'art of 1907,
Jnmes Gallagher, at ono time chairman
of, tho bpard of supervisors, was .sum
moned to the witness tand in tho trial
of Cnlhoun and then repeated his story
of official corruption that brought about
thfr downfall of tho Ruef-Schmitz ad
ministration and tho indictment of a
scoro of prominent business' men, asso
ciated, with public, qocvico and other'
Galjagher' was .called -after Nicholas
had been subjoctcd to ,n examination
extending over three days.
With Francis J. Heney conducting
tho examination, Gallagher was led
through tho story of hisVappointmcnt to
tho board of supervisors, . his subse
quent election' in tho fall of 1905 and
of various meetings with Abraham
Ruef, wherein tho latter is alleged to
have dictated tho committee selections.
Gallagher declared that he had talked
with Ruef about the application of the
United Railroads for an.'overhcad trol
ley permit beforo tho fire and, that the
former boss requested him to ascertain
if the permit would be granted by tho
board. , Within k wcek,,aftor the fire,
according td Gallagher.'s testimony,
Ruef revived tho project upon this oc
casion, tho witness said .and Ruef asked
him to find out what it-would cost to
pass, such a .privilege.
I talkqd with several membors of
the board," said Gallagher "and I re
member that Androw expressed abelief
that theTe should bo a largo payment.
He mentioned $10,000 for each member
of tho board. I reported to Ruef that
the ordinanco could be put through and
at this meeting it was understood that I
was to receive $15,000, Wilson was to
got. $10,00 and tho others $4,000 each.
I objected to doing Business with Super
visor Rea, becauso ho was in tho habit
of talking too much about what tho
board was doing. Ruef promised that'
he would personally attond to Rea in
Gallagher testified that ho had re
ceived an aggrcgato of $85,000 in three
payments, but that ho had disbursed it
to tho other members of tho board in
two equal installments. Upon ono oc
casion F. J. Honey and Earl Rogors
threatened each other with personal vio
lence. Canadian Editor
VANCOUVER, April 20. Editor
Stanley of the Fernio Ledger, who pub
lished a story, to tho effect that all a
man needed to do in British Columbia
to dodge justice was to belong to tho
lodge and stand on the right side of the
political fence, was officially disciplined
today by the court of appeals, sitting in
Vaucouver. Ho made a humble apoJLogy
and tho court sentenced him to pay
$100 or spend an indefinite period in
jail., Stanloy paid tbo fine. and. will
make personal and public apologies.
FLETCHER FOR SENATOR.
TALLAHASSEE, April 20. Duncan
U! Fletcher, of Jacksonville, was elect
ed United States senator. v
only pay for itself, but to flnanco &
"This company was not at all anx
ious to sell the plant, for since the
time when we acquired the water works,
we have put practically all of the earn
ings back into improvements and there
is a very small margin of profit in the
sale, at thecottjjrpst price, 160,000. I
do not belioviPthat at the prevailing
rate of interest in Arizona, 'that we
will much more than break even:
"I cannot see why the sewer bond
issue did not carry. It would have cer
tainly been a good thing for tbo city,
particularly when the water works is
capable of financing the proposition.
"Tho company is ready to, turn the
water works over to the city as soon
as the money is on hand. J
. FINDSJMPJRE BRIBING
CINCINNATI, April 20. The Na
tional baseball commission announced
today that its investigation sustained
the charge that an attempt had beon
mado to bribe Umpires Jobnstono and
Klem during tho Chicago-New York
National league games at the Polo
grounds; last. fall. Ptoofof' tho offort
has been obtained, it was declared.. Tho
names of the guilty persons utc kept
LOS ANGELES CHIEF .
OF POLICE INDICTED
LOS ANGELES, April 20. The spe
cial grand jury called to investigate
charges of graft against former city
officials today brought an indictment
against former Chief of Police Thomas
II. Broadhcad, and sent a report saying
that others, including former city of
ficials, are implicated, and he will bo
unable to hcct""'' videnco ngainst
them, and adjA -, . ally.
Broadhcad wak a d and liberated
on bail of $2,500.
He had been supt
man as chief, an
captaincy. Ho wi
tain pending the
on tho force for n)
les the charges,
by E. F. Di SB
back to the
Jndcd n8 cap
He had been
are, and rose
from a patrolman, h. H v
LAND OFFICE O'vLS
ON TOUR (iniPECTION
SAN FRANCISCO, April 20. Over
ton W. Price, associate federal forester
with GiffoTd Pinchot; P. P. Wells, of
the land; offico law department of Wash
ington, and Captain James B. Adams,
assistant forester, arrived here today
from Washington, D. C, on a tour of
inspection to tho six district forestry
offices in tho west.
Tho inspectors will visit each of the
other five offices in turn.
GATHERING OF NEWSPAPER MEN
OPFOSES TARIFF ON WOOD
PULP AND PAPER 'k
NEW YORK, April 20. At tho an
nual meeting of tho Associated Press
tho followinc directors wero elected to
Thomas G. Rapier, New Orleans Pica
yune; Victor F. Lawson, Chicago Daily
Nows; Herman Bidder, New York
Staats Zcitung; Harvey W. Scott, Port
land Oregoninn; and General Charles
II. Taylor, Boston GK.o.
Eufus N. Rhoades nf the Birmingham
News was elected to fill tho vacancy
caused by tho resignation of George
Thompson of the St. Paul Dispatch.
A resolution was adopted asking
members of the senate to pass the
clause in tho Payne bill as unanimously
accepted by the ways and means com
mittee of the house of representatives,
and passed as a part od the new tariff
bill now pending in tho senate, abolish
ing all tariff or' ground wood pulp and
reducing the tax on print paper from
$6" to $2 per ton.
SAN DIEGO, Cal., April 20. That a
raco track at which pools will bo sold
ir. to brjstablishcd just across the line
in Moxico,- near Tin Juana, appears to
bo made cortain by a telegram from the
City of Moxico, received hero this even
ing. It is signed by Harry Brdlaski,
"Concession granted to me; leave to
morrow." Tho concession which is understood
to havo been granted by President Diaz,
grants W. C. Groveling, Harry Bro
laski, Isidor Cohn and Carl H. Low the
exclusivo right to conduct a racing
place and pools in Lower California.
Plans have, already been prepared for
a; track and clubJhoiiS0,tb'CO3t$125J0dr
HARRIMAN WILL SUMMER
ACROSS JEJCEAN WIDE
NEW YORK, April 20. A summer
trip for a stay of indefinite length has
been decided upon by E. H. Harrimau.
This will bo his first visit to Europe
sinco' ho was operated upon for appeu-
IN BANQUET AT
FOR II IN
Actor Killed as
JACKSONVILLE, April 20. "I'm
going to marry Elizabeth Bagley," an
nounced Earl P. Adams, an actor, to
day to Miss Jessie Brown, & prominent
"I'll kill you then," sho exclaimed.
Drawing a revolver, Misa Brown shot
She was arrested. Mis3 Brown is the
jister of May Brown, who was kilkd
here in 1905 by her finace, who at the
samo time shot her mother, Mrs. Froo
man, and Detective Cahoon.
WILL GET DOTAL
PLANS BEING MADE TO ENTE2-
TAIN MEN OF ASO AND'
SOYA ON COAST.
SAN FRANCISCO, April .20. Plans
for tho reception and entertainment of
tho officers and crews of tho Jap
anese training cruisers, Aso and Soya,
now on their way across tho Pacific to
visit American ports, were discussed in
formally today at a meeting in Mayor
Taylor's office, attended by tho United
States army and naval officers, and rep
resentatives of tho various civic and
commercial bodies of ,San Francisco.
When tho visiting s,quadron arrives
hore, which will be about May 1, noth
ing will be left undono to givo the
oriental guests a welcome they will not
The flagship West Virginia and tho
cruiser Pennsylvania are now in port
nwaiting the arrival of the Japanese
vessels, whilo tho cruisers Tennessee
and California are expected to arrive
Tho Japanese warships will remain in
San Francisco one week and then pro
ceed to Seattle. ,.
BRITISH NAVY REPORTED '
IN MWm CONDITION
LONDON. Anril 20. "If the coun-
try knew the truth regarding tho pres
ent condition of tho navy, thoro would
hn a nanic .'! is tho fltrikinff sentence in
a letter from Admiral Lord Charles
Beresford, read at a meeting of the
Navy League, held at Bourne Mouth
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 20. A
dispatch from Governor General Smith
of tho Philippines, which strongly urges
tho passage of tho Payne bill, was made
public today by the bureau of insular
Tho .position is taken that tho pass
ing embarrassment that would be caused
to tho insular government by tho tem
porary loss of revenues should the Payne.
bill be enacted, is as nothing compared
to tho injustice that would be done to
sugar and tobacco, should the bill fail.
COUNT AND MAIDEN
.. TO BEWEDEEO TWICE
PARIS, April 20. ArrangemerftB for
the wedding of Count Hermann Scherr
Thosu and Miss Muriel White, daughter
of Ambassador White, which were de
layed by certain difficulties arising
through differences of faith of tho con
tracting parties, are now completed.
Tho civil ceremony will bo performed
April 25 by the mayor Of the Eighth
arrondissement. The following day tho
religious.mar-riago. will be celebrated in
St. Joseph '8 church.
Row is Brewing
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 20.
With tho political clouds, almost ready
to break into a storm, tho Daughters of
the American Revolution tq4teytield tho
second day's session of tho eighteenth
continental congress. Tho first open
manifestation of any partisanship re
garding the presidency-general came
when Mrs. William CnmmingB Story,
anti-administrative candidate, received
a generous ovation when as regent of
New York, she announced .that the dele
gation would cast 120 votes.
Mrs. Matthew L. Bcott, "administra
tion" candidate, sat in one of tho. upper
boxes and observed tho demonstration.
HE WILL FIGHT
MAKES FORMAL ANNOUNCEMENT
IN NEW YORK IN PRESENCE
IS GREETED WITH ENTHUSIASM
STIPULATES FIGHT MUST BE IN
THIS COUNTRY AND GO TO
NEW YORK, April 20. "I will fight
Jack Johnson. I will defend my title
as the undefeated heavyweight cham-'
pion of tho world."
Before an audience that packed the
American Music hall, in which there
wore as many women as men, James J.
Jeffries made this formal announcement
It was the signal for great joy. Ex
cited men leaped from their seats,
snouted and cheered, and the women
applauded. Their shrill and excited
crios of approval ns they stood up and
waved their handkerchiefs and even
their peach-basket hats, to the ponder
ous, bowing and blushing "Undefeated
Champion" added picturesqucncsB to
Early in tho day. Jeffries and the
police had to clear a way for him to his
automobile, or ho might have been cap
tured and borno off by his admirers.
After his sparring exhibition with
Sam Berger, the audience shouted for
Jeffries to como out and muko the
The big fellow soon appeared, his'
dressing gown only revealing his shaggy
head and great red fists. .
There aro several conditions attached
to Jeffries, re-entry into tho prize ring.
First Johnson must defeat Ketchel.
Then Jeffries cannot sign articles
possibly for ten months and he insists
that the fight shall take place in this
country and that it shall bo unlimied
as to rounds. Ho made these conditions
known orally to tho New York papers
when he handed out the following writ
"I will say that I never felt better.'
I have held off making tho announce
ment until I became sure I was abso
lutely the same Jeffries as when I re
tired four years ago. I did so then af
ter defeating every possible contender
for the title. Thero' "was no ono left
for mo to meet.
"Tho present heavy weight situation
is the only thing that could havo
brought mo from retirement. I have
all tho money I will need and there is
no monetary consideration that could
tempt me into tho ring if I wero not
sure that I could easily defeat any
challenger for the championship.
"As for Mr. JohnBon, the tactics
which ho hns employed, presumably to
attempt to force a match, havo beon
such that I felt that I would only lower
myself by replying until I felt I was
prepared to say I would fight. ' '
TERRIFIC EXPLOSION AT COLIMA
VOLCANO SENDS NATIVES
FLEEING TO HILLS.
MEXICO CITY, April 20. A severo
eruption of the Colima volcano, follow
ed by an earthquake shock, has spread
terror and confusion among the inhab
itants of nearby towns, a number of"
whom havo deserted their homes and '
fled to points, outside the affected zone.
The eruption began at 6:10 yesterday
morning. It covered a wide area with
ashos and lava, and subsided at night
fall Just as confidence was being restored,
the region was Bhaken by a violent ex
plosion and the populace once more wa
thrown into a panic. Tho explosion
waB first felt at 8:40 in the evening and.
lasted eight seconds. No loss of life
has been reported. '
LAND THROWN OPEN M
DISTRICT OF WY0MIN6
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 20.
Moro than a million acres of land wt re
today restored to the public domain by
Socrctary Ballinger. Of the total acre
age restored, 400,000 acres are in the
Billings and Bozcman land districts in
Montana; 250,000 acres in the Bozo
man, Groat Falls and Helena land dis
tricts in Montana, 327,000 acre in the
Evanston and Wyoming districts.
iw t .;"' ' - 'i