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Volume II, No. 237 GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 10, 1909. PRICE FIVE CENTS
m MX P .. I v -o- !-IIBHI MINING 1
P"! Our Annual . I congress called
TIFTY-FIFTH SESSION OF THE IN
MANY DELEGATES AND VISITORS
president Lynch and Secretary -Hays
Submit Reports Showing Progress
Immense Sums Handled Since 189
Benefit Features to Bo Discussed.
ST JOSEPH, -Mo., August 9. Tho
fifty fifth convention of the Internat
ional Typographical union convened to
daj iu the Coliseum, St. Joseph's big
ton vent ion hall. Addresses of welcome,
uere made by Mayor Clayton, Presi
dent Uurnhani of the local typographi
cal uiiion, and a responso by Presi
dent Lvneh of the International Typo
graphic'al union, after which the con
.cntion began consideration of n large
olunio of business, ultimately adjourn
id,: until Tuesday morning to hear the
report of the credentials committee on
Tho reports of President Lynch and
Secretary Hays show great progress
made by the union during the last
The International lypogrnpiuciu un
ion is fifty seven years old, and with
the present gathering has held fifty
file conventions during its lifetime. In
1S96 and ISflS bienuinl conventions
were held. Tho International Typo
graphical union claims to be the old
est national or international organiza
tion of skilled labor in the world. Its
sessions here this week are attended by
threo hundred delegates and eight hun
Matters of importance that are to
come boforo the convention aro prop
ositions for the establishment of nn
insuranco feature and certain change
proposed in the pension policy that
ias made effective by the union ono
jear ago. The relations between the
union and tho -American Newspaper
Publishers' association will also be up
Tho International Typographical un
ion has many features that are unique)
with labor organizations mid which
stamp this union as one of the most
progressive in the labor field. The
pension policy, for instance, is distinc
tixo with the International Typogruph
ical union. Under the pension law
members who have reached the age
of sixty years and aro nimble to se
cure sustaining employment at tho
trade are paid )4 per weckt The pay
ment of pensions has heretofore been
onsidercil the function of the govern
ment but in this instnnce tho union
eudently believes that its veterans
should be taken care of independent of
state or nation. The payment of pen
sions began with the first of last An
gust and up to May III, when the un
ion's fiscal year closed, $(i7,."80 had
Itcen paid pensioners, while the admin
istration of the fund had cost onlv
The union also conducts n home at
Colorado Springs and contributed dur
ing its fiscal year to this institution
SG,olS.Jl The actual expense of eon
'orting the I'nioii Printers' home was
$7-V)SS.9l nnd (hero was n balance in
the homo fund of $:t2,'.i:t7.G;i. The. re
fipts and expenditures of the home
from its inception to May .'tl. J000,
were tSG7,S01.29 ad !S3o,lC:i.Cfl. The
borne property at Colorado Springs is
valued at $1,000,00.
The union pays a burial benefit of
During tho fiscal year thcro were
39 deaths and, tho benoflts paid
amounted to .:JS,17."i.
For advertising its union label the
union paid out $7,017.48.
The expenditures of tho Internntion
al Typographical union during its fis
"a' year were $101,.-.14.45.
For the year 1S01 to 190! tho un
'on re..,ved $C,1S8.0 13.73 nnd expend
'd W.0.-O,0S.9O this sum including the
"xpene of conducting the I'nion Prin
Ths union has a membership of 17,-
" union also conducts a technical
"hool at Chicago for tho benefit of
ta members and apprentices who desire
to perfw.t themselves in their trade.
The seMions of tho convention will
on. urn- throughout the week.
The t,.st remedy we know of in nil
Mes of K.Jnev ami Bladder trouble
'Hit Mio n, we always can recommend,
' Uett's Kidney and Bladder Pills.
,, . "rc '"twptic and at onco assist
ne kulnoi, , perform their important
"rK But when you ask for these
'' ' fos.tivo that you get DoWltt's
K''" inQ Bladder Pills. There aro
u iar,, ,,,nccd u mJo t() lcpc,vo
a. t DeW,tt'8- Insist upon them,
M...I Vo,,V1,al" cannot supplv vou
U i an'nR e,so 'M'laeo of them.
1W, Phaacy and United
'' -W MM I WMB V J.T.t-t.. W H
I t n: 1 H AT 1 I t. I
i JLailLAlA Um H A JLfOllUil . i
1 1 i lviiasummer i i
Vbur choice of any $1 'J 50
suit shown in our windows at B J
These suits include the celebrated Alfred Benjamin make and this sale lasts 15 days from today
Regular $1.00 a suit values,
Regular $1.50 a suit values,
Sale price :
Regular $2.00 a suit values,
Regular $2.50 a suit values,
Regular $3.00 a suit values,
Our stock of Men's Trousers we dj
will close out at the one-price
$4. Take your choice of any
pair of pants in the house
i This Sale
bach year tn august it has been tub custom of this store to make
a general clearance sale tn order to make room for the new
fall goods. we do not hesitate to say that our mid-summer sale
opening today offers the most remarkable values ever seek in
this city. the big clothing sto re ts agatn to tub front "with a
sale;wtiere price and quality stand unchallenged.
THESE ARE ALL LIVE ONES
Mid-summer dl (f
Mid - summer 1 ofi
Mid - summer -l AC
Mid - summer O ((
These shirts include all styles and
are rare bargains at these prices.
Shirts that sold for $2.00, Mid-summer J Of?
Sale price P 1 3
Shirts that sold for $2.50,
Shirts that sold for $3.00,
Sale price '
Shirts that sold for $1.00,
These include Stetson and all celebrated makes.
Regular S3.50, 4.00 and 5.00 values, Mid- djo oj
summer Sale price. PfcD
Regular $2.50, 3.00 and 3.50 values, Mid- IOC
summer Sale price 1 0
Mid - summer
Mid - summer
11 ' v.v'si.mmr-
2,000 DELEGATES EXPECTED
SOME ABLE SPEAKERS TO
I)KNVKRr August 0. The official
will for the 12th annual vision of
the American .Mining congress to bo
held at f.oldfield, Nov., September 7
to October 4, was issued from the off
fice of the i-ecretary today.
The silver question will be discussed'
with a view to increasing the use of
silver and of tecuring such an adjust.
ment of its value as will decrease the
rate of exchange between the United
States and lountries with a silver stan.
Sir Morton Bieume, .luines J. Hill
and .lohn Hays Hammond, have been
invited to address the congress on these
Au attendance of 2,000 delegates is
TO BE BANKRUPT
CREDITORS OP MISS STEWART'S
FIANCE FILE DEBTS OF TEN
VIK.V.NA, August 9. A petition to
declare .Prime Miguel do- llragana a
bankrupt, has been drawn At the in
stance of his eieditora whem ho is stod'
to ouo $10,000 nnd submitted to thoj
Vicuna courts. Tho petition was not
granted owing to the absence of I'rinco
Miguel, who has left Vienna and is
believed to be in Scotland on a shoot
ing expedition. ,
i'rmcc Miguel's engagement to Miss
Anita Stewart of New York was re
cently announced. ,VI
HE CEASES 10
BE i "OASIS"
MOBILE, August 0. -Mobile, somo
times called the "Oasis" in the pro
hibition devort ill' Alabama will be as '
dry as Sahara after today. Tho Car-
michael bill uhicli pnsed in the sen- V
ate last T'ndav, is the cane.
SrOKAXH, August J). .lohn F.
ShafTroth, democratic governor, may bo
the next president of the National Irri
gation congress, which assembled in
i-pokane today. Signs indicate that tho
governor is likely to have a strong fol
lowing. Harry 1). Lowland is also
a prominent candidate and Senator
?tuw kinds of Nevada is being consid
ered for the otlice. ,
The name of James .1. Hill is men
tioned but it is doubtful if he would
Tho management is counting on the
presence of about 3,000 with creden
"THIS IS MY 75TH BIRTHDAY"
Horace White, noted as an editor anil
as an authority on finance, was born
in Colebrook, N. IL, August JO, 1S34.
In his youth he removed with bis fam
ily to Wisconsin and his education was
received at Ticloit ,co1Iege. He began
jourualism in Chicago iu 1S54. When
the Kansas war broke out two jears
later he was appointed assistant secre
tary to tho National Kansas committee,
whose headquarters were iu Chicago.
In 185S he accompanied Afiraliam Lin
coln in his political campaign against
Stephen A. Douglas for the oflice of
United States senator and tho notablo
features of this campaign were given ,
to the 'pubjic. chiefly through Mr..
White's letters to tho Chicago press -After
a term as a Washington corros
pondent during the civil, war period
lie Jieeame part owner ami ehiei! etljtor
tf tho Chicago Tribune, wjth.,wkicji.
paper he remained until lS74,,nJen ho.
romoed to Now York. Jn tjio latter
citv he became associated with Henry
Willard in Western railroad enterprises ,
and in 1SS1, when Mr. Willard assumed
ownership of the New York evening ,
Post. Mr. White was made chief editor.
He remained in this position until 100.',
when ho retired from active business.
Uecently Mr. White headed the New -York
commission appointed by Oo'ver-,
nor Hughes to investigate the Wall
street exchanges. ., T
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