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Williams news. [microfilm reel] (Williams, Ariz.) 1891-19??, August 07, 1913, Image 1

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WILLIAMS
m
1 I I ' I VI
JTJiJCd
Volume 22
WILLIAMS, COCONINO COUNTY. ARIZONA. THURSDAY. AUGUST 7. 1913
Number 13
Henry F.
E THAT HE
HIS
F
BASELESS
Public Business and its
Motive to Save Life
of an American
in Mexico
Statement of Facts
By Distinguished
Arizonan Put
Bristow Out
Special to The News
WASHINGTON. Aus 6. The
Congressional Record shows how
vuiiiiicinijr ceuaiur xieury r. Asa
uret, of Arizona, put his accuser to
rout by the completeness of his own
vindication of the charge he used
his senatorial frank to send messages
- which at the usual commercial rate
would have cost Senator Ashurst
hundreds of dollars. The accuser,
was Bristow, of Kansas, alleged!
progressive but in many attributes!
narrow most of the alleged commer
cial telegrams consisted of about 200
and 100 words respectively, and re
ferred to the advisability of holding
an advisory election in Arizona for
federal judge.
The other alleged commercial
telegrams, half a dozen in number,
were relative to the threatened as
sasination of Kenneth Turner, the
distinguished American newspaper
correspondent who was, al the time
imprisoned in Mexico. Explaining
these telegrams Mr. Ashurst said:
"There was a man, a citizen of the
United States, immured in a dun
geon in the City of Mexico. This
man was unlawfully imprisoned.
All civilized Governments must
recognize that the man never should
have been imprisoned. He was the
author, John Kenneth Turner. I
received dispatches from Richard
Harding Davis; I received dispatch
es from Fred I. Warren, and from
other eminent men, imploring me
to intercede with the then Secretary
of State and induce the Secretary
to take some action which might
cause the modus vivendi, or pro
visional government, in Mexico not
to execute that man. I did so. I
caused theSecretary of State to tele
graph to Ambassador Wilson. I
iresume $25 or $30 of the public
unds were exnended in attemntinsr
to save that man's life. I am very
proud of the part I played in that
matter. I should surely do soi
again under like circumstances. All J
energies of our Government should
be exercised in protecting our citi
zens who are improperly used or
maltreated while in foreign coun
tries. If I had my way about if,
every foreign power that maltreats
an American citizen would pay the
damages." "Now Mr. President,
I ask the Senate, Are these tele
grams I have caused to be read pri
vate business."
Mr. OWEN. They are not.
Mr. President, on a recent occas
ion I was obliged to use .the tele
graph because there was a post
master in a town in Arizona who
either willfully or carelessly caused
my mail to be opened. I wired to
the gentlemen with whom I was
communicating that until that post
master was removed I would com
municate no longer with him by
the mail, and the Postmaster Gen
eral has asked for that postmasfer's
resignation.
Believing profoundly that I have
v'olated no propriety, no privilege,
I shall go forward serenely in the
performance of my public duty. In
conclusion I may be pardoned if I
Bay that when the time conies for
me to retire fiom the Senate, as
-on4t-w.Ul.Bome day, I believe my
friends will be able to point to a
long line of useful things done by
me in behalf of the people of my
State and in behalf of the people of
VOLATED
RANK
PROVES
Ashurst Puts His Accuser in
ROUNSEVILLE FAMILY IN
PERIL AS AUTO SKIDS
A BRIDGE
Thrilling Experience of The
Well Known Williams
Specialist
While on their way to the ranch
of Ed. Hamilton, in Spring Valley
early in the week, the family of Dr.
A. G. Rounseville faced peril when
nliln olriIJnJ i 1 . . f 4.8
bridge crossing a creek in the Spring '
v alley region. The party, consist
ing of Dr. A. G. Rounseville, his
wife and children, and Mrs. George
Rounseville ran into the mud on
the rickety bridge and the choo
choo wheels began to execute a
lightning stunt. Dr. Rounseville
got Mrs. George Rounseville out,
cranked her up, turned on the low
speed juice, . but nothing doing.
Only the wheels and the mud
moved. Dr. cranked again and all
of a sudden the wagon made a
dive for the side of the bridge and a
fourteen-foot drop. With the splen
did coolness and steady nerve for
which he is noted, Dr.
Rnnnspvillp I
turnpd tr bis familv birl tVipm nnt
(
to tear, turned the other way and
equally assured Mrs. A. G. Rounse
ville, then assuring himself the fears
of the women and children had been
quieted, cooly reversed the gear
and stopped the machine just as
the near tire was half way over th'
edge.
Holub Off to Confer
With Many Governors
Representing- Governor Hunt, J.
C. Holub, cashier for the Babbitt
Poison company, and vice-president
of the Williams Chamber of Com
merce, left for Colorado Springs
Thursday evening to attend the
annual meeting of the State gover
nors. Holub is a personal friend
of Lieutenant Governor Garrett
O'Hara, whose probe of vice condi
tions in Chicago some months ago,
hatched a plot through a woman
which failed disastrously. Lake
O'Hara, Holub is intensely inter
ested in the quesiion of white slav
ery, and will not only second any !
movement inaugurated by his bril- j
liant Chicago friend, but will offer
some original suggestiens of his own
as to dealing efflcatiously with this
wo: Id wide problem.
this Nation. And they will be able,
I confidently believe, proudly to
point to the fact that I never will
fully or deliberately violated a rule
or a privelege, and have alwayB
striven to promote the physical and
moral good of the American people
and to defend the cause of virtue
and good citizenship, and have res
olutely contested for honesty in
government and for equal opportu
nity before the law.
I thank the Senate for its at
tention. Mr. OWEN. Mr. President
Mr. SIMMONS. Now, Mr. Pres
ident , I ask for the regular order.
The VICE PRESIDENT. . The
regular order is demanded.
Mr. SIMMONS. However, I
yield to the Senator from Oklahoma
Mr. Owen for a moment.
Mr. OWEN. I merely want to
put in the Record the statement
that the public business of this '
country is so widely interpreted .
that Senators upon this floor con-
stantly
nse and have printed at
expense documents upon
public
every Kina 01 topic, irom the con
trol of insect life affecting vegeta
tion up to the question of
interna-;
tional peace. I think the criticism
umphantly vindicated himself in !
making his answer. I want that to '
appear in the Record.
TRADE BOARD
NAMES LIVE
HEADS
Appointed By
Pres. Wente
J UQge rlarben (JholCe
For Secretary For
Coming Year
With an enthusiasm which au
gurs much for what the Williams
Chamber of Commerce hopes to ac
complish during the coming year
for the upbuilding of civic spirit in
Williams, that body met last Wed
nesday and gave its unanimous ap
proval to the selection of the vari
ous working committees by Presi
dent Robert Wente, assistant gen
eral manager of the Saginaw and
Manistee Lumber Company. Pres-
!J A. IT i 1
ident Wente was unavoidably ab
sent, owing to outside business
which demanded his attention, and
Judge J. M. Holub presided, as
vice-president. Plans for the year
were outlined and when adjourn
ment was taken for the evening it
was until next Wednesday evening,
when the years' work will be gone
over fully by the board of directors,
which consists of the chairmen of
the various committees. A regular
meeting of the Chamber member
ship will be held Friday evening,
August 15.
The committees named were as
follows:
Membership and Grievances
Judge Rounseville, chairman Charles
Elliott, Nels Fousha.
Roads and Parks John Gilson,
chairman; John Olson and Ben F.
Sweetwood.
Public Health and Sanitation
Dr. C. D. Jeffries, chairman; E. W.
Carlson, Dr. P. A. Melick.
Commerce, Manufacturing and
Trade James Kennedy, chairman;
H. Carney, and Geo. W. Mathews.
Meetings, Receptions and conven
tions L. S. Williams, chairman;
Pat Crowe, and X. N. S'eeves.
Finance and Auditing Sam Edg
ington, chairman; C. S. Patterson,
and Geo. S. Patten.
Transportation and Legislation
E. J. Nordyke, chairman; John S.
Campbell, McDonald Robinson.
Publicity J. V. . Van Eaton,
chairman; Geo. W. Harben, and
Dr. A. G. Rounseville.
County and Municipal T. H.
Cureton, chairman; W. C. Ritten
house, R. C. Wente.
Hamilton takes Cataract
Ed. Hamilton, the well known
cattleman of the Spring Valley sec
tion, through his attorney Geo. W.
Harben Thursday filed an appro
priation on the surplus water rights
of Cataract canyon. It is ihe pur
pose: of Hamilton to build a dam
and impound the water for live
stock and other ornamental pur
poses. 1 000 Choice Lambs
Daggs Brothers, the well-known
sheepmen of Coconino county,
Thursday shipped to Los Angeles
markets, 1000 of the finest lambs
ever put on the cars at Williams.
The young mutton commanded a
high figure. Daggs Brothers are do-
in , a iot towards improving the
fhoice needing importations, giving
it a high reputation in every market
in the country.
E OF BILL
WILLIAMS IS
HISJEST
Grand Nephew of the
. Famous Scout in
Williams
Comes to Carry Out
Promise to Dying
Relative
To search historic Bill Williams
peak, and locate thereon the un
named grave of Captain Bill Wil
liams, famous scout after whom the
mountain is named, is the mission
of E. F. Dellett, grand nephew of
Freemont's pathfinder, who reached
Williams Thursday in accordance
with a promise made to his dying
grand-mother eleven years ago.
Dellett, who is general secretary
of the Pennsylvania Railroad branch ,
of the Y. M. C. A., with headquar-j
ters at Youngwood, Pennsylvania,
just beyond the corporate limits of
Pittsburg, declares he has the word
of the interior department, of Wash
ington, that the remains of the fa
mous scout are interred somewhere
on Bill Williams mountain. Cap
tain Bill Williams was one of the
famous frontiersmen of sixty-five
years ago. t He made many, path
finding trips across the country, all
heading from the Missouri river,
and on the last one, while with
General Freemont's party, died, or
was ambushed and massacreed by
Indians on 'Bill Williams mountain.
"My grand-uncle left home when
a very young man because of a love
affair in which he was crossed by
the opposition of his parents," said
Dellett Thursday afternoon, while
visiting The News office with Bobby
Burns, who will act as Dellett's
guide in his exploration of the fa
mous peak. "Captain Williams'
family were considered wealthy in
their day, and the girl he wished to
marry was very poor. The opposi
tion was so bitter the girl refused to
marry my grand uncle, and he left
for the frontier and never returned
home.
"His favorite sister was my grand
mother, who was Lydia Ann Wil
liams. She died eleven years ago
at the age of eighty-four, a remark
ably preserved woman. Sister Lv-
dia was the only one of the family j
Uncle Bill kept in touch with. She
took the opposition of the family to r
his marriage very much to heart
and mourned his departure and
death until her own end. For'
eleven years I have kept in mind :
my promise to Grandmother to
come out here and try and locate t
the grave of Captain Williams, so it !
might be properly marked. That j
is why I am here now."
Dellett went to the Grand Can von '
Friday and will remain a day or so, j
then return to make a systematic
search of the mountain for the
mound which, it is said, marks the
resting place of the bones of th.e
frontier hero after whom the famous
peak is named.
Standard Oil Takes
Policies for Employes
Special to The News
New York, August 8. The Stan
dard Oil Cloth Company tod ay took
out a policy of $1,000 with the Equi
table Life Companj', to cover its
employes. A maximum of $3,000
is placed on the life of an indivi
dual and all employes from the
president to office boy are insured.
6RAV
the Senate
ANIMALS GALORE
VISIT WILLIAMS
SATURDAY P. M.
Solid Carload For Movies To
Pass Through This City
To Hollywood
Illustrating the wonderful magni
tude to which the moving picture
business has expanded, a solid train
load of wild animals, including
lions, tigers, camels, leopards, ele
phants. Kangaroos ana a lot more
denizens of the forest will pass
through w imams Saturday even
ing, reaching the town at 8:05, and
probably remaining on the side
track for some little time.
The animals are a consignment to
the Universal Film Company at
Hollywood, California, where the
Universal maintains its chief movie
plant. Southern California already
has become the world center of the
moving picture business, on account
of its incomparable climate, which
permits operations every day in the
year. It won't be long before a lot
of "South African" jungle hunts
will be throwing themselves on the
screens in Williams and other live
towns all over, the United States,
posed in Hollywood.
Mrs. Nan Stewart 111
Mrs. Nan Stewart, mother of N.
J. Allen, has been quite ill during
the week at her home on Second
street, a slight touch of blood pois
oning turning into erysipelas. Her
many friends will be pleased to
learn she is improving.
Cy Young Opening One .
Fine Sanitary Shop
Cy Young, formerly of the Mutt
and Jeff barber shop on Second
street, on Monday will open his up-to-date
sanitary Sultana barber shop
in the Sultana Theaire building on
Bill Williams avenue. Young is
installing two first-class chairs, and
the shop will be fitted up with every
modern sanitary appliance.
Young is well known to nearly
shaver in Williams, as a first-class
artist with the razor and shears. He
is very popular personally and is
known among those who appreciate
the luxury of a shave as the man
with" the velvet touch and the
steady hand.
DIRIGIBLE BEATEN BY AUTO:
GOTHAM THRILLED
Aeroplane Behind a Block After
Racing Over Roofs of the
Great White Way
spwiai to The Newi.
JNew lork, August a: People in
upper tsroauway last night were
treated to an exciting, improptu
race in which were Deputy hire
Chief Byrnes, and George G. Gray,
from the Palisades Park in a diri
gible baloon. The Chief had juxt
started south from seventy-seventh
street when Gray, who had been
maneuvering over he city caught
sight of him. He immediate!'
dropped his big machine down to
within about twenty feet of house
tops and started to chase, the big
red automobile down Broadway.
For a time it was nip and tuck,
but towards the end Byrnes began
to draw away and' finally led by
a block.
Three Japs Killed In
An Oregon Riot
Special to Tbe News.)
Salem, Ore., August 8: Three
Japanese were killed and another
is dying as a result of a street riot
here tonight. .The Japanese killed
were a man, woman and child. ...
Campbell's Name Going In
A telegram from Washington
early this week announced that the
name of John S. Campbell would
be sent to the Senate for confirma
tion for postmaster of Williams,
probably before the week'B close.
to Shame
E
OF BASEBALL
Harpies Who Killed
Off Racing Try
New Field -
Johnson and Lynch are
Determined to End
The Blight
. ...
Special to Tha Kea.
New York, August 7: Ban John-
son, 1'resident of the American
League, and the man above ail oth
ers responsible for the present elt-an
status and prosperity of the greatest
sporting game in the world, and
President Lynch, head of the Na
tional League, have joined hands in
a war to the death upon baseball
gamblers. In this movement they
are nominally supported by the po
lice heads of every big league city
in the country. It is in New York,
however, that the insidious efforts
of the gambling ring which wrecked
the running racing game four years
ago, has been felt most keenly, and
it is here that the most relentless
war is being waged to stamp out
the evil, which if allowed to con
tinue, would threaten the great
American sport which the public
spends millions upon millions year
ly to enjoy because it is believed
clean and manly.
The hundreds of pool rooms which
formerly infested, the metropolis,
had the support of the Tammany
heads in every district in the city.
Now it has been discovered that
pools are being sold on baseball
games, just as formerly they were
sold or the races daily in New York,
Chicago and other cities throughout
the country. Manager M'Graw, of
the New York Giants, prospective
winners of the National League pen
nant, Connie Mack, of the Phila
delphia Athletics, strongly in tee
lead in the American League, Man
ager Callahan, of the Chicago White
Sox, are lending the tremendous
support of their splendid baseball
organizations to aid Johnson and
Lynch in the war to exterminate
the gamblers. It it fully realised
that once; the public lecoines im
bued with the idea that tlieplayens
are tainted with the gambling evil,
: the end of the sport on its present
magnificent basis, is in sight Mil
lions have been expended by the
magnates of' the two big leagues
alone in equipment which would le
worthless, once the public turned
its back upon the sport. Every
magnate realizes this truth, and the
players, themselves, know that the
days of high salaries and hero wor
ship, are being threatened by the
gamblers. ' So all along the line,
from New York to San Francisco,
the war to ' kill ihe sharpers off in
relentlessly on'.
Visiting the Cureton .
It. D: King and Mrs. M. E; King,
of Warrefeburg, Missouri, brother
and" mother of. Mrs. T. H. Cureton,
are 'lrt WiFlfams for a short visit
with their relatives here. Mr. and
Mrs. King" will remain until next
week before proceeding to the Grand
Canyon;' the Pacific Coast thence
back to--Missouri by way of the
Union Pacifier' ''
' Cuff Button Lost
Lost GoW. link cuff button,
marked--, with', "the initials N. J. A,
Finder will be suitably rewarded by
returning to N;' J. Allen, Roadmas
ter's office, Williams.
1
BAN
MAGNATES

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