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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, June 14, 1914, Image 1

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAH
AN INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR
24 PAGES
PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 14, .1914
24 PAGES
.VOL. XXV. NO. 27
. W. W. AGITATORS STIR
STRIFE IN BUTTE UNION
AND FORCE
Series of Riots Mark At
tempts to Celebrate the
T h i r ty-f ourth Anniver
sary of Establishment of
Union in Montana Citv
AUTHORITIES
ARE POWERLESS
"Industrial Workers" Sue
ceed in Dividing Against
Itself Union 9000 Strong
and Deplete Mines of
Working Forces
ASSOCIATED rREtfS DISPATCH)
Ht'TTIC, Mont., June 13. Butte to
night is virtually under armed law,
with saloons that have not been closed j
in years except on election days locked
toniRht, every hardware store cleared j
of all its arms and ammunition by the
police as a result of a scfies of riots
luring the day Miners' Union Day (
the. thirty-fourth anniversary of the
establishment of the union in this
camp.
The Miners' Union, with upward of
9,000 members, is divided against itself.
More than 2,000 have refused to recog
nize the union fuither and under the
leadership of agitators of the Indus
trial Workers of the World, seceders
from the ibg organization this morning-
attacked the Miners' Union parade,
composed of more than half the union
bodies of the city. President Hert
Itiley of the X'nion and Parade Marshal
Michael Conway were knocked from
their horses by a volley of stones from
the rioters. Other officers of the
union were chased from the line of
march and took refuge in the sheriffs
office.
The parade was broken up and the
speaking- exercises in the theater were
abandoned because of the stormy
street scenes. The rioters moved on
Union Hall in the center of the city.
Every piece of furniture in the building-
was demolished and thrown out
into the street. The piano was thrown
down stairs and broken into splinters
and books and records and two safes
of the union were thrown out.
Ballot .box-as containing 4.5W votes
cast at the recent election of nnion
officers, which had not yet -' been
counted, were destroyed and their
contents emptied into the street. Al
derman Fiank Curran, acting mayor
of the city, a socialist, went to the
union hall to appeal to the rioters to
disperse njid was thrown from the
second story window to the pavement.
He was taken to a hospital, severely
injured.
The mob did not cease its work of j
destruction until even the carpets in
the big- assembly hall had been torn
from the floors and thrown into the
street. A crowd of 10,000 persons
witnessed the demonstration. The po
lice and sheriffs deputies were power
loss. Sheriff Driscoll went to the
Miners' Union hall, but soon returned
to his office in the court house when
word came to him that union officers
had taken refuge there and were about
to be attacked by another section of
the ciowd.
Chief of Police Murphy, during the
midst of the turmoil, sent out a score
of officers to close all the saloons.
Half a dozen saloonkeepers who re
fused to obey were taken to jail. It
was also decided to call off a boxing
bout scheduled for this evening.
Tonight the disgruntled faction of
the miners held a meeting in the Au
ditorium to take steps toward the for
mation of a new miners' union under
the Industrial Workers of the World.
The trouble had its origin over the
dissatisfaction of the miners with the
heavy special assessments levied
against them by the officers of the
Western Federation of Miners and the
local officials as benefits for the Mich
igan copper mine strikers. Some of
mi- mint-in were saiu 10 oe paying as 1
nign as eight to ten dollars monthly in
assessments. More than $200,000 had
been sent fiom Butte to Michigan. Al
though the strike there had been called
off, the assessments continued.
Men
laning to pay tne assessments were
disfranchised at the recent union elec-
1 ne cnmax came yesterday when the
men employed at the Speculator mine
of the North Butte Mining company
Sulph
ur Fumes
Pour From
associated press DIRPATCH , -.Mount Lassen erupted at .3:45
MINERAL. Cal., June 13. Sulphur o'clock on June 12, throwing out vol
fumes and volcanic ashes marked the canic ashes and boulders. Ranger
fifth and moBt violent eruption of Abbey was half a mile south of the
Mount Lasscti since the snow-clad crater when it first erupted. He saw
peak broke out on May i3. The ' a white-crested column of steam and
scent of sulphur was strong in the ashes with a black core shoot steam
air here and ashes fell for the first
time at a distance of sixteen miles
from the crater.
The successive eruptions have been
progressively furious, but those of yes
terday afternoon and this morning
were by far the most serious.
Forest Ranger Abbey and a party
of explorers, including a moving pic-
ttire man, arrived here safe. They companied by loud hissing and blow
witnessed the eruption last night and ing, but no detonations, and no lava
this morning at close range. Super -
visor Rushing of the I'nlted States
forest service gives the following ob-
servations:
ARMED LA W
MORE WATER IS
GOING THROUGH LEVEE
I CALEXICO, June 13. It is re-
j ported tonight tliat sacks of sand I
which had heen placed at either !
I end of the break in the Volcano j
' Lake levee have been washed out,
and a greater volume of water is
pouring through the widening j
breach. In a telegram received j
from the chief of the reclamation j
service at Denver, it is stated the
Colorado River at Yuma should
! reach a height ,r 305-10 feet or
i higher on June 16 or 17, after which j
! it is expected to fall slowly for a
! week.
Four Arrested
While Exhuming
Mrs. Pott's Body
ASSOCIATED press dispatch
CANYON CITY, Ore., June 13.
Four men were arrested in a cemetery
here shortly alter midnight while in
the act of disinterring the body of
Mrs. Daisy Potts of Los Angeles,
whose husband, Charles E. Potts, is
on trial charged with her murder.
Those arrested are Attorneys Phil
lip Ashford and Prentiss Hicks, coun
sel for Potts; Dr. Francis Tate of Los
Angeles and Samuel Lynn.
Dr. Tate declared he had written
permission from Potts to remove the
body, and that the object was to learn
whether the allegations of the prose
cution were true that there was evi
dence of strangulation and a broken
neck bone.
ENGLISH DERBY LOTTERY
NOW PAYS BIG PREMIUM
f ASSOCIATED press dispatch
LONDON, June 3. Gambling on
the -derby recently won by an
American horse is believed to have
attracted more money this year than
ever. The first prize of the Calcutta
sweepstake lottery, which is the most
popular method of risking one's
money, amounted this year to about
$300,0u0. Ten years ago the invest
ments in this lottery warranted a
prize of only $100,000. The prize as
it now stands is probably the largest
offered by any reliable form of lot
terv in existence.
! The Calcutta Turf Cluh started this
lottery as a mere club affair many
years ago, but when the sale of
tickets was thrown open to all ap
plicants the investments rapidly grew
until this year saw them coming from
all paits of Europe, all the liritish
colonies, and the irient.
The London stock exchange had a
sweepstake this year 'which offered a
first prize of 12,r00. This also was
originally a friendly affair among
members but it has become almost a
puldic business. Members subscribe
for batches of tickets and sell them
to outsiders at a premium. At par
value of the tickets brought five
sixteenths premium this year.
refused to exhibit their working cards
to six walking delegates of the union
sent there to inspect them. The union
officals informed the management that
the men would not be allowed to go
to work. The men marched down
from Butte Hill and last night called
out the night shift. Men from the
Butte and Superior mines also joined
the movement.
Today all the mines were closed
because of the holiday. All mining
companies here hold contracts with
the Miners' Union and the managers
ic.sisieu tonignt that these contracts
must be enforced and that thev would
look to the regular union to furnish
the men for the mines. The seceders
ii'ni me uiuiiii oeciaie mat tiv tomor
row morning when the mines re-onon
the union will not be able to furnish
more than a fraction of the number
1 01 men necessary to
operate
the
I mines and that the
companies
will
have to
tion.
look to the new organiza-
And Ashes
Mount Lassen
2000 feet in the air. A black core
quickly descended, while an ash
laden column of steam drifted east.
"Huge volumes of steam continued
to roll out, and rocks weighing hun
dreds of pounds were thrown a
quarter of a mile, riddling the roof
of the forest service lookout house
on the peak. The outbreak was ac-
' or flames were seen, although dense
fumes of sulphur were emitted. A
j strong wind carried the fumes and
1 ashes away from the Abbey party."
GIU
Y
PROMISES IIS
In Conferences Between the
Maricopa Representatives
and Gila Committees It is
Promised That Road Shall
Be Improved
ROOSEVELT TO
HAVE RESTAURANT
Convicts Will Be Used to
Put Scenic Highway
Shape Demanded by the
Southern Pacific for the
Exposition Tourists
Special to The Republican)
GLOBE, June 13. In two confer
ences between representatives of the
Phoenix Board of Tvade and the j
Cdobe Chamber of Commerce aim tne
supervisors of Maricopa and Gil-i i
counties, it was decided thit con
victs now pledged by the stata to
Gila county for work on the high
ways may be. turned loose on the
Roosevelt road to put it in shape for
the 113 exposition tourists of the
Southern Pacific.
Pat Rose, the only Gila county
supervisor present, promised that tht
convict Bants now n-.-epured to im
prove the roads of this county will I
be turned over to Maricopa on Octo- j
ber 1 to be placed on the lower
reaches of the famous scenic high
way. The work will be done under
the supervision of the county en- .
gineers and the state engineering de
partment. Duight B. Heard, Lin Orme and
II. Clay Parker, representing the
Phoenix Hoard of Trade and the
Maricopa supervisors were the main
speakers at a meeting with com
mittees of the Chamber of Com
merce this afternoon and evening.
Mr. Heard outlined the needs of the
two counties. He pointed out the
advantages of an immediate agree
ment :inil nrired eo-oneration be- I
tween all organizations.
Gilu county and Globe will bene
fit from this arrangement ns much
s we will," he said, "and it be
hooves us all to get together and
work for the improvement of 'he
road. By fixing the road, we will
insure the routing of at least 10.000
jersons through this city by th"
Southern Pacific. These tourists,
making their way to the California I
expositions, v. ill be in a position to j
observe the country's advantages. 1
;.nd we may expect a large part of j
lhm to take a serious view of the
opportunities of this part of the
west."
Lin O.-me, one of the Maricopa
county supervisors spoke on the
ways and means of improving the
road. He said that the cheapest
method was to use convicts to do
the actual work, and to make such
appropriations as were needed to
keep them working.
Clay Parker, chairman of the
Phoenix special committee on the
Roosevolt road told of the way
Phoenix organizations were co-operating,
and said that the j. P. had
just as good as promised to prepare
-ts advertising for the exposition
tours. He said the Globe-to- Phoenix
rrip might be mile as strong a side
feature for the S-iuthern Pacific Uf
the Grand Cm n von tour is by the
Santa Fe,
Evening Session
Hofel accommodations at Globe
were promised by Manager L. S.
Hamsen, of the Old Dominion hotel
here. With J. C. Adams, president
of the Adams hotel company at
Phoenix, he will make up a com
mittee to consider the placing of an
eating house at Roosevelt one of
the requirements of the touris:
bureau of the S. P.
It was agreed that the Rooseveli
place, must be made a fairly preten
tious one, and all indications are that
it will. It is t,imor"d tr"U Adams
will make a bid for this ei'd of the
business.
"Except for a few places in other
parts of the 'ounty, there is nothing
to be done by the convicts except
repairs on the Boose elt road or its
tributaries," said C"imty Engineer
Twitchell at the night meeting. This
means that up to October 1, the
honor men v. ill be al?lt to spend a
great deal c r their time fixing tie;
Globe-Rnonvrlt lap of the seme
highway.
"Globe's co-operation is of the
hearty sort," said Mr. Heard. . 'Mari -copa
count v will .'ppreci it,; it, 1
urn sure.'"
WITHDRAW $1,COO,000
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
CHICAGO, June 13. Deposits in
the La Salle Street Trust and Sav
ings bank decreased over $1,000,000
by withdrawals of large accounts be
tween June 1 and June 12, according
to Daniel Harkin, state examiner.
The bank, the president of which
iy William Lorimer, the unseated
Cniterl States senator, was closed
yesterday by the state.
Alderman Merriam announced he is
going to inquire what "Influence"
caused the Lorimer bank to carry
the maximum of city deposits for
two years while no municipal funds
were deposited in other batiks.
OOPEUi
I
DR. ROOSEVELT. FAMED WINNER OF THE NOBEL PEACE PRIZE.
TOUCHES OPPORTUNELY AT PLYMOUTH, ENGLAND.
. . . . -. - 1
MtH-ilt :-cjj
i . i i 1
PRESIDENT IS :
! i
REAPER'S PRE1
i Adlai Ewin Stevenson, As
sociate of Cleveland in
Second Adininistrat i o n,
Passes Away in ( ln
After Long Illness
igo
f ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
CHICAGO, June VS. Adlai Steven
son, vice president of the United States
in the second Cleveland administration,
died here late tonight at a hospital
after an illness of several months. His
three children were at his bedside
when death cam'-.
Adlai Ewing Stevenson, once vice
president of the Cnited States, had a
long and honorable public career. He
was vice president irom iuis to ix
undo President Grover Cleveland. In
1900 he again was nominated by Un
democratic party for vice president and
ran with Wliliam J. Bryan, the party's
candidate for president, but was de
feated. He served as a member of the
44th and 46th congresses. From 1SS5
to 1883 he served as first assistant
postmaster general under President
Cleveland.
His last appearance as a candiuatt;
for public office was in 1908 when he
was nominated for governor of Illinois
by the democratic party and was de
feated by Chas. S. Deneen, republican.
He was born in Christian county,
Kentucky, October 23, 1S3H of Scotch
Irish parentage. In 1853 his parents
tended the public schools and the Illi
nois University.
In lSf,6 he graduated from Canter
College, Danville, Kentucky. There he
was a classmate of Senator Joe Black
burn anil other Kentucky youths who
later became prominent in public life.
He signalized the close o! bis college
career bv marrying a daughter of ir.
Lewis ". Green, president of the col
lege. After leaving college Stevenson re
turned to Itloomington, 111., and read
law. He was admitted to the bar in
Ixrm and began legal practice at Meta
inora, 111., where he remained until
1S68. During these ten years he held
the office of master in chancery four
years and district attorney for a simi
lar period.
In ISfiS he returned to Blnominglon
and formed a law partnership with his
cousin, James S. Ewing and for mam-
years the firm was one of the best
known in Illinois legnl circles.
Stevenson's political career dated
from 1M4 when he was a presidential
elector on the democratic ticket. He
made a canvass of Illinois in behalf of
the MeClellan ticket and won a repu
tation as a political orator.
In 1S74 Stevenson was nominated for
congress by the greenback and anti-
monopolist parties in the 13th Illinois
AVALOX, Cal., .Tune I I. clad : I
only in bathing suits, a party of ,
four young people have been 1
adrift in an open launch since
Friday morning. This became '
known when several boats em- j ,
barked to search fur them. George j
1
Carter and James Forrest, with
two girls whose names are un- , I
known, are in the missing launch. ; j
Xone of the occupants of the
missing craft are familiar with j
the working of the engine, and it j j
is feared t lie launch is drifting at
the mercy of the waves. The hull j
of tlie launch is painted gray, : !
making it difficult to distinguish !
at a instance. I
Women 's Club Does
Not Approve Of
Hypnotist's Work
ASSOCIATKI PRESS DISPATCH I
GARY. I11.I.. June 1:1
Arthur Tracy,
was put in a
alleged illusion
1 bicycle, by a
on Thursday
18 years old, who
"trance" under an
that iie was riding ;
traveling hypnotist
night, was awakened
The boy's actions 1
carlv today.
11 lying mi his
back and moving bis feet so amused
the spectators that the hypnotist re
fused to awaken the victim, who later
was moved to a show window, w.iere
he continued pedaling. j
Last night the Woman s club 01
Gary caused the hypnotist's arrest.
During the night Tracy was removed
to the police station and the hypnot
ist revived the boy; after the Wom
an's Club had agreed there
no, prosecution.
mid be
SOME DECIDUOUS FRUITS
ASSOCIATED TRESS DISPATCH I
SACRAMENTO. June 13. Hacked by
the largest apricot shipments ever
made from California, the deciduous
fruits are setting a hot pace in the
early season, and are far outstripping
litis', which was considered a banner
year. Thus far 7s." carloads have been
sent east against 3I2 last year.
district against Gen. John MeXulta.
republican. The democrats considered
the case hopeless and did not hold even
a convention. The ensuing campaign
was exciting, and Stevenson was elect
ed by a majority oved Gen. McNulta
of 1232 votes.
In 1X76 he again was elected to con
gress for the same district on the
greenback ticket although he was sup
ported by the democrats was declined
to put up a candidate.
In 1SS4 Stevenson led the Illinois
delegation to the democratic national
convention which nomln-.ited Grover
Cleveland for president. In 1S97 h':
Was appointed a member of a com
mission which visited Europe in an
effort to secure .international bime-
j talism.
WIN LEARN
SUPREME COURT
015. SUFFRAGE
Delegates to Convention of
to Convention Of
General Federation of!
Women's Clubs Applaud
. . ... t
v oiihiiLuiioiiaiuv ijccisiori
'Mi Suffrage
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
CHICAGO, June 13. Delegates to
the General Federation of Women's
Clubs had scarcely regained their
tranquility after approving woman's
suffrage m principle and settled back
into traditional lines when the calm
was again shattered. It took placo
when the news came from Springfield
that the supreme court had upheld
the constitutionality of the suffrage
liws of Illinois. The news was greeted
j with 'gt eater applause than that which
I greeted the passage of the suffrage
resolution earlier in the day.
The bulletin had a hard time reach
ing the delegates, and, like a bomb
with a faulty fuse, it smoldered 011 the
chairman's table for fifteen minutes
before the explosion. This was due
to the rigid regulations designed to
maintain quiet and protect the speak
ers. The corridors outside were siz
zling with the news. Inside the audi
torium the delegates sat in contented
ignorance. The speakers continued to
occupy the delegates. Finally the bul
letin was read and was immediately
followed In- a burst of applause.
Opinions of the women differed as
to the effect of the endorsement of
equal sufrage. Mrs. Lucretia Rlanken-
burg of Philadelphia, vice president of
the Federation, characterized it as a
"step forward." Grace Wilbur Trout,
president of the Equal Suffrage Asso
ciation of Illinois, asserted that, al
though the endorsement was onlv
Flag Day Will
Observed In
Today is Flag Day. izations have been asked to join in
All over the United States and out-1 the celebration of the day. Arrange
lying possessions, June 14. the birth-j ments have been made for cooling tho
day of the national flag, is observed ' theater bv means of electric fans and
by the display of the colors and by
appropi iate exercises. -
The program for the day in Phoe
nix includes a mass meeting this aft
ernoon at 2 o'clock at the Elks the
ater, at which Secretary of State Sid
ney P. Osborn, C. M
Guy Alsap will be
Gandy and A.
the principal
speakers. The exercises will be held
under the auspices of Phoenix lodge,
P. P. O. K.. with whom the G. A. R.
and Confederate veterans, Spanish
War veterans, and all patriotic organ -
in
SE
Mediators and Delegates
Spend Entire Day in Con
ference As to Who Shall
Head New Provisional
Covernment
OVER DOZEX
ARE DISCUSSED
Details of Peace Plan Prac
tically Laid Aside for the
Greater Task of Finding
Mexico's "Man of the'
Hour"
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
NIAGARA FALLS, June 13. The
crux of the Mexican problem the.
selection of a man for provisional
president acceptable to all factions
in Mexico, and the foreign govern
ments generally has been reached
in the conference between the medi
ators ami the American and Mexican
delegates. For more than an hour
the names of various individuals
were discussed, but on none of these,
subjects was there it semblance of
agreement.
Tomorrow there will be another
conference on the same subject. De
tails of the peace plan have been
practically set aside now for the
greater task of finding the man of
the hour he who can reconcile the
warring factions and maintain peace
while a constitutional election is be
ing held.
It can be stated on the highest
authority that the American dele
gates at no time have suggested the
name of Villa or Carranza, and that
they do not propose doing- so. They
think some one whom the constitu
tionalists will trust should be placed
in power, but do not themselves
favor a man who is so violently
partisan that he might be guided by
prejudices in the performance of his
functions.
The American delegates have not.
yet. suggested all th names which
they think might be considered, but
today's discussion has shown them
Mexicans of prominence who have
been aetive in the constitutionalist
party will meet serious opposition
from the Huerta delegates. There
are no indications that an agreement
can be reached on the provisional
president for many days at least.
Incidentally General Carranza's
note transmitted by Rafael Zuharan,
his representative in AVashington, ar
rived today, advising the mediators
' tnat constitutionalist delegates were
; on their way to tne mediation con
ference with full instructions. The
mediators made no comment on the
! note, but it is certain that the con-
stitutionalist representatives can be
of much service by indicating who
will or will not be acceptable, as
president.
The adoption yesterday of the first
protocol dealing with the transfer of
authority from the hands of tho
present regime to a new provisional
government was followed today by
informal discussion of the second
protocol, defining the composition of
the new government, its form and
personnel. Various plans are before
the mediators, a commission of five
(Continued on Page Ten.)
principle," it was bound to have a
great educational effect and to prove
a strong moral force for the cause
among the million women directly or
indirectly connected with tho Federa
tion. Mrs. Loraine Pratt Inm'an of Grand
Rapids, Mich., said that the suffragists
were so determined to obtain some
sort of recognition that there was no
chance of defeating them.
"The resolution really does not bind
the federation to any action," Mrs. Im
men said. "In principle, I am sure,
that practically ail of us approve, but
the federation is actively engaged in
too many many reforms affecting the
home and betterment of social and ed
ucational conditions to divert its ac
tivities to a cause which is already
magnificently organized, and to which
organization any member of the fed
eration is free to devote her energies,"
Mrs. Immen's view was expressed
largely in the gossip of the corridors
"inland hotel lobbies.
Be Properly
Phoenix Today
the public generally is invited to at-
(tend.
j other celebrations of the day are.
j taking place throughout the state. At
GIo1h, where an elaborate program
iha been prepared. Governor Hunt
j will make the principal speech. Other
i points will observe the day tomor
row.
Even the churches have taken hold
with a will and patriotic sermons will
I be largely preached at the morning
. services,

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