Newspaper Page Text
June 17th, at 10 o'clock a. m.
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ARIZONA SILVER BELT, JUNE 14 1906
Personal and News Hon
Interest to "Silver
CLINE BROTHERS ASSAULTED
Lee Soloman Attacks Them When
They Were Under Influence of
Liquor and Unable to Defend
Trouble to Follow
. Mrs. Ollivcr Kcllcy, of Copper Hill,
left Tuesday morning for Los Angeles
to spend the heated term.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Gerald and their
daiichter. Genevieve, who graduated
,iiil, Imn.ira at the Normal, have
The Methodist Sunday school, which
wa closed on account of contagious
diseases, will own on Sunday next,
On Tuesday morning Soloman, who
had been out on bond, appeared to be
arraigned and was charged with
plo assault by Gcorgo Clinc, When
confronted with the facta the man
realized the Hcriousneas uf his case
and pleaded guilty and was fined fifty
dollars by Judge Evans. The two
other participants in the row were both
lined five dollars apiece for drunkenness.
Hy all who are acquainted with the
families connected with this disturbance
the light of Saturday night is said
to be merely an attempt on the part
of Soloman to settle an old score with
the Cline brothers and the way which he
went about it was not very creditable
to himself, and in fact it is said that
the fight only occurred because Soloman
knew the Cliues were drunk and
he could whip them. On the night in
question Soloman accused the Cline
brothers of riding past his home and
singing obscene songs and swearing
violently. However true this may be
Soloman immediately decided that it
should not continue and started out
forthwith to put an end to it, A shoi t
! distance down the road he met the
I Clinc3 and riding up to one of them
I cngH.xjd him in conversation. During
the course of the talk he asked lor n
j cigarette paper and just as Clinc was
' iivnr his tWMlfit tfl tlt it OUt
1 Soloman struck the man full in the
mouth with a rock which he held in
his hand. Partially stunned by the
blow. Cllne reeled in his saddle and as
he did bo Soloman struck him again,
I The other brother, Hank Clinc, rcahz
Mrs. S. D. West who, with her little jnB George's plight, immediately
daughter, has been visiting her parents.
Rev. and Mrs. J. A. Howard, took
' side of the head
of this matter soon
I exceeding bad blood
tween the Solomans and Chncs.
un and tried to help, but he was too
, much under the influence of liquor to
her departure on Tuesday for her home i 0f any use, and before he could
Mnhilr. Alabama. i fend himself he too had been struck n
S. 1.. Hamilton, representing Keda-, terrific blow on the side of the head by
well & Sons, of Phoenix, took his do-1 Soloman. With both his enemies laid
parturc on Monday, after spending two I low Soloman returned to his home and
weeks here profitably and pleasantly, lett the injured men where ihcy had
When the full extent of their
Chas. T. Conncll.inspcctor of Chinese fallen.
had become known. George who
headquarters at Douglas, was
rnl3?SrSeck. Charlie is an had receivel the blow n the mouth was
here ' minus seven front teeth arid had a very
old timer of Globe and
' " hUred w c ' "k !"
are always glad to see him. fw:
J h , . , ., severely cut and bruised about the left
s H l,.ln ..tin. .....fit III XJllT -
UCO. ! IVlVIt "ll Ml.ll '
river valley to receive a herd of cattlu
driven from his Tonto range, leturned
hnrno on Sundav. His nephew, I). J.
Peter, and family whom he visited in
Phoenix, are all well. They will spend
a part of the summer on the Tonto
Florence Packard and his aged moth
er were here from Tonto on Monday. ,
The old lady recently lost by death her
husband, from whom she had not been
separated for upwards of fifty years,
and the loss has been a grievous sorrow.
Mrs. W. T. Armstrong was in the
city last Saturday from her home at
Dripping springs. Mrs. Armstrong
recently returned from Tempo, where
she spent the winter with her daughters
who attended school there.
Ed. L. Shaw, the irrepressible commercial-
traveler who represents Cali
fornia wholesale houses, was a visitor
here on Monday. His San Francisco
house recovered quickly from the disaster
and Ed is sending them large
Some of the Apache Indians residing
on the outskirts of Globe are said to be
living on the European plan. There
are several princesses among the dusky
maidens. It helps to sell their baskets
and other to the unsophisticated
visitor. A princesses' basket
generally brings $2, while a basket
made by an ordinary Apache maiden
without any blue blood in her veins
brings only 75 cents.
Skunks are coming in from the hills
ol Globe to prey upon the chicken
coops. Owing to the fear of being bit-tea
and getting hydrophobia they arc
not molested by anyone. One of them
recently visited the Sidow yard and did
not leave until it suited its own sweet
will. Since it was discovered that
skunks have two modes of defense
not to say offense-people fight shy of
CLINE BROTHERS VICIOUSLY
ASSAULTED BY SOLOMAN
Attack Was Made When Victims Were
Drunk and Unable to Defend
The Republican's correspondent at
Roosevelt reported the details of a
vicious attack made by Lee Soloman
on George and Hank Cline near Cline
postoffice on Tonto. The first intimation
that there had been a fight was
made known at Roosevelt by Lee Soloman
appearing before Justice J. C.
Evans, telling the story of having
whipped two men at Cline and asking
to be allowed to pay a fine. Judge
Evans thought it best to put off the
, case for a day or so until the matter
i could be looked into.
On Monday morning Constable Fred
; Russell was sent to Cline with instruc
tions to look into the case thoroughly
and bring back all those whom he
deserved punishment for their
part in the fight. As was expected he
found things in a much worse state
.than Soloman had represented them to
jbe. He got all the evidence he deemed
necessary and bringing George Cline,
he complainant, back with him, returned
to Roosevelt in the evening.
When Soloman realized the extent to
t which he had injured the two brothers,
;is has been stilted, he came in to givOj . ppp
himself up. Considering the gravity of L'rt
j the offense and the charge that might
I have been biouuht against him for he
j could have been bound over to the
I grand jury had the charge been worded
a little differently the young man is to
be congratulated on the lightness
lln iinnlnniA imtuioful tinrtn ninv
KINSEY HAS GOOD THING
IN EUREKA MINE LEASE
Mr. Kinsey now
ters at Globe and
his former associations of the Bonanza
Circle people so far as enterprises
he has under way are concerned. To
many friends about the city it will be
agreeable news that he is operating a
a mine of his own and that it is proving
a proposition of exceeding desirability.
The property is seven miles west of
Globe, in the vicinity of the Gibson
mine. Mr. Kinsey terms it a silica
proposition, but modestly admits that
the silica carries six per cent copper
and that it is finding easy market at
the smelters for furnace lining purposes
at .the rate of 1000 tons per
month. To the present time the output
has all been quart icd from the
mountain on which the work has been
done. Tho immense amount of the
material in sight insures that this very
inexpensive and desirable manner of
removal will be possible of continuance
for a long time to come. The outlook
is therefore exceedingly good for the
owner of the property to connect with
a private car or two at no far distant
date. 3isbee Miner.
A Quiet Wedding
A quiet wedding of a popular young
couple took place at thc residence of
Mr. and Mrs. C. H.Schultz on Tuesday
evening when Col. F. S. Breen and ,
Carolyn E. Austin were united in mar-
riage. The ceremony was performed
AMERICAN MINERS ARE
RAPIDLY LEAVING CANANEA
All Who Abetted the Strike Warned of
Danger of Remaining and They
A Bisbee dispatch says, As a result
of the strike at Cananea American
miners, it is said, are crossing the line
in droves. Several hundred have
arrived in Bisbee in the last
Thursday the Mexican authorities
sent an inspector through the mines
notifying the American miners that
those under suspicion of having caused
trouble at Cananea and openly sympathized
with striking Mexicans, would
on the day following be placed under
arrest. The result was an exodus of
It can be reliably stated that the
American authorities believe that members
of the Western Federation ef
Miners ut Cananea secretly encouraged
and abetted the strike, and members of
this organization were the first to receive
notice to leave. In consequence
the Mexican authorities rdoptcd strong
measures to enforce the orders to return
to work. Thursday morning fifty
Mexican ringleaders were arrested and
jailed. As soon as it became known
that the men were in jail the Mexicans
began returning to work, fifteen hundred
applying for work on old wages.
Colonel Greene denies the report that
the wages of the Mexicans have been
increased. In a signed statement
issued this afternoon he says the men
resumed work under the same condi
tions as before, and that at changes in
wages would be made under any circumstances.
The number killed in the
riots will never be known.
The Mexican authorities buried the
dead Sunday and Saturday nights, no
attempt at identification being made.
The governor of Arizona and the
Mexican officers have been requested
to send official reports to their respective
governments concerning the taking
of armed forces of American volunteers
from Cananea Saturday by Ysa-bal.
OF THE RAND MINES
Mail advices from South Africa indicate
that March was a splendid month
in the history of the gold industry of
the Rand. The output was 443,723
It is believed hat more will be heard ', c ncM -1.884 816 or $9,-
on account of the ct'K "' u, !'
that exists be-' monln,y rccora uy xoi.ow. i ncrc were
iko suinips ni worn on inc uanu ?nu
7460 in the whole Transvaal. Among
the laborers were 78,676 Kaffirs and
19 877 Chinese. A notable increase of
stamp duty at several of the mills is
credited to the use of tube mills. The
highest profit per ton earned on the
Rand was 36 shillings, to be credited to
the Robinson Central Deep mine. Nine
dollars per ton is a handsome profit
anywhere. In this case tho working
costs were 16s, Gd, say, ?4 per ton.
Therefore the profit was nearly 70 per
cent. Mining and Scientific Press.
The Copper Mines of Japan
Copper mining in Japan is an ancient
industry. Its origin is almost beyond
the time of authentic history, and the
larger mines, whose record is well
known and preserved, have been steadily
operated for three or four hundred
'years. I ncrc arc a number ol smaller
mines, some of which date back for
more than double that time. The total
output of the Empire in 1904 was 34,850
long tons of copper. Full figures for
1905 are not yet available, but there
was probably a small increase in output.
In this list of the world's copper
producers Japan stands fourth, its total
being exceeded only by the United
States, Spain and Mexico. The output
supplies all borne needs, having been
sufficient even to meet the great demand
for the metal for use in cartridges
and other war material during the re
cent conflict with Russia. Usually
there are considerable exports, chiefly
I to China and other eastern countries.
Mining and Engineering Journal,
De Lara Must Die
Word has been received from Can-
by Rev. C. P. Wilson, of Pomona, Cal., j anea that Gutierrez Dc Lara, who for
i in the presence oi a iew irienus oi j mery resided in Douglas, has been
the happy couple. The groom is super-. arrested as one of the ringleaders of !
visor of thc forest reserves in this vi-1 the riots at Cananea and that he will
cminty and a of the be executed. Dc Lara is a Mexican
first rcciment of the Arizona National
Guards, popular and well known
throughout thc territory. The bride is
one of the efficient teachers of our public
schools and for the past three years
the principal of thc schools and is one ot j here,
lawyer and left Douglas about eighteen
months ago. .He lived here with
his sister and about two years ago a
brother of De Lara, who is a lieutenant
in the Mexican army, visited him
the accomplished and popular young ( From private advices received here
ladies of Flagstaff. They went at l from Cananea, Enrique Bermudez, who
once to housekeeping in the Kinney ja 8aid to have instigated thc riots, is
cottage on Birch street. -Coconino Sun. ( , 8till at large, and is probably now in
The Silver Belt tenders this country. He has many friends in
St. John's Episcopal Church
Services on Sunday at Odd Fellows'
Sunday school at 10 o'clock a. m.
Morning prayer at 11 o'clock a. m.
Evening prayer at 8 o'clock p. m.
All are cordially invited.
Rev. Geo. Selby, Rector.
All the mines at. Bisbee will close
down on the evening of July 3 and resumes
work on the morning of July 5.
The big celebration of the Fourth will
be held at Douglas.
this section of the country who will see
that he is taken care of . International
Parties wanting brick can have their
wants promptly supplied by leaving
their orders at the office of
Gibson & Henderson,
Mines and Stock Exchange,
We have received a big stock of
fancy front doors, comprising all the
latest designs. Prices reasonable. Gila
Retired from Bulne
Notice is hereby given that on June
1, 1906, we sold our business, tho Globe
Livery Stable, to Kclsey & Co., and all
persons indebted to us are requested to
call at the stable and pay their bills by
Juno 15, 1906. Accounts not liquidated
by that date will be placed , in the
hands of an attorney for collection.
Knighton & Belknap.
Globe, Arizona, June 2, 1906.
They were soon married after he got
her a hammock at the P. O. Store.
Fall in line, boys.
New Plumbing Establishment
J. S. Scott has established a plumb
ing business in Globe and, aftcrseveral
months spent in cainintr a foothold has
decided to become a permanent fixture
in the town and will branch out rapidly
enough to keep in advance of all possible
requirements in his line. Wide
practical experience has amply fitted
him for a successful business career in
this busy city. tf
Get your paints, brushes and wall
paper at the Postoffice Store. Finest
line of wall paper ever seen in Globe.
See our samples before deciding on
your wall paper. Prices are right.
Mrs. M. L. Shcehan, business med-
um. Mining a specialty. Fee $1. Circles
every Tuesday and Friday, free, 8
p.m. Near Catholic church.
Suits cleaned and pressed at the
I. W. W. Tailor Shops. 5t
Burnt Burn! Burn! Any kind of
articles you wish to burn can be
at Van Wagenen's.
Special Dinner every Sundav 75 cents.
The Wave Cafe. tf
All bills due this company are payable
at its office in the Arizona Register
building on Push street.
Pinal Mountain Water Co.
Sporting goods. You can get anything
that you may need in the sporting
goods 4ine at the P. O. Store.
Gnns, cartridges, fishing tackle, base-:
ball goods, boxing gloves, punching
bags etc. Agents for the celebrated
THE I.W.W. TAILOR SHOP-Located
on hill back of Miners' Union hall, for
fine tailoring, suits cleaned and pressed.
Silks, lace curtains and all deli-
cato fabrics cleaned by the "dry cleaning
process," used only by the I.W.W.
Tailoring Co. All work guaranteed.
Patronage solicited. 4t
New Books. Just received a
late books at Van Wagenen's.
For medicinal purposes the
whiskey cannot be excelled.
J. J. Kccgan.
THE MINERS' BOARDING HOUSE,
convenient to Smelter. White help
1 exclusively. Good accommodations.
Satisfaction guarantees, uiuneiu inn.
Ixwk for thc sign.
Boot and Shoe
Opposite Mountain View House, Smelter
North Globe, Arizona
Miners and prospectors work solicited.
Both fancy and rough work done
promptly and satisfactorily.
P. t. GLUMAC, Prop.
LIQUORS AND CIGARS
Opposite Shutes' Livery Stable, Globe
The Postoffice Store
Attention, Tax-Payers I
Bring in your assessment libts to the
office of the County Assessor now.
Under Paragraph 3848 (Sec. 18) it is
your duty to make out and deliver to j
the Assessor a correct list of all
owned by you or in your charge
or under your control, whether you i
shall receive from the Assessor a notice"
NEW TRANSFER UNE-J. A. HOI.I07niTilIfoFl?' concealed,
Inlay has established a iransicr unc rcmovcd( transferred or misrepresented I
in Globe, headquarters at Win. Mill by thc owncr or agent thereof, to evade I
Williams' store in North Globe. All
kinds of jobbing and heavy transfer
workdonc promptly. 'Phone 121.
SASSOE & CO.
North Globe - - Arizona
LiQiiors end Sips
Our customer once, our
tomcr all thc time.
taxation, shall upon discovery be as
scsscd at five times thc amount of tax
for that year. Paragraph 3850 (Sec 20.)
tf E. P. Shanley, Assessor.
To W. A. Clark, W. M. Steffi.n and II.
H. Schuman, their Heirs, Lxccutors,
Administrators, or Assigns, or Any
flnn f!lnim!nt llnilpr Them:
You arc hereby notified that the '
undersigned, II. A. Carther, has ex-'
pended during the years 1901 and 1905
two hundred dollsrs ($200.00) in labor
and improvements Uon each of the (
following mining claims, situated on or !
near siaic irceK, iour mues wesi oi
A. J. Howell's ranch on Tonto Creek,
Gila County, Arizona, viz : Steffin's
Pride, Red Bandana, Spring, Tiger
and Prehistoric Mining Claims, a record
of which is made in the office of the
Recorder oi Gila County, Arizona.
Said expenditures of two hundred
dollars for each of the above named
claims for the years 1904 and 1905 being
Clark as part payment for the year
1904), were made by the undersigned
in order to hold said mining claims
under the provisions of Section 2324 of
thc Revised Statutes of the United
States and amendments thereto concerning
annual labor on mining claims,
one thousand dollars being the amount
required to hold said mining claims for
the years above named.
And if within ninety (90) days from
personal notice in writing, or within
ninety days after the publication hereof
you fail or refuse to contribute your
portion of said expenditure of one
thousand ($1,000.00) dollars as co-owners,
together with the costs of this
advertisement, your interests in the
said mining claims will become the
property of the undersigned, your
co-owner, who has made the required
expenditures under the terms of said
H. A. Carther.
First publication March 8th, 1906.
H. E. Williams, Prop.
Will deliver to any part of thc
city. Yards in South Globe.
Chickens dressed Saturday,
Parties moving away and having
chickens for sale will do well
to see me.
Can You Write a Book?
We can furnish the material
tcpuisites if you supply tho
skill -foolscap writing pads,
loose sheets of any size, pens,
pencils and ink. Many authors
prefer fountain pens on
account of the time ar.d labor
they save have these good
for the writer.
G. S. VAN WAGENEN
At J.. P. McNeil's
The Furniture Man
A full carload of them
of all kinds and sizes.
Largest Discount for ash
Table Oilcloths, Linoleum,
and Ovens. All kinds
of Coal and Wood
All kinds of Furniture
Tents, Crockery, Glassware,
liila Valley, Globe& North
ern Railroad Company
Daily Mail Daily Mail
and Exp's & Express
5:35 a.m. Lv Globe Ar 8:00 p.m.'
5:16 Cutter 7:33
6:20 Rice 6:45
6:13 San Carlos 6:23
7:12 Cabrito 5:58
7:15 Geronimo 5:27
8:00 Fort Thomas 5:14
8:32 Pima 4:45
8:16 Thatcher 4:14
8:53 Safford 4:05
Rail N Ranch
9:36 Twenty MileTank 3:23
J:59 Summit Siding 3:00
10:20 a.m. Ar Bowie Lv 2:40 p. m
Trains make close connection at
Bowie with Southern Pacific trains for
both east and west, and at Globe with
stage lines to Payson, Upper Salt River
vallev. Riverside, Tonto Basin, Ray
a total of one thousand ($1,000.00) and Black Warrior mine. ,
i- v.v,ir!,wi nn , f.iro pinimK fins The time of runnimr trains is Pacific
fiftv dollars paid bv the said W. A. standard time, which is one hour slower
Epes Randolph, President
C C Mallard, Superintendent.
The lunch problem Is one that esntrsnts
every business man. "Where csn I et
s ood, wholsome lunch, well cooled
ind quickly served?" s a question that
almost ever; busy fflin asks himself
ever; da;. We make a ipecliltj of
servini a business man's lunch, well
cooked AtWAYS READY TO SERVE and
CENTRALIY 10CATED as we are, insure
celerity and satisfaction. Try ua today
A. M tISTOVICH A CO., Proprietors