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Daily Arizona silver belt. (Globe, Gila County, Ariz.) 1906-1929, January 02, 1907, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87082863/1907-01-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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Discovery of Large Body of Ore
in C Shaft Is of Utmost Im
portance to the District.
whoJJfor some time has been chief
c'icmist nt the smelter. Mr. Howard
...r n the Douclfis smelter of the
Phelps Dodge compnny a month ago
and returned to Globe last evening He
stated that at present he occupied no
official position with the company and
that he could not say as to whether he
would be the now smelter superintend
ent. Water at Superior
Word has been received from Super
ior that water is seriously uumyiuB
operations at the mlnca of the Lake
Superior & Arizona company. Tho re
cent heavy rains have caused the shaft
to fill up anil the pumps have been
drawn up forty feet.
Shortage of Coke Causes Tem
porary Shutdown New Su
perintendent For Smelter
Other News of District.
Excellent Showing Made Dur
ing the Last Year Now on
Cash Paying Basis.
What will undoubtedly prove to be
one of the most important ore discover
ies ever made in the district is the
strike made yesterdayn C shaft of the
Old Dominion, where a large body of
oxides running well in copper was en
countered between the eighth and ninth
levels. The size of the body has not
yet been determined but all indications
point to its being a very large and solid
The find is of more than ordinary im
portance because of the fact that no
nn. w:i I'XMPctod in that vicinity. The
shaft, like A and B shafts of the Old
Dominion, were sunk outsido of tin-
fnntwnll because of the fact that the
diorite formation made- much better
sinking and a far more desirable shaft
Another perhaps more important reason
was that the immense ore body which
extends from the eighth to the twelfth
levels made an insecure shaft, and. in
addition, the immense amount of water
could not be expeditiously handled. So
that the shafts were planned primarily
for the purpose of unwatcring the
mine; and to this end pumps with . ca
pacity of 6,000,000 gallons have been
installed in 15 shaft and an 8,000,000
gallon pump will be installed in the C
shaft. The strike of ore without the
footwall demostrates the fact that
there is far more ore on Old Dominion
ground than was ever anticipated by
the most sanguine.
Discounting Payments
It has been learned that tho recent
call of ?5 on Globe Consolidated was
fL i, mirnosc of discounting the pay-
n, claims acquired by the
II1CIUO u.i .. - - -i
companv and that when these payments
are met the company will have ap
proximately $300,000 in its treasury to
pursue development work on the large
scale previously planned by President
Hovland. The new general iniumgur
Mike McCarthy has arrived in the city
from Birmingham, Ala., and yesterday
he went over me proptuwea Ul ,
company with President Hovland Mr.
McCarthy is very favorably impressed
with the properties.
Several Appointments Have
Been Made by Officials
Dennis Sulltvan for Deputy
Sheriff Others Appointed.
Smelter Closed Down
Yesterday morning at 7 o'clock the
nu nnmininn smelter closed down, all
of the furnaces being placed tempor-1
arily out of commission. The shutdown ,
was caused primarily by the shortage
of coke and although there is a small
supply on hand and small quantities
Vming in daily, the management
thought it would be a good lime to
close down and make necessary re
pairs about the redaction .works.
Assistant Superintendent Hegarlt
stated last night that the smelter
would remain closed for three or four
days and at the expiration of that
perioJ there will be a sufficient supply
on hand to run indefinitely.
New Companies Doing Business
Frank L. Toombs, general manager
of the Union and Central copper com
nanies, returned on Sunday from an in
spection of the mines nt the head of
Pinto creek He found work progress
ing favorably at both properties.
The drift on the Union was in high
grade chalcopyrite ore, equal.to any yet
cncoiintf red on the property. The rich
ore in the drift has varied in thickness
from eight inches to two and a half
feet and averaged better than 25 per
cent, copper. There is about $-1000
wnrth of this ore on the dump, all of
which was taken out in drifting, no
stoping having yet been done. An up
raise nas been started from thia drift
to the surface eighty feet above, which
should be completed in two weeks.
Then sinking from the drift will be
The perpendicular shaft on the Umpn,
which is 450 feet deep, is oeing uh- ;
watered. This shaft will be equipped
with a powerful steam hoist and be
sunk to 1000 feet. This hoist and a
smaller steam hoist for another shaft
on the Union mine, have been ordered
for de ivery in February.
Recent work done on the Central,
whfoh adioins the Union, has shown up
good ore. A steam hoist has been or
dered for this mine, also.
New Smelter Superintendent
Sunday was the last day for Charles
F. Shelby as superintendent of the re
duction works of the Old Dominion
company. Although kMr. Shelby went
to Dtnanea several months ago to be
come sunerintendent of reduction for
thn firi'pno Consolidated, he was re
tained in the employ of the Phelps
Dodge company until the end of the
year. No official announcement was
made yesterday of Mr. Shelby's suc
cessor, although it was expected, but
it is understood that the new smelter
superintendent will be L. O. Howard,
Bv Associated Press.
PINE, Ariz., Jan. l.-At sunset on the
2-tth a large wildcat emerged from the
... in search of. prey about th
barnyard of a resident on the outskirts
of town. The housewife, Mrs. Belle
Pomeroy, sought to scare the varmint
from te place and protect her children
who were being chaseu ny n, -upon
the cat made for her, and having
cut her oh' from the house chased her
into town where she ran screaming for
help. Mr. Will Fuller, her brother,
f ihn woman before the cat had
overtaken her." The cat sprang at him,
...... ...uu Mr nnd heavy kicks he de
fended himself, and finally succeeded
in killing it. ... a f
There have been other instances of
the wildcats attacking people in Una
vicinity lately.
At the meeting of the old board of
supervisors Monday afternoon, W. W.
Brooknor, who has made auch an effi
cient county treasurer for the last two
years, turned over .hia accounts and
fund tn Mm hoard. The uooks anow
tho county to be in tho beat condition
financially it has ever been in. The
county is now on a cash basis with a
balance of $118,792.18 in the treasury.
Against this there are outstanding
warrants amounting to $1,834.41, old
court house bonds 6,000, new court
house bonds $40.000,' achool district No.
1 $19,000, territorial funding bonda
$44,781.36. Of taxed for the year iwo,
there is a delinquency of only $27,000,
almost a half of which ia the mines
raise, not paid by the Old Dominion and
The United Globe Mines. Dan R. Wil
liamson, the new county treasurer,
takes charge of the office to-day.
Sheriff J. H. Thompson took charge
o his office yesterday, nt the flame
time announcing that hia office deputy
would be Dennis Sullivan who was sec
Htrir nf tli Democratic county cen
tral committee during the last campaign.
The other deputiea have not been
named as Mr. Thompson wishes to
consult with hia constituents before
making all of his selections.
Ed. 1'. Stewart the new county re
corder also assumes' hjs duties today.
Mr. Stewart haa appointed aa his depu
tes -Miss Laura -Breokrter -rdMres
Belle Malonoda, who haa been in the
office for some time.
The clerk of the board of supervisors
this year will be a distinctive salaried
office, owing to the iact that Gila is
now a first class county. It ia under
stood that the new board which meets
today will select John- Wentworth of
Pavson, an old timer in the county.
William Ryan succeeds David Devore
as a member of the board. Mr. Devore
has proved a very Efficient official and
has done much for the betterment of
the county during the time he was a
member and chairman of the board.
Another new office is that of superin
tendent of schools, to wnicn w. v.
Kell.ier was elected last Novembor, and
Mr. Kelluer has already taken charge
of his office. District Attorney George
J. Stoneman and his newly appointed
assistant, L. L. Henry, have taken
charge of the offices of the district at
torney. Judge wunam nawiiiijja, wick
ed Globe's spcond justice of the peace,
will have his court temporarily in the
sheriff's office.
Copper Range 84.50
Calujmet & Arizona 177.
Daly-West 18.75
Denn-Arizona 41.
Ely 12.75
East Butte 12.25
Granby '..( 13.
Hancock : 15.25
Keewcnaw v.n 13.37
Green Consolidated ..' 33.12
North Butte .uin.n. 111.
Nevnda Consolidated .18.
Nipissingt ...,P.K..... 10.62
Old Dominion i., 53.25
Osceola l&L
Shannon ?.'-.., 18.00
Shattuck ...3h 48.
Superior & Pittsburg ...i....'. ..'. 26.25
uian ,onsoiiuaieu i...-.w.
Warren . 15.
Globe Consolidated 9.50
Franklin 24.87
Centennial 37.50
Mohawk 83.50
Adventure 5-62
Tecumseh .,' 27.50
Greene-Cananea..7.i, .23.87
Michigan.:..,:.,. ..,. -21-50
Superior & Boston.. 3.
Helvetia ?
Local stocks the same. -
New York &took
Amalgated 115-
Aanaconda ,.-'. rjx'nr
American Smelters, 149.95
Money 20, per cent.
Colored Boy Has No Trouble
in Disposing of Kid Herman
at Tonopah, Nevada.
Fight Was Very Tame and Man
agement Lost Money Britt
May Meet Gans March 17
For a Very Large Purse.
em claim, which adjoins the Black
hawk mine of the Arizona Commercial
Copper company, and which is consider
ed one of the very best copper pros
pects in Globe district, the ore develop
ments on the 500-foot level of the Black
Hawk having practically demonstrated
the value of the Great Eastern claim.
This is Capt. Chynoweth's first visit
to Globe and he expresses himself as
highly pleased with the outlook for
Globe. Mr. Rice has been here before
and numbers his Globe friends by the
score, uapc unynowem is general
manager of the Fay group of mines
which includes the Centennial and Al
louez mines. He is a firm believer in
higher copper, probably owing to the
fact that the Allouez recently sold its
May output for 25 cents.
Number 70
Head of Brotherhood of Fire
men Delivers a Second Ulti
matum to Harriman.
The Frank Rich Stock company open
ed what all indications point to as a
very successful engagement at the
Dreamland theater, Sunday night in a
anl.rulid nroductioh of "Just Plain
FolkB," a companioh play to "Lovers'
Lane." Mr. Waltej McCullough in the
leading part mad a pronounced hit
and hia support wis exceptionally fine
for a stock company touring this sec
tion of the country, the work of Mr.
Henderson, Mr. A High and Miss
Chandler being especially noticeable.
Monday night, despite the lack of elec
tric lights, the company produced
"Michael Strogoff," with Mr. McCnl
lough in the leading part. Last night
the company played "The Politician
to a good house nnu tonigm uic um
will be another comedy, entitled "Pa
pa's Baby. " The vaudeville feature of
the company ia strictly first class, the
Kelcey sisters nd Juliette Chandler
furnishing aa good specialty acta as
were ever acen in the city. The com
pany ia by far the best stock company
which has ever appeared here.
President Roosevelt Receives
Large Number of Diplomats
and Fellow Citizens.
GOLORBBiCALLERS Many Children in Line to Re
ceive Greetings From the
President Shakes Hands
with Over Eight Thousand.
By Associated Press.
ALBANY, N. Y., January 1. Will
iam Randolph Hearst was prompt in
accepting the offer of the new attorney
general, William F. Jackson, to consid
er the application for the rehearing of
arguments in the Hearst petition for
leave to begin quo warranto proceed
ings to test the title of George B. Mc-
Clellan to the office of mayor of New
York city on the basis of the mayoral
ty election of 1906.
elected mayor of Cleveland sevenu jwn
.... m,..., f frtliucnti WHO flrtlt
"iiuii iuiii " ......- ""'"- ,..- , ,,,.,. omit Ktreet car
airo he made his canipnu;n cuieiiy on w. bu - .' ,,, IJ imr. ha
t, Vhu-o then the mayor has iuh for governor and met with defeat but h
S up his fight for the reduced fare, aud the three cent rate recently went
"luto effect on some of the Hues.
Globe, December 31. Great things
are doing in the copper world. Copper
was again advanced one-quarter to one
.nt ner Dound. bid. prices. Many pre
dicted that copper would not advance
tn twontv-five cents, but it now looka
as though that price would be cheap
for the red metal. In view ol tnia ad
vance to-day greatest excitement pre
vail in copper atocka. The air is full
of deals and combinations, and nearly
every stock on the board showed ad
vance and closed strong.
The most noteworthy adva ice was in
Mohawk and Osceola, the latter record
ing an advanceof six points for the day.
Old Dominion remains the aame. Nip-isiino-
dropped a point.
Advices from oastern points say to
get long of dividend coppers and stay
long, and you will nave a nappy unu
prosperous New Year.
Boston Copper
Aiiouez......... ';;::::;:::::50,:25
Ameni:uii-.j"is"" .
a :.,n i vimrMiii ""
Butte & London
Boston Consolidated
Black Mountain
Ti.ittn rrtn1itmn
Cananea Central 3160
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, January l.-Pres-ident
and Mrs. Roosevelt'B New Year's
reception at the White House to-day
was a brilliant function and was at
tended by about 8,500 persons. Mem
bers of th diplomatic corps, officers of!
the army and navy, congressmen a d.
citizens attended. The President gave
each caller a coidial shake of tho hand.
The nronortion of negroes in line was
smaller than in previous years, but the
number of negro civil war veterans ai d
Spanish war veterans joined with me
military and patriotic. societies in ex
tondimr orreenmrs to the president.
There was an unusually large number
of children in line and all were greeted
cordially by the president. One of the
most amusing figures in line was a ten-
year-old boy with soiled hands and
clothing who carried a pair of roller
skates over his shoulder. The presi
dent laughed and wished him a happy
New Year.
I iHilL
By Associated Press.
Casino Athlotic'Club, Tonopah, Nov.,
January 1. Joe Gans fought true to
form to-day. After playing with Kid
Herman for eight rounds the champion
landed a full right swing on the point
of Herman's jaw, and Chicago's favor
ite fighter went to the mat a beaten
man. It was apparent from the start
that Herman had no chance. Gans
blocked his blows with the greatest
easiness, and at no time was Gans wor
ried the least. In the first round Gans
started to feel things out. Herman
was willing to fight but the champion
stalled him off. In the second round
Gans started to open up. The Kid's
attempts to land all ended in failure.
Gans blocked Herman's leads with
gloves and elbow and when the oppor
tunity presented itself shot right and
left jolts to his opponent's face. The
thin! and fourth rounds were repiti
tions of the second. Herman, the
short-ender in the betting, was the fa
vorite with the crowd. Gans drew only
moderate applause when he fought
In the fifth round Gans slowed down.
This was the only round where Herman
made any showing. Gans appeared
careless and a number of the Kid's
hlows landed. The sixth and seventh
rounds were Gana'. In the eighth Gans
started ou by feinting and drawing
Herman's fire. Gans worked'his oppo
nent into a corner. Joe feinted with
hi3 left and the Kid swung wildly with
right and left. He left an opening and
like a flash Gans whipped his left and
thnn. swintHncr his ricrht flush on the
point of the jaw, Herman dropped like
a loir with hia face buried in his hands.
He lay motionless at the edge of the
rino- and Gans walked away. It was
all over.
NntA I.fiwis ran around the ring to
where the Kid lay and begged him to
raise. He remained motionless heeding
not the words; he was senseless. At
the count of ten, Lewis- and -Adam
Ryan carried their protege to the cor
ner where three minutes elapsed before1
he camcto.
Colored Boy Apologizes
The fight wa3 not without its inci
dents. The heaviest betting developed
at the ringside. In. the second round
the men were milling fast in the cen
ter of the ring when the gong sounded
Herman heeded the bell and stepped
back from a clinch. Gans not hearing
the bell landed a hard right on the
Kid's neck. The crowd arose to their
feet and hissed and hooted, it was
then that Gan3 realized . what he had
done. He faced the crowd made the
house an apology. Not content, he
crossed to Herman's corner grasped
the Kid's hand and explained that he
had not ,hcard thegong- Hisses changed
to cheers aa Gans returned to his seat.
After the fitrht when he came to.
Herman's corner the latter said:
"There is no Getting away from it,
the I e it man won. I made the best
fight that was in me against a supe--lor
man. I can not deny that he is the
better man and I do not begrudge him
his victory."
Gana bore his easily won honors with
i i ...oo inof na T exnec'-
Dest uruue. . jv . - TJ
V snid the champion." I had
outclassed. He was game
had a chance to win."
The Tonopah club haa announced jts
intention of offering $30,000 for a
match between Britt and Gans, the'
fiirfc'f in tnke nlace March 17. Tex
Rick"ard: of tlie Goldfield athletic club1
added-torifght that'he would guarantee
$50,0d0 for a contest between bans and
Nelson, u.iud oincmia uuimi. "v "j
lost but claim that did not expect to
realize on the venture and have no
cause for complaint. The receipts
the fight were $30,735.
Just as the bells tolled the hour of
midnight and the advent of the new
year, Judge Hinson Thomas spoke the
words that united Frank P. Clark, Jr.,
and Miss Cecelia A. Price Monday
night at the home of the groom's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Clark,
Sr., on South Broad street. The wed
ding was solemnized in the presence of
about thirty-five guests, and after con
gratulations had been showered on the
newly wedded couple a tempting wed
ding supper was served. The groom is
a native of El Paso and has resided
here for the last eighteen months. At
present he is employed as a solicitor for
the Old Dominion Commercial company
and is highly thought of by his employ
ers and the patrons of the establish
ment. The bride came here recently
from Alabama, and since making Globe
her home has made many friends. Her
father is residing in Phoenix, but on
account of illne was unable to attend
the wedding.
Superintendent of El Paso Di
vision Says That Trains Are
Running As Regularly As If
There Were No Strike.
American Prelate Says French
Government Is Composed
of Infidels
By Associated Press.
diy's reception to Archbishop Ryan va3
made notable by atcathing arraignment
by the archbishop of the French gov
ernment's treatment ot the church, de
nouncing the officials of the present
government as infidels whom he consid
ered worse than pagans.
The archbishop expressed the hope
that the religious awakening in France
will soon overthrow the opposition to
the Christian religion. He said:
"These infidels are worse than Pa
gans. Pagans believe in God and a
hereafter where the good are rewarded,
but infidels do not. Pagans have some
virtues mixed with their vices, but the
modern infidel has all the vices witnout
any of the redeeming virtues of the
By Associated Press.
PEORIA, 111., Jan. l.-Grand Master
Hannahan of the Brotherhood of Loco
motive Engineers and Firemen tonight
issued a second ultimatum to E. II.
Harriman containing drastic measures
that will be placed in effect unless he
exercises his powers to terminate the
grievances now prevailing. The tele
gram follows:
"Peoria, 111., Jan. 1. E. II. Harri
man, President Southern Pacific RaiS
way: The dispute on the Atlantic sys
tem of the Southern Pacific company
notwithstanding statements to the -contrary
is between your r
and out- "
your lines 1
they may e
the near f
tives really
anxious to adj
insist that a t.
be permitted to in.,
in this matter.
"Once more, in just
and the public who will b
the extension of the str.,
parts of your system, I ask
ercise your authority and re
ditions which the abrogation
inent took away from the Broti
of Locomotive Firemen May 1. o
officials entered willingly into, the agree
ment and then with the Brotherhood of
Engineers nullified the same.
"I await immediate answer. Nr.t
hearing from you I shall feel that I
have exercised due patience and ha-, e
served final notice to tho public.
Hughes Now Governor
By Associated x'ress.
AT.BANY. N.Y.. January l.-Charlcs
Evans Hughes today took the oath of
office as governor of New York. The
retiring governor, Frank W. Higgins,
formally surrendered the reins ol gov-
EL PASO, Texas, January 1-Supt.
Marks of the El Paso division of the
Galveston, Harrisburg & San Antonio
road states this evening that so far as
his division is concerned there is no
strike and all trains are fully manned
and all are being handled on time.
Short Session Monday
There was a short session of the d s
trict court Monday and a recess was
taken until today. The only important
action was rendering of judgment, for
the defendant in the case of Globe
Lumber company vs. Hattie M. Allison.
In the case of Arthur C. Cole vs. W. 1-
ter Lawrence, in which judgment v, .is
recently found for the plaintiff, notice
of appeal was given by the defendant.
Did Not Take Charge
TJie new Globe Gas, Electric
Water Company was expected to take
ernment to his successor and left late charge of the local utility plants yestcr
.ujc oftmnnn forhome. anrivate citi- ,iav but for some reason they did njt
do so. The firm which now comn -a
the plants announces that the nw
owners will take charge on or abo-it
Jan. 10.
zen for the first time since 1893, when
he was first elected senator.
Advertise iu the Silver Belt.
but never
Monday nights dispatches tell of a
horrible wreck on the Baltimore &
Ohio at Terra Cotta, Md., near Wash
ington, D. C, in which fifty-three per-1
onna were killed and sixty injured, tKe
result of a rear end collisiojir which
completely demolished twoday coachi a
nnrl the smoker of thexfo-ederick, Md
e cpres?.
The operatorjaF the last block staticn
pissed by thcftrain has been exhonora-.
ted bvne superintendent of the dl
viaSTnn.l the responsibility will fall n
e crew of the extra train wmen
collided with express. Engineer Hunt
brand and the train crew have been
WtfM in lai .
(host of the victims resiaeujL
inlton and Maryland,
Cant. James Chynoweth, president
and Wm. G. Rice, secretary and treas
urer of the Superior & Boston Cpper
ompany arrived last Sunday from
Houghton, Mich. Their visit here at
this time is for the purpose ox majic-
ing the company's property anu plan
ning the initial development work. The
gentlemen will visit the property to
day in company of Director Henry V.
Snell and Pat Rose.' All that can be
stated positively is that a three com
o.fmnt. Ymft will be sunk to a depth
rSI .n:.js&. Ssi
IKll WXkAHJk mil I
8U felfkSS? fcJ
Gill f'MVxUA'VWm W'fl
11 .ilB,:Sv'Icalip'-l"4r--S. Kin
i TtwmBBIBBnjitinb Wrra C '
- tA.x TtfatWt
Herbert Knox Smith Is f " yjSnS Garfield Tas connnls
is advancing In public p ace n J .; 'Sry of the Interior. M-.
x". M. O. A. worscr.
l Kit ann r inno fit on me ure" -u
trim 1 V ,W-T T. LK I . -,-.. - i , , - , (i T- . 7
Property g STATE -r?r- - - .
of -jj LIBRARY N . . ' . ,

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