Newspaper Page Text
, v; - v,
GLOBE, GILA'COUNTY, ARIZONA, THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1907
n rvnefl n
Ww. oa, !,,,,
RESTS US GASE
Expected No More Witnesses
Will Be Put on by the De
fense, Which Rests Today,
N0PINKERTONS OR MINE
OWNERS ON THE STAND
Hate Decided Not to Put Mc-
Parland On Court bives
Intimation of Instructions
How Counsel Will Argue,
. .mi i tel Press.
gQSK Ulalio, .luiy it. rno state
IJlio rts content with tho evidence
, ii intiixluceil in mo nnywuuu vriai.
Tomorr w morning un,vuu, iiiruuu
, -ii i i.:. .... ,:!. i.
U iOUI - '. "'" u3t "" viu im iuv
. P no niilnnriA iu pnnprtnnil
if.'1 ll " u !- - .-..........
p,)sil '"e witnesses will bo caiieti
a sur nl mal. but Haywood's counsel
iibomik' mat their case may close
pthout t .Mher evidence.
judge Wood invited arguments on his
tfi proposition to eliminate cortuin
mjenn irm' consideration and a day
rj be uRfn to present tho views of
j,,tj iidi" as to instructions to the
on rnday morning argument is
iipectnl ami me lasi siugu ui wiu iri.u
r21 have commenced. After having
fcjBifocu the jury this afternoon, Judgo
food statcl an opinion that tho ovi-
ince intr."luced by tho defenso to
jkw conspiracy on tho part of the
tte oKotrs. by showing tho doporta-
j,i of aniun minors from the Cripple
iwk disiru f during tho strikes of 1903
a) lw 11 out material to the issue
aimi acil should not be submitted to
Not to Consider Adams' Crimes
Cj tfcc other hand, ho said, the
&,ig b the stato that Move
law was loncerned in tho killing of
i) men in the Coenr d 'Aleno district
tJ t:i appear to tho court to bo ger
ms a:;i should be eliminated. Ho
-a however, that tho court will
las argument tomorrow on those
further, the court asked that
l-tKia ur instructions oo suommeu
:) arguments on thoso instructions
Lit t; expected tomorrow. , j
LJWge ttood has-nlrcadyatatenthatl
t' n'.ttrir counsel on notice in the
1.1 jciats on which he would instruct
.tj.n tp fcjpes to considerably short-
i C' arguments.
i::tt:r announcement by tho court
ar tras the determination to con-
i's tip ease within the next week.
.'& Woi said that ho would hold
..tMwo-cour sessions daily during the
Hawley to Open
Si:iaMS3D protested against this, but
' u est with no 'encouragement.
i.!? (Tin open the argument for the
' acj Ruhardson for tho 'defense.
e barrow will close on behalf
1 Hjywcoi) and the last argument will
itza henator Borah.
I i lost iav of the state's innings
tit Haywv ii trial opened with a
k::a by Rmardson that he desired
t::rt to order D. C. Scott, William
.te)J ( Koutan. witnesses who
J hr rebuttal for tho state, to
13 tmnx) tho jurisdiction of the
l. , - ...
n anerwaras explained on the
- ta eounsel for tho defense are
- ''eg me advisability of issuing
-j tvm-'aou charging state's wit
May Do Nothing
': S r - dono during tho day,
''" .'e toniirht Clarcnco Dar-
tI3 t i,.a rlmititfnl if nnv iip1i
resort and that this organization was
mado up of good citizens of tho dis
trict. Ho justified tho deportations on
tho ground thnt thoy woro necessary bo
cnuso tho citizens had reached tho con
clusion that tho men who refused work
thomsclves or to pormit other people to
work should bo sent nway. Ho admit
ted that sonio woro deported who woro
innocont of wrong-doing, but stated pos
itively that thoy woro allowed to come
back when tho injustice- was discov
ered. Sackett said of his own knowledge
and information that ho know of n
number of murdors and outrnges com
mitted by union miiibrs and tho calling
of tho militia and tho declaration of
.martial law was necessary to tho pres
ervation of life and property.
Last Witness Non-union Minor
Tho last witness of tho day and of
tho witnesses of tho stato vrns William
Stuart, a Scotchman, red-bearded and
retaining tho burr of his national lan
guage on his tongue. Ho was a minor
in tho Cripplo Creek district during tho
troublos and he told a story of mal
treatment at tho hands of minors who
warned him that ho would linvo to tako
tho consequences if ho wont to work as
a scab. With nntivo stubbornness Stu
art went to work, howovor, and today
with nntivo wit ho told of tho conso
quonccs. Kichnrdson dismissed tho witness
with tho words "That's all." Stuart
wheeled out of tho chair and as ho
stepped down ho said quiotlV, "Humph,
well, there's more if yo want it."
With this tho prosecution rested.
KOREANS CONDEMN JAP
OFFICIALS TO DEATH
By Associated Press.
'SEOUL, via Tokio, Thursday. Pla
cards woro posted today in one of tho
thoroughfares calling for tho death of
all Japanese oflicinls in Seoul. Minis
ters aro strongly gunrdod and ovory
precaution has been taken to provont
riots and attacks upon oflicinls. The
emperor is reported to bo too worried
to take food or sleep, but this report is
considered to bo ono of his usual man
euvors to enlist sympathy with the
IH GLASS TRIAL
IS NOT INIMICAL
TD LABOR UNIONS
Mayor Taylor Makes a State
ment in Answer to Stand
of Union Labor Party,
PROMISE CLEAN FEARLESS
ADMINISTRATION FOR CITY
Country Owes Much to Labor
Unions, Which Are Some
times Unwisely Managed
Consulted Chief Justice,
Dowagiac, Mich.; grand esteemed lec
turing kniglit,( Bayard Gray, Prakfort,
Jnd.; grand esteemed leading knight,
John I). Spoaj Hnrtford, Conn.; grand
secrotury, Frofl C. Kobinson, Dubuque,
Iowa; grand trustees, Thomas B. Milh,
Superior, Wis; Thomas F. McNulty,
Baltimore Mayor Charles 0. Schmidt,
Wheeling, . jVa.j grnnd inner judge,
M. M. Taylor. 1
During the ! sessions of tho grand
lodge, It was decided to establish a
iiag day for lilkB on Juno 14. A res
olution wns adoptod calling for tho ap
pointment of u commission to dovise
ways and means to prosocuto outsido
users of Elks emblems. A subsequent
resolution called for tho appointment of
a commission to confer with congress to
find moans to prevent tho use of tho
emblems. Mompliis lodgo was author
ized to prosocuto tho negro Elks of that
HEARSt.cAN HAVE A
RECOUNT NEXT OCTOBER
Defense Denies Right of the
State to Admit "Evidence of
S . -r s
Most Important Turn Since the
Desertion of Zimmer Four
Witnesses on Stand for the
H W, r.
sses were called in ro
withstanding Mr. Haw
that eight or ten wit
At tho last moment
iL-cidcd not to call any
his would strengthen
the jury. As tho re-
n a number of inter
will not bo heard,
formerly adjutant gen-Tci-ently
elected a rail-
' m that state, left
iy Ho was in com
Ua called out during
'ii 1903 nnd 1901 nnd
' dug up tho bomb
arl said ho had placed
McPar.-md Not Wanted
n .maun, supuriu-
'Btern division of tho
agency, who, it wns
1 ono of tho most pic-
wns not called. Cap-
js had charge of tho
t of Orchard.
xamined today wero
' gave vivid accounts
ng around tho mines.
"ployed at the Smug-
at Tcllurido a mino
'ioston people, nnd of
' -is is managor, had in-
f conditions result-
glo between mombers
leration and the own-
i " i
OTllCUl t fin HT..-J
ISon Cr,ty on t'10 Part of
"" aackott's positive
' -b of the Citizens Al-
"o Creqk district took
uwn hands as a last
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 17.
The trial of louis Glass for bribery
reached a crucial atago today when the
prosecution mado iu first attempt to
begin tho introduction of the testimony
of ten or more supervisors, other thnn
Boxton, that thoir votes were bought
by Theodore V. Halsoy, acting under
tho direction of Vice President Glass
of thp Pacific States Telephono com
pany. Such testimony is called "evi
dence of similar offenses" and is often
admitted in criminal trials for the pur
pose of showing a corrupt intent on
tho part of tho defendant in committing
tho act for which he is being tried.
Glass, at tho present time, is being
tried for tho bribery of Boxton and
tho prosecution contends that it has the
right to lay beforo tho jury an inference
of guilt by proof of his having bribed
othor supervisors like Boxton, against
tho granting of a rival franchiso to the
The dofenso denies this right, mainly
on tho ground that tho stato is not
privileged to provo othor crimes in an
effort to establish tho crimo on trial.
Argument on this point, conceded to bo
of oven more than tho originnl import
ance since tho defection of Second Vico
President Zimmer from tho ranks of tho
prosecution's witnesses, occupied tho
last two hours of the afternoon session
and was in progress nt adjournment.
Tho jury was excused at tho commence
ment of tho argument.
Four witnesses wero on tho stand for
tho prosecution today. Charles J. Hall,
formerly chief clerk in tho general of
fices of tho telephone company, told of
moro or less frequent visits paid to Hal-
soy's private oflico by supervisors. W.
J. Phillips, district superintendent, gavo
testimony of no moment.
Didn't Kcop Book Bccord
Thomas E. Shcrwin of Burlingamc,
who succeeded E. J. Zimmer as auditor
and now fills that office, strengthened
tho prosecution by testifying to tho fact
as alleged, that tho mothod of voucher
receipts in regular uso in tho tolophono
offices was departed from in tho (lis
bursoment of tho $50,000 or $G0,0P0
claimed to have been paid tho super
visors in bribes and that a book record
of this money wns carefully avoided by
ordor of Glass.
Tho last witness of tho day, Super
visor Thomas F. Loncgan, told of visits
paid by him to Halsoy 's oflico and of
boing lunched at tho expense of Halsoy
and his assistant, Krausc. His testi
mony, which was interrupted by argu
ments on 'tho ndmissability of "similar
offense," will bo resumed tomorrow,
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 17.
Aftor boing installed in oflico Mayor
Taylor iu a stntcmont to tho Associated
Press tonight said thnt beforo accept
ing tho mayoralty offer yesterday ho
took counsel of Chiof Justice Boattly
of tho supromo court.
"When Mr. Langdon nnd Mr. Spreck-
ols asked mo to nssumo tho office," said
Dr. Taylor, "I had first to dotonnino
whothor tho acceptance would seriously
intorfero with my work as dean of
Hastings collcgo of law. Of that insti
tution Justice Bentty is a trustee. J
called on him and laid tho offor before
him. Wo discussed, it in some phases.
Tho justice assured mo that my accept
ance was practicable as far as my col
logo work was concerned, and 1 may
nlmost say ho urged mo to tako the
office. ' '
Tho declaration of President McCar
thy of tho Building Trades Council
that organized labor had nothing to do
with tho olection of Taylor and would
not co-operate with him in his adminis
tration, was laid boforo Taylor ami ho
was asked if ho desired to make a re
ply, lie said:
Knows .McCarthy Woll
'fMr. McCarthy was a member of
tho Charter Framors convention and I
know him well. I do not wish to criti
cize his statement. Lot mo say merely
thnt a clean, fearless administration of
the city '8 affairs should be, especially
at this time, of uppermost imtKirtnnco
in tho minds of all men who have its
general welfare at heart.
"My attitudo toward union labor and
labor unions is, briefly, this:
"I belie vo in labor unionism. I bo
liovo any country is bettor off with
labor unions than without thorn, for tho
reason that to them is duo tho grcut
uuftuniiwlta in tho conditions surround
ing tho wage earner that havo been
achieved in late years.
"Wo must, if wo mean to be fair and
accurate in our estimates, judgo things
by tho best they produce. Hence t say
that despito tho unjustifiable excesses
that havo not infrequently attended tho
administration of labor unions, I bo
liovo in them. They arc not always
wisely managed; thoy do enfold in their
membership some bad men; but do wo
condemn tho church becauso somo pas
torates are unworthily filled and ras
cals hide in somo congregations! Scarce
No Class Issuo
"Where is tho necessity nay, where
is the justification for raising a class
issue in this serious and delicate time?
"Do wo not, all of us, rather desire.
most that order bo restored and mu
nicipal integrity bo lifted up and that
civic decency shall once moro reign,
than thnt ono class or another, falsely
arraigned on sides, shall have and hold
control! I most sinceroly trust and be
liovo we do. I abhor class distinction,
class legislation, class administration.
Tho law docs not recognize it, our the
ory of government does not tolerate it
and to no honest man can it appeal."
Mayor Taylor has not yet mado up
his mind as to tho selection of any of
tho sixteen supervisors that ho will be
presently called on to appoint.
Thinks of Many
"Names aro galloping through my
mind," is tho way ho put it, "and
pretty soon some of them will stick."
In the presence of newspaper men at
his homo tho now executivo opened a
tall stack of letters and tolcgrams of
felicitation from this and othor cities
and now and again ho smiled quiz
zically at a job-scoking epistle. Two
such, asking for supervisorial appoint
ment, were among the lot. District At
torney Langdon remnrked:
"I haven't anything to tell. I don't
know anything a fact that makos me
happy. Tho 'big stick' is no more. I
haven't even a frngmont to offer you
as a souvenir. A lot of job-aeovers ran
mo down today, but I started them off
gently m tho direction of tho mayor.."
FULL RETURNS OF
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, July 17. Justico In-
graham in the appellate division of the
supremo court today announced that tho
court had unanimously decided that tho
recount law which provides 'for a re
count of ballots cast in tho last mayor
alty oloction iu Now York city is con
stitutional. In viow of tho action yes
terday of tho nppelluto division iu
Brooklyn in deciding that Hearst is en
titled to n recount under this law, the
justico Btntcd that it hns been decided
to lot the enso go to the court of ap
peals for final decision. This precludes
tho possibility qf a recount uutil fall,
as the court of appeals will not bo able
to reach the case until October.
TALE OF HEROISM
TOLD BY CAPTAIN
Commander of the Georgia
Tils Story of Disaster Which
Cost Nine Lives,
BRAVE SAILORS THOUGHT
NOT OF DANGER TO SELVES
Heroic Deed of Gun Loader
Prevented Far Greater Hor
ror Commends Action of
Men to President Roosevelt,
Stopped in Second Round by
Jack Johnson No Signs
of Former Prowess
By Associated Press.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., July 17.
Jack Johnson stopped Bob Fitzsimmons
in the'sccond round of a six-round bout
beforo tho Washington Sporting club
tonight. Fitzsimmons did not show a
traco of his forme prowess nnd it is
probable that Johnson could have stop
ped him in the opening round if ho
had cared to do so.
The blow that .nut Fitzsimmons out
was a light right to tho jaw. The old
man fell to tho floor and made no at
tempt to rise and the refcrco awarded
Johnson tho bout. Tho hissing which
usually follows a knockout of this char
acter was absent, tho spectators evi
dently taking compassion on the former
Referee Kccnan refused to act in tho
ring because ho had heard that Fitz
simmons had a badly sprained arm.
The manngcr of tho club entered the
ring and watched tho uneven match.
IN THE BIG LEAGUES
By Assosintcd Press.
At New York f R
Now York ., 0
Batteries: Willis and Gibson; Mat
thowson and Bowcrman,'
, At Boston R. II. E.
Chicago 3 8 1
Boston 2 8 0
Batteries: Rculbach and Moran;
Dorner and Nccdhnm.
At Philadelphia fl. II. E.
Cincinnati 7 11 1
Philadelphia 1 7 1
Batteries: Coakloy and McLean;
Corrigan, Pittinger nnd Dooin.
GOES TO EUROPE
Hundred Million Corporation to
Acquire Amusement Houses
All Over the World '
Tenor Heads the List Will
Prosecute Negro Order with
Emblems of Elks
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK. July 17. In view of
the widespread publicity given the
plans of Klaw & Erlangcr for tho ac
quisition of European theaters and pos
sible confusion regarding tho scope of
the enterprise, Al Erlanger tonight
gavo out tho following statement:
"Tho hundred million dollnr corpora
tion which is being formed is entirely
scparato from the United States amuse
ment company nnd from tho so-called
theatrical syndicate and will bo in no
senso a mcrgor of existing theatrical
organizations. It hns a wholly distinct
purpose tho purchaso of theatrical
realty all over tho world. Wo havo
been offered a great many theaters in
different parts of Europo and if terms
cannot bo agreed upon wo will purchaso
tho properties outright, and conduct
these theaters on tho American system.
Our principal object is tho purchase of
big vaudevillo theaters.
"Tho vamlovillo theaters that nro
purchased will bo operated by tho Unit
ed States Amusement company and tho
'legitimate' theaters that aro acquired
will bo conducted in conjunction with
tho theatrical syndicate Mayer boforo
sailing for Europo had practically ar
ranged for tho capital. Ho will bo tho
legal adviser and executive business will
bo placed in my charge."
STRIKE THREATENS TO
TIE UP IRON INDUSTRY
By Associated Press.
BOSTON, Mass., July 17. On board
the Georgia iu Boston harbor this after
noon Captain Henry McCrea told the
Associated Press tho story of tho disas
ter on the battleship Monday which
has cost tho lives of nine men and
caused injury, in some eases probably
fatal, to thirteen others.
Captain McCrea said:
"I was oil tho bridge making the run
for tho practice. I was taking obser
vations of each shot. As shot after
shot was fired from tho eight inch guns
I saw wo were bcatiug tho records of
other ships of tho fleet. On the bridge
I could hear tho command from the
after turret. So I knew when tho .next
shot was coming.
"I Jicard tho shout 'firel' but there
was no shot and then I saw men run
uft and got tho fire hose that is always
laid out in readiness when there is
firing going on.
Great Courage Shown
"I rushed to the after bridge near
tho turret to gee what wag tho mat
ter. Water wa3 already being poured
into the turret. A boatswain and Mid
shipman Gravcscroat led tho way for
their men with tho hose. I tell you,
there was courage. No man knew what
had happened and no man knew into
what danger ho might bo rushing. But
eight men never thought of self or of
"This bravo act will look well on
"Then thoy began to bring out the
men. One of tho first was tho ono in
whoso hands tho powder was Avben it
"I could not recognize him. His
hands were burned to tho bon'e. The
flesh was gone -I could hear his whis
per, f,Oh, GodP 'He could not move his
lips enough to utter other words. I
bent closer and said to him: 'My dear
fellow, God has heard your prayer.'
Ho was breathing iu short gasps. He
"The men wero brought out as fast
as thoy could be taken from tho turret
and most of them felt relief ns soon ns
they got into the open air.
"Tho gases from smokeless powder
aro terrible that's what kills.
A Bravo Lieutenant
"Lieutenant Goodrich set an example
to his men that none but a courageous
officer could set when he plunged right
into the flamcj and gases to lead the
way to safety. I told his father it was
such officers that mado a great navy.
"Probably ono act of ono of the men
prevented a far greater disaster. I don't
know his name. Ho is dead. He and
one other stood by the second gun that
had just been loaded. Tho last powder
bag that had been protruding a littje
from tho gun. When he saw tho flash,
instead of dnshing for the ladder to
savo himself, he crowded tho charge
into the gun and with tho help of other
men got tho gun clpscd beforo tho
flame reached tho bag. If the flame
had touched that bag there would have
been an awful explosion, for tho pow
der -was confined in the gun nnd would
Hot havo flnshed as tho other did, but
would havo exploded.
"I am told that Tresidont Roosevelt
hns inquired nbout a man that gavo his
life in closing the shutter from tho am
munition room to savo tho ship from
blowing up. It would be very wrong
to hnvo a story like that go out, bo
cause I cannot find any foundation for
it, but if the president wants heroism
let him look up this bravo man who
stood by his gun to savo tho rest."
At Brooklyn Rj
St. Louis ................................ 1
Batteries: McGlynn and Noonan;
Ruckor and Rittcr.
Second game R.
St. Louis , .' 0
Batteries: Bush and Marshall; Mc
Intyro and Bergen.
At Cleveland R. JlrET
Cleveland . .. Y 0 2
Philadelphia ......'Ts 12 1
Batteries: Licbhardtj! Clarkson and
Bcmis; Wnddell and Powers.
At St. Louis
Young and Criger.
Detroit . ...
Washington . .
Archer; Graham and Heydon.
At Chicago R. II. E.
Chicago 5 6 0
New York 4 13 4
Batteries: Smith, Whitqand Sulli
van; Chesbro, Kitscu and Kleinow.
Second game R. II. E.
Chicago . . 17 4
Now York .. 5 11 1
Batteries: Altrock, Sullivan and Mc
Farland; Hogg and Thomas.
CHAMBER OF GOIfl-
Enthusiasfc Meeting Held Last
Evening to Form Boosters'
COMMITTEES NAMED TO
Life of Chamber Begins with a
Good Sized Fund in Treasury
Membership of Two Hun
dred Will Be Worked For.
AMERICAN IS ON
TRIAL IN EUROPE
Professor Hau, Charged with
Murder of Mother-in-Law,
Seems Up Against It,
SELECTION OF JURY
TAKES TEN MINUTES
Damaging Evidence Given
Against Defendant Wife
Committed Suicide Short
Time Ago Thought Guilty,
IS TO ABBIGATE
Pressure Growing Too Strong
and His Majesty Js Fear
ful of Plots
By Associated Press. ,
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., July 17.
Complete nnd official returns of tho elec
tion in tho grand lodgo of Elks', hold
yesterday, aro announced today as fol
lows: Grand exalted ruler, John K.
Tonor, Charlcroi, Pa.; grand treasurer,
Edward Leech, Now York; grand es
teemed loyal knight, W. T. Leickie,
By Associated Prc3s.
CLEVELAND, Ohio, July 17. A
striko of oro' handlers at Duluth and
Two Harbors threatens to embarrass
tho iron and stool industry. If was tho
purpose of vessel owners to make this
a record-breaking month in tho quantity
of oro brought dqwn and urgently need,
ed from tho uppor lakes.
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, July 17. Forecast
for Arizona: Fair Thursday and Fti-
day. . ttr
TOKIO, July 18. The emperor of
Korea has sent for Marquis Ito nnd it
is likely that ho will receive tho mar
quis in audionco this afternoon.
It is bolievod that final decision on
tho request for tho emperor's abdica
tion will bo arrived at this evoning
when tho ministers appear in a body bo
foro his majesty.
A roport from Seoul that tho em
peror attempted to seek rofugo in a cor
tain consulate is officially discredited,
but It is thought that evidently intrig
uors aro at work on a plan to removo
tho emperor from tho palace. A rumor
that tho emperor has privately orderod
tho palaco guards, ono hundred strong,
to shoot any suspicious persons is caus
ing dismny to thoso not concerned in
By Associated Press,
KARLSRUHE, Germany, July 17..
Tho caso that has attracted the attcn
tion of two continents came up for trial
today when Karl Hau, formerly pro
fessor of Roman law in the George
Washington university in Washington,
D. C, was brought before tho bar on
tho charge of having murdered his
mother-in-law, Frau Molitor, a wealthy
resident of Baden Baden in that city
on November 0 last. The selection of
the jury occupied ten minutes, after
which the presiding judgo put Hau
through a searching examination that
lasted several hours.
Hau was unablo or unwilling to ex
plain, many of his actions with regard
to which, tho prosecution has pursued
a careful investigation, such as the
wearing of' disguises and their secret
disposition and tho sending of tele
grams to himself. Ho declined to ex
plain his connection with a telegram
asking his wife's mother to come to
Paris, and refused to answer various
questions regarding his domestic rela
tions, although repeatedly warnpd by
the judgo that ho was jeopardizing his
Wife's Strango Will
Altogether tho testimony today is
considered very unfavorable to tho de
fendant, tho judgo declaring that ono
provision of tho will left by Hau's
wife, who recently committed suicide,
which ho road and which provided that
hor little daughter should nssumo an
other name, indicated that Mrs. Hau
was convinced of her husband's guilt.
Olga Molitor, who was with her
mother when tho murder was commit
ted, told of tho shooting and of tho
man who ran away bo quickly thnt she
could not rccocnizo him. Tho collar
of the man '8 coat was turned up, but
tho coat sho recognized as ono similar
to that worn by Hau. This witness,
who is mentioned as having had rela1
tions with Hau that caused jealousy on
tho part of Mrs. Hau, gavo an emphatic
doninl of such reports.
Various other witnesses woro exam
ined and thoy testified to having rec
ognized Hau in the false beard he wore
at times. Tho caso will bo continued
Tho first spiko was driven for a
Chamber of Commerce for Globe last
evening at an enthusiastic meeting held
in tho district courtroom at the court
house. Thirty-fivo of the leading busi
ness Jind professional men of tho city
were present, a healthy nucleus for an
aggrossivo Organization. The meeting
organized wHh the selection of A. G.
Smith as temwrary chairman and Al
fred A. Cohnyas temporary secretary,
and tho formcrstated briefly tho object
No attempt was mado to perfect an
organization, ai it seemed to bo tho
sense of tho meeting that a sufficient'
amount of timoibe taken and that moro
information asj tq tho work of similar
organizations it other cities be secured.
Beyond the appointment of two com
mittees, ono on membership and tho
other on organization, but little actual
business was transacted.
Starts With. Treasury
The Globo Chamber of Commerce is
probably the first that was ever started
in tho southwest with a fund in its
treasury before it had a treasurer, and
it already has a fund of approximately
$700. Thcro is something like $G00 re
maining from the Fourth of July cele
bration fund and by a unanimous vote
of tho general Fourth of July committee
this balance was turned into tho treas
ury of the Chamber of Commerce. A
fund was raised last fall to entertain
the El Paso trade excursionists and tho
sum of $83 which remained unspent
was turned over to the Chamber of
Commerce by Geo. W. P. Hunt, who
had charge of it. Thus the beginning
of tho Chamber of Commerce is most
auspicious, financially as well as other'
Speeches Axe-' Maden
A number of excellent addresses wero-v
madc during the meeting, all of which
showed the unanimous desire of tho
business men of the city for a muni
cipal organization. One -of the best of
these was by Mose Drachman of Tuc
son, who is a member of the city coun
cil and also of the chamber of com
merce of that city. Mr. Drachman has
becomo interested in Globe mining
property and has already done much
boQsting for the district. Ho told of
the Tucson Chamber of Commerce and
of what might be accomplished in Globe,
closing his remarks with a request to
be enrolled on the membership of tho
local organization. Other addresses
were made by Geo. W. P. Hunt, J. H.
Hamill, J. A. Bordeaux and Attorneys
Whitcher and Allred.
The following committee was ap
pointed on organization: Geo. W. P
Hunt, chairman; A. A. Colin, N. M.
Allred, James Ewing, J. N. Robinson,
G. S. Van Wagenen and A. G. Smith.
This committee will look up all mat
ters, relating to the perfecting of or
ganizations of this kind, and will send
to other cities for information as to
tho conduct of their chambers of com
merce. The committee on membership
is as follows: S. L. Gibson, chairman;
E. B. Grider, Jos. II. Hamill, Wm. Mill
Williams, J. II. Thompson. This com
mittee will start at once to solicit mora
bors for the organization.
Tho following aro tho members who
havo already enrolled: Geo. W. P.
Hunt, Judgo F. S. Nave, A. G. Smith,
J. H. Hamill, A. A. Colin, Henry Shoap,
J. H. Thompson, J. A. Bordeaux, Dr.
B. G. Fox, J. N. Robinson, Geo. H.
Thwaites, P. P. Greer, Wm. Mill Wil
liams, S. L. Gibson, G. S. Van Wagenen,
L. II. Brown, II. P. Oates, James Ew
ing, E. B. Grider, Mose Drachman, 3eo.
K. French, P. L. Butz, N. M. Allred, J.
C. Phillipson, C. F. Witcher, J. S. Miles,
E. II. Franz, Anton Trojanovich, M.
McCarthy, F. II. Jones, O. A. Ingram,
J. P. Bosch, J. J. Kccgan, Tom Trcvil
lian, A. McAlpinc, E.K. Stabler, C.JL
Stewart, A. Hansen, Clarcnco Jacobs.
It is expected that a membership of
at least two hundred will bo secured be
fore the organization is perfected.
Tho meeting adjourned until next
Tuesday night, when it is expected that
tho committees appointed will report,
and at that meeting more time will
probably bo given the committees to
complete their work.
Ten Die in Pittsburg
By Associated Press.
PITTSBURG, Pa., July 17. Ten fa
talities duo to tho intense humidify,
and oppressive heat wave occurred to
day, making over a score of deaths
within tho past thirjy-six hours.
More Q'oJist Artillery
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, July 17. In accord
ance with an act of congress providing
for nn increase of the artillery corps
tho acting secretary of war has directed
tho organization of twenty-five addi
tional companies of const artillery, each
with an enlisted strength of 109 men,
. "' 1!
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