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Daily Arizona silver belt. (Globe, Gila County, Ariz.) 1906-1929, July 30, 1907, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87082863/1907-07-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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SILVER BELT
VOLUME I
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1907
Number 248
1 p
i
CTwiyj -s8EfiHiBrEMB
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ARIZONA
2sr
DAILY
tfffl ILL GO
TODAY ON BAIL
y , Wood fixed His Bond at
S j.000, Which Will Be Fur-
niNhed by Him at Once,
PETTIBONE'S TRIAL SET
FOR OCTOBER FIRST
The Defense Admits that There
Aie a Number of Matters for
Him to Explain in His Asso
ciation with Harry Orchard,
p, Vot'iatotl Pros.
BOISE, Idaho, July 29.-Into tho
j,nght sunlight of a beautiful Sabbath
Bormng, William D. Haywood, defcnd
,nt m ono of tho most noted trials in
volving conspiracy and murder that tiio
ujitry has over known, walked
, free man. Tho probability of acqult
Ul had been freely predicted sinco yes
ttiday when Judgo Wood read his
tiargc which was rogarded as strongly
favorable to tho defense in tho intcrpre
Ution of tho laws as to conspiracy, cir
tumstancial evidenco and corroboration
cf an accomplico who confesses.. It was
iLo predicted in tho event of Hay
nod ! acquittal tho stato would aban
don the prosccjtion of Moycr and Pct
tbone Statements from tho counsel
tzi from Governor Gooding dis
fd tins view of tho situation. Govcr
to: Gooding said tho verdict was a
peat surprise to him. Continuing, ho
said
The stato will continuo a vigorous
prosecution of Moycr, Fettibono and
Adams and SImpkins when ho is ap
rrehended. Thero will bo neither cita
tion nor retroat."
BAIL FOR MOYER
BOISE. Idalo, July 29. Charles H.
Hojcr precldent of tho Western Fed
tration and co-defendant with William
D Haywood, wLo was acquitted yester
day was ordered released on $25,000
kail today by Judgo Wood, who pre
sided at tho Haywood trial. Attorneys
for the Federation expected to have
tie bond ready for filing tonight, but
tit arrangements have not been wholly
lozpleted at a lato hour and Moycr
has rasigned himself to another night in
jaiL He probably will bo released to
morrow and loavo within twenty-four
tocrs for his Lome in Denver.
PETTIBONE REMAINS IN JAIL
Ko application for bail was inado in
the caso of George A. Pcttibone, the
ttud of the alleged conspirators, but a
rsotion was mado for a speedy trial, and
tie case was ordered set down for Tues
day OUober 1. Counsel intimated to
day that they might apply for a bond
for Pettibone later, but it h not be
hoved the state's attorneys will consent.
It ha been generally claimed that the
state has moro incriminating evidence
gainst Pcttibone than any of tho oth
ers, while it has been generally con
ceded tho caso against Moycr is tho
weakest of tho three.
The defense in tho Haywood caso ad
Wtted that U.cro aro a number of
&ngs for Pcttibcno to explain as to
lis association with Harry Orchard and
ending money to Urn, but they said it
Tonld bo timo enough to deal with
ttese matters when Pottibono himself
c Placed on trial.
HAYWOOD'S FRIENDS GLAD
Haywood today continued to icccivo
cany ongratulatory telegrams from all
ttttioa of tho country. They camo
from individuals, from local unions and
from various socialist organizations and
ldei Aside from the personal con
translations tho senders of tho mes
ses nearly all exprescsd tho sentiment,
labor has triumphed over tho opprcs
"ve measures of capital."
Haywood spent the day at tho cottage
c--upd by his family and' received
B"-y failers. lie expects to loavo for
Denver on Thursday.
The matter of releasing Moycr on
! and fixing the timo for Pettibono's
toil camo up .before Judgo Wood at 10
'tf o. k this morning, but was postponed
H ' P m. in order to allow further
'oafctcs between counsel for tho
fen - and for tho prosecution.. Stren
tou orts wcro ma(j0 t0 Securo tho
'case! of tho state attorneys to release
'tti, L,e. "tint wlttinnt avnll.
XYEE AND PETTIBONE IN COURT
ThP biff Pfinrfrnnm wHi tho omnfv
jury i
and bench, appeared far diffcr
i tho closing days of tho trial
-ndreds of pcoplo wero turned
-m every session,
and Pottibono wero brought
rt at 2 o'clock. Tho latter 's
present and broke down and
est f
hen
'Tay
Mo
lato
ifc
tried
tog M
It.c
tetak
Ca
rrive
ere
aa (
Ada K
en tho order was mado releas
' er and holding her husband,
d tonight that Pottibono may
back to tho Canyon county jail
ell until tho timo for tho trial
Tho caso and tho prisoners
-ught to Boiso six months ago
ngo of venuo from Canyon to
.tv.
iIMj! Wood said ho would personally
Prov' tho bond and mako it continu-
l m Moyer could remain at homo in
" until wanted.
y5 Pcttibone, Mr. Darrow urged
jr ix" earliest possible dato bo fixed
Xhe trial. Tho noxt term of court
"a September 4, and Judgo Wood
Whf vouid like to clear tho calendar
fa" s possible. October 1 was sot
e oato, which was agreeablo to all.
le l ond for Moycr was to be givon
in a unique way. Tho Butto local of tho
Western Federation is tho richest in
organization and carries a doposit of
from $100,000 to $110,000 constantly in
tho banks. Arrangements woro mado
tcday by wiro for tho Butto Union to
mako a doposit of $25,000 subject to
draft by tho First National bank of
Boise.
COMMENT ON THE VERDICT
Tho Boiso Statesman says:
"The Statosman, in common with tho
groat mass of pcoplo, regrots that the
trial of Haywood resulted as it did. Tho
verdict camo as a surpriso, ns it had not
been supposed such a conclusion would
bo reached, oven tho dofonso, according
to tho best information obtainable,
hoping for nothing bettor than a hung
jury.
"But tho caso has been decided by an
Idaho jury under tho facts as they
found thorn, and it is tho duty of all,
as in all cases fully submitted to our
constituted tribunals of justico, to ac
cept tho result in tiiat spirit of loyalty
to our courts which, as a necessary atti
tude, if our rights aro to bo protected,
and peaco and ordor and good will aro
to reign."
Tho Evening Capital says:
"Thero was bound to bo keen disap
pointment, whatever tho verdict may
have been. But tho jury which tried
tho caso was ono WI1030 honesty, integ
rity, ability and good citizenship no ono
doubtod, and now that they expressod
themselves it will como with as llttlo
grace to complain of thoir decision.
"Thero Is but ono thing to do and
this is to let the Haywood caso die
from tho public mind as quickly as pos
sible. In tho minds of somo it will lin
ger as a dream, but as a torriblo night
mare in tho body politic of tho state.
In tho minds of others it must remain as
a living Ho to tho arguments ami doc
trines of that political school which
teaches tho doctrino of discontent."
HAYWOOD JURORS TALK
Tho jurors in tho case continued pub
licly to discuss tho part thoy played.
Samuel D. Oilman, tho last man to voto
for acquittal, said: "Thero has been
published ono statement that I want to
correct. One of tho jurors is quoted as
saying tho Jury spent a long, dlsagrce
ablo and tiresome night in order to con
vince two Jurors that tho defendant
was not guilty. I want to say that they
never did convince us. I beliovcd he
was guilty and I still believe ho Is guil
ty, and I want tho world to know it. I
simply acquiesced to a vordlct of ac
quittal because I felt I could not do
othcrwlso after I found tho entire
eleven other jurors consenting to tho
verdict, but not because I was con
vinced that I was right. Kindly make
tho correction for me."
ALSO BELIEVES HIM GUILTY
Juror A. H. Burns said: "I was final
ly convinced when we left tho cqurt
room that tho first ballot would show
a vote for conviction. X still retain the
belief that Haywood was guilty and
only changed my voto becauso it struck
mo that if tho'ovidenco presented left
eight men unconvinced of tho guilt of
tho, defendant, it would be impossible
to get twelve men in another trial; that
it would bo better to settle tho question
by acquiescing in their decision."
SAYS HE DID HIS DUTY
BOISE, Idaho, July 28. When Or
chard heard tho verdict he said:
"Woll, I did my duty and told the
truth.' I could do no more. I am ready
to take any punishment meted out to
mo for my crime, tho sooner it comes
tho better."
OUT TWENTY-ONE HOURS
Tho jury, after being out twenty-one
hours, which was first divided eight to
four, seemed deadlocked at ten to two,
and finally agreed shortly after daylight
today.
SPECULATION AS TO VERDICT
Tho long "timo tho Jury was out con
veyed the general impression that thero
could bo no other outcome than a disa
greement. Rumors which spread so rap
idly and frequently throughout tho
(Continued on Pago Two)
TERRIBLE STATE
OF CONGO PEOPLE
The Situation in the Congo
Free State Is Discussed in
the House of Lords
By Associated Tress.
LONDON, July 29. "ThePflystcm
of government in Congo is ono of unre
strained tyrnnnyjjnforced by bullet and
cruelty." "
Theao words wo.ro spoken by Lord
MonkHWcll, who raised tho Congo ques
tion in tho liouso" of lords today jind
moved for papers. Tho attendance was
small. 3?
A general dobato on tho Congo ques
tion followed and n number of bishops
wero among tho speakers. Tho earl of
Mayo advocated another international
convention in tho matter of Congo, nml,
falling at that, tho appointment of more
British consuls on tho Upper Congo
Lord Fitzmauricc, undersecretary of
foreign nffairs, speaking for tins go
eminent, said thoy wero not blind to tho
fact, but this matter was surroumlefl
with gravo difficulties. Ho said it'yKft
an international question and if 'the
houso took any suddon, rash action, it
would run a risk of injuring, tho causo
it had at heart. At tho conclusion of
Fitzmaurice's address Monkswell with
drew his motion,
Good Ball Game
Tho Globo Regulars and tho Globo
Colts played nn exciting gamo of baso
bull at tho baU grounds Sunday after
noon which w'us won by tiio Regulars
bv a score of 7 to 8. . Ten innings wero
played,
FOflAKER WONT
SUPPORT TAR
Ohio Senator Gives His Idea of
the Situation in Ohio State
Politics in Long Letter,
DON'T WANT NATIONAL
POLITICS INJECTED
A Lively Scrap Has Begun in
the State that Makes Presi
dents and the First Note Is
Sounded by Foraker.
By Associated Press.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 29. That
it is impossililo for him under tho pres
ent conditions to favor tho presidential
enndidaey of Secretary Tuft iH the
Htatomont of Senator Torakcr in a let
tor given out hero and addressed to C.
K. McCoy, mombor of tho Republican
stato committee. It is intended us nn
expression of tho senator's viows to be
presented when tho committee meets
in Columbus tomorrow.
The interview of Governor Harris in
which ho favors tho indorsement of
Foraker for senator and Tnft for presi
dent oiiroltragcs the suggestion of his
own rTiiio for nnothor term as gover
nor. l"ho lotter of Senator Foraker fol
lows: ""Inasmuch as you aro a member of
the stato central committee, I take the
liberty of addressing you and all tho
Republican voters of Ohio upon tho
questions brought to our attontion.
"At tho Dayton convention last year
it was proposed by a great number of
tho delegates to indorse a candidate for
tho presidency. I opposed the .proposi
tion on the ground thnt it was not only
premature, but alo tiio delegates lmd
not been chosen with reference to thnt
question. Their action could not bo
binding upon tho next stato convention.
The present stato eommittco is com
Ioscd of only twenty-ono members, cho
sen by that convention. Thoy wero not
selected with reference to presidential
preferences. They wero chosen to bo
simply tho machinery of tho party. The
solection of a candidate for the party
is not ono of their duties Their action
now in indorsing a candidate for the
president would not, as. Governor Harris
woll says, be binding uKn anybody,
not oven themselves, but would be
wholly outside their jurisdiction and tin
authorized. It is only the samo as the
individual opinions of so many citizens
of tho state.
Question for tho Pcoplo
"On a number of occasions hereto
fore I stated that so far as I had been
individually concerned as a citizen of
Ohio, and a member of tho Republican
party, I did not think- tho question
should bo determined except as in ac
cordance with tho expressed wish of tho
Republican voters of Ohio, and that in
view of controversies thnt have arisen
tho voters should bo given an opportun
ity to be heard beforo any action is
taken by any committee or any body
not chosen by tho people.
"In view of what Governor Harris
has seen fit to say, I trust it not out of
place- for mo to call attention to my
former expressions. I do not think
thq stnto committee hns any authority
to pass on nny such subject and donot
think it would promote party harmony
for it to undertake to antieipato Repub
lican voters by speaking in advance of
any action by them.
"I do not think anybody would re
gard such an action ns binding. I am
sure I would not. I do not think it
i'ould in any way promote party good
in our state or ndvnuco tho cause of
Republicanism either in Ohio or else
where. J think it prematura and bad
policy to undertake to inject tho presi
dential question and national politics
in Ohio polities at a timo when wo
are concerned with municipal election.
It should bo tho desire of ovory Repub
lican to subordinate everything that
might stand in tho way of united lmr-
mony to our successful Republican ef-
fort.
Wlien we aro through with tho
elections v,o can take up in nn orderly
way without injury to any interest as
tho next business the settlement of our
presidential preferences.
Payors Primary Solection
"I shall nt thnt time, as I have here
totore announced, request the stato
eommittco to order, in accordance with
tho spirited . declaration of tho pint-
form adopted Jast year, that tho dole
gatcw for tho noxt convention shall bo
solecte! at the primaries.! n tnis wa
wo free ourselves entirely from tho
oft-repeated charges that havo been
mado .with too much ground for them.
thnt tho action of our stato conventions
in recent years has not been governed
by the voters, who arc supposed to be
represented by tho delegates, but by
tho committees, bosses and small cote
ries, with selfish intorests in view. Wo
had an admonition of warning that tho
tho pcoplo aro justly displeased with
such practices. Wo shouljl not stub
bornly" lisregnrd theso wnrnings.
-yTJaarn from tho newspapers other
wise, as reason for tho proposed action,
that Secretary Tnft is tho only candi
date OBio hns for tho presidency; that on
such account, from tho sentiments of
stato pride, wo should unite in his sup
port, and for that reason tho eommittco
should tako tho proposed action so tho
whole country may bo advised what
Ohio -intends to do noxt year.
.. .Reason for Thoir Madness
.SJI see it stated almost ovory day
-&cr
injtlio newspapers as a reason fpr tho
claim that Ohio has only ono 'candidate
for tho presidency, is that I havo Tiot
at any timo announced my candidacy
for tho office. It is true I never mado
such an announcement. A candidate for
tho presidency must assume first that
the great nnd serious responsibility of
tho leading party, and if successful, ns
we hopo and expect to be, ho must tlion
immune tho grave and serious responsi
bilities of administering tho executive
oflico. These responsibilities aro so
gravo and serious thnt any man might
well feel highly complimented and
greatly honored to havo his fellow citi
zens name him in such connection, but
at tho same timo they aro so gravo
and serious that any ordinary man
might woll hesitate to proclaim himself
qualified for such a responsibility, or
profor at least to wait until urged by
his party associates to take upon him
self such responsibility,
A Bid for Himself
"Such n position is at least mora in
kooping with tho higk dignity of tho
ollice. Besidos, it gives tho party asso
ciates aa opportunity to doclaro their
deliberations an unbinsed, unembar
rassed judgment which ho should bo
willing to both wait for and abide by.
"It is because I entertain opinions
of this kind that I havo not mado any
auuouiicciiioiit of my candidacy for nny
oilico. Jn view of what may be inferred
from theso expressions, I do not deem
it ncccssnry that I should. But this is
not a matter to bo settled by tho senti
monts of stnto pride, commendable as
thoy arc.
Believes in Regulating Trusts
"I refer to tho regulation of tho
rail roads, trusts and corporations en
gaged in interstate commorco and tho
largo aggregations of capital, for on
that point there is no substantial dif
ference of opinion among Republicans
except as to tiio methods ,that aro to be
resorted to for such regulation. I be
lieve in Mich regulation and 1 was ono
of the first advocates, but I always ad
vocated methods that aro consistent
with tho constitution and the spirit of
our institutions. In this" connection, I
am happy to be nblo to point to the
fact that I helped, as one of tho sub
committee of three to frame and put
into tho present form tho Klkins law,
which is now universally conceded to
bo tho most effective and expeditious
that has over been enacted on the sub
ject; worth, measured by practical re
sults, more than ail other such statutes
combined.
Ho Don't Want Revision Downward
"The question I refer to is tho tariff
question. Every Republican has a rfght
to espouse nny view he may entertain,
aad inasmuch as Governor Harris rep-,
rcsentsisuch as is of his view, I do not
wonder ho prefers Secretary Taft as
candidatoifor presidency, for on a num
ber of occasions, Secretary Taft has
taken pains to announce that ho is in
favor of nn immediate revision of our
tariff. I observe also that the most
leading supporters of Secretary Taft in
our stato entertain similar views, ac
cording to expressions I havo seen at
tributed to .them in tho newspapers,
notably among them Ex-Governor Her
rick and Theodore E. Burton.
Taft and Tariff Revision
"When, therefore, we aro asked to
commit ourselves to the candidacy of
Secretary Taft wo must do it with
full knowledge that ho entertains the
views expressed on the subject; that if
wo mako him our candidate tho cam
paign of necessity must bo n campaign
for a revision downward in the tariff
schedules under which the country has
been brought to nn unprecedented but
universal prosperity. It may bc that
some duties are too high, and some too
low, and there may come a time, and
there will, no doubt, when there ought
to bo some changes made, but in view
of tho results wo aro enjoying, I do not
think wo should enter upon such work
at this time. T do not believe wo should
discredit what the Republican party has
done for tho country under policies rep
resented by the Dingley tariff law by
makingour campaign next year an at
tack upon that statute, especially until
wo have somo specification as to what
duties arc to bo changed, with reasons
to bo offered in support of such changes.
"If wo postpono tho matter of Bot
tling our preferences ns to a candidate
until wo can go beforo tho people and
dibcuss tho question, as wo will have an
opportunity to do if wo select dele
gates to tho noxt convention at the pri
maries, our respective views can bo pre
sented, tho pcoplo can judgo between
us and thus act intelligently. I tlunk
this much is due to the farmers and
wage workers ns woll ns to tho manu
facturers and other business men of tho
stato who necessarily will bo immediate
ly seriously affected by nny kind of
tariff rovision.
Won't Support Taft
"If we aro given time to discuss tho
subject as I propose, I may change my
views about it without furthor ndvices.
It is impossible for me, notwithstanding
tho high character and great ability
and tho distinguished sorvices of Secre
tary Taft, to favor his candidacy."
CLIFTON STRIKE ENDS AND
MEN RETURN TO WOJK
Special to tho Silver Belt.
CLIFTON, Ariz., July 29. Tho strike
of smcltcrmen which took placo hero
last week is at an end, the men roturn
ing to work nt tha old wage scnle.
About threo hundred men went out
nnd a part of tho works wero closed
down for a few days. There was no
violence or disturbance of nny kind.
Wages aro lower hero than in other
mining camps of southern Arizona. Tho
labor is largely Mexican and Italian
and tho wages range from $2.50 to $3.50
per day.
May Movo His Newspaper
Sam Roberts, ono of tho owners of
tho Safford Journl is visiting Globe.
The Journal has rocoived promises of
substantial support from the business
men of Thatcher if it should move its
plant to that place. Tho owners aro
considering tho offor.
COMPELLED TO
MAKE EAST TIME
Investigation of Columbia Dis
aster Brings Out Some Star
tling Statements,
SHIPS SUPPOSED TO MAKE
ROUND TRIP ON TIME
Lives of Pessengers Are Not
Considered in the Effort of
the Steamship Company to
Get Best Speed Possible,
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 29.
Tho responsibility of companies which
by the iron schedules compel tho mas
ters of ships to go at'a speed that thoir
own consciences tell them is unsafe,
was the fenturo of the Columbia wreck
investigation beforo Captain Birming
ham today.
Second Officer Agerup's testimony es
tablished moro clearly than beforo tho
fact that captains arc compelled to run
ships ut full speed along tho dnngcrous
coast in foggy weather and1 in a course
navigated by many vessels.
"Is it tho usual practice on this
coast to go at full speed!" asked Cap
tain Birmingham.
Forced to Go Fast
"The captain always slowed up when
he heard a steamer ahead," was the
answer, Tho question ns to whether
it was necessary to go at full speed in
order to mako the schedulo elicited the
comment that there was a certain time
allowed for the round (rip of coast
steamships and that it was necessary to
arrivo at a certain hour to go in on
the tide and avoid delay.
"Did the ship. never slow up unless
there was a steamer ahead!" asked tho
captuin.
"I can't recall thnt wo over did. It
might bo once fn a while, perhaps, es
pecially in very bad weather," said
Agcrup.
Although tho attorney for tho com
pany succeeded in establishing that the
captain never gave the order mentioned,
he made no. effort to shake the testi
mony that dangerous runs aro made to
keep tho vessel on its schedule and that
the moral suasion of the company was
the reason for them.
Indians Did Not Show
Tho Indian devil ami war dance
scheduled to take place at tho ball park
did not como off Sunday night owing to
failuro to appear on the part of the
Indians. Thero was an exceptionally
largo crowd in attendance nnd all were
much disappointed thnt tho much-heralded
performance did not tako place.
Tho management claims that the inter
preter engaged to make arrangements
witli the Indians did not do ns instruct
ed and that tho Indians were dissatis
fied and refused to show.
Want Street Lights
Tho residents of North Globo will pe
tition the city council for arc lights to
be placed on tho street between Bank
er's garden and Mill Wiliams' store.
There is no light along this thorough
faro at night and tho traffic is heavy
thero during tho evening. Added to the
discomforts of walking in darkness is
tho danger of being run over by rail
way trains, and tho residents of that
pnrt of the city believe that this means
should bo adopted nt once of lessening
the danger.
Gun Club Holds Shoot
Tho gun club hold its -regular shoot
at the ball grounds Sunday morning
at 10 o'clock and tho following scoro
was mado: In the first inning out of a
possiblo thirty birds J. G. Naquin mado
28, J. II. Van Wngoncn IS, Sam Gibson
24, A. McAlpino 23, N. L. Naquin 20.
In the second inning tho score was as
follows: Out of a'possiblo fifteen J. G.
Naquin made 11, J. II. Van Wngenen
8, Sam Gibson 10, A. McAlpino 11, N.
L. Naquin 13. The best averago was
mado by J. G. Naquin by a score of 90.
-
A LAWYER AND A FORMER
MAYOR CONFESSED FORGER
By Associated Press.
KENTON, Ohio, July 29. Thomas
B.lack, a lawyer, and mayor for two
terms) gave himself up to tho sheriff to
day'and nsked to be placed behind the
bars. Black acknowledged the forgery
of papors' involving $28,000. ilis op
erations extend over a period of nino
years.
An Alleged Embezzler
L. E. Pollard was yesterday arrested
charged with embezzling a gun. Ho
had been intrusted with tho weapon by
W. T. Hayes,, it was alleged, and tho
gun mysteriously disappeared. Hayes
thought that Pollard hnd appropriated
it and thereupon charged him with em
bezzlement, for which ho was tried be
foro Justico Rawlings nnd discharged.
Tho ovidonco did not show that ho had
taken it.
Sunday in tho Pinals
Mr. and Mrs. Woinborgor, Mr. nud
Mrs. Elliott and Mr. and Mrs. Campbell
passed Sunday pleasantly on Pinal
mountain. Trcasuror Williamson also
mndo another pilgrimage to tho moun
tain Sunday, accompanied by Cashier
Greor of tho First National bank nnd
a number of others. A number of Globo
peoplo nro camping in tho Pinals and
are comfortably located. Among them
aro Mrs. Snell nnd Mrs. Hegardt and
child, who aro enjoying camp life and
tho cool breezes among tho jlbics.
BASEBALL SCORES
IN THE BIG LEAGUES
By Associated Press.
National
At Pittsburg R. II. E.
Pittsburg . 3 8 1
Boston C 10 1
Batteries: Dugglcby, Lever and Gib
son; Lindnman and Brown.
t
At St. Louis R. H. E.
St. Louis ...": , 3 8 2
Now York 4 8 1
Eleven innings.
Batteries: Karger and Noonon; Mat
thowson and Bresnahan.
At Chicago R. H. E.
Chicago . . 2 ' 5 0
Brooklyn ....tM . 12 1
Batteries: Brown1 and Kling; Mc
Tntyro and Bergen. .
At Cincinnati R. H. E.
Cincinnati 18 3
Philadelphia 2 C 0
Batteries: Mason and Ewing; Sparks
and .Incklitsch.
American
At Bostou R. H. E.
Boston . . . . 4 9 2
Clovclnnd 2 8 3
Batteries: Winter nnd Crigor; Liob
Itardt and Bemis.
THE. TUCSON BASEBALL
FANS AXE IN A FOG
The fan who writes tho baseball
dope for tho Tucson Citizen doesn't
seem to know anything but tho Tucson
article of ball, hence ho is groping in a
dense fog when lie tries to give his
readers reliable information. Ho writes:
"Tho Citizen has contended that
Humboldt had the strongest team in
ARIZONA and wo will stick to the
sentement. Globe at the head of the
column is credited with six victories,
four from Phoenix and two from El
Pabo but the pipe dreamer who dreamed
the dope evidently forgot that tho two
games with El Paso which they won
and for which they aro given credit in
the percentage column, occurred two
years ago during ho New Mexico ter
ritorial fair at Albuquerque."
Tho game with EI Paso referred to
was played tho Sunday prior to tho 4th
of July, in this city, resulted in Globe
shutting out the visitors, tho home team
making ten runs.
Manner Prochaska, of the Globe
team, Aas Written at least teu letters,
and Mnt numerous telegrams, to ar:
rano a game with the Tucson boys,
hWC can receive no satisfaction, and but
ojae of his letters was answered at all.
It contained an excuse that the secre
tary' of the team had run off with the
fjWls 'and they had no money to come
hoe. .He indicated that lie would aeml
thett money but still "they did not re
spond. m
THE FOURTH TRIAL OF
CALEB POWERS BEGUN
By Associated Press.
GEORGETOWN, Ky., July 29. For
tho fourth timo Caleb Powers was
placed on trial today charged with com
plicity in the murder of William Goe
bel, with Special Judge J. E. Robbins
upon the bench. Counsel for Powers
entered a motion nnd filed nn affidavit
in its support to havo tho sitting judgo
sworn pa the bench. To consider tho
affidavit the court adjourned until to
morrow. Indians Arrested for Gambling
Five Apacho Indians yesterday wero
arrested charged with gambling. They
were caught playing coon-can and, not
having rend tho newspapers nor "heard
the public moral discusion that has been
going on in Arizona for somo time, thoy
wero ignorant of being trespassers upon
tho penal code of tho territory. But as
ignorance of the law is no excuse hi
Justice Rawlings' court tho Indians
were found guilty of a misdemeanor and
fined $10 each. Only one of the In
dians had the necessary money to gain
his liberty, which indicates that ho was
the only winner of tho stakes in the
game. Tho others will languish in the
county jail and receive their trials at
the hands of tho merciless kangaroo
court.
THE NEW GLOBE DEPOT
WDLL BE FINE STRUCTURE
O. D. Rcppy, right-of-way agent for
tho Southern Pncific, camo up from Saf
ford Sunday evening. He brought the
plans for tho new trackage of tho Globe
raihvay yards, which will be carried
out just as soon as tho Hunt and Wind
miller properties are in the hands of the
Gila Valley, Globo & Northern Rail
way company. All of the property on
tho west side of Broad street from the
depot south to the intersection of the
main line has boon purchased, or nego
tiated for, and the company will have
room for ten tracks.
Work will bo started on tho new do
pot very boon, Mr. Reppy says. It will
bo a two-story structure of mission do
sign, nnd will bo built near tho side
walk line on Broad and Sycamoro
streets. Tho Wells Fargo offices will oc
cupy tho quarters immediately to tho
north, then will como the depot nnd
tho warehouse. The plans aro now in
tho offico of Colonel Itandolph in Tucson,
but those who havo seen them say that
tho building will bo a handsome ono
nnd a credit to tho city. It will cost in
tho neighborhood of $100,000,
Regarding tho continuation of the
lino to tho Live Oak mine, Mr. Reppy
says that tho company has purchased
nt considerable oxponro, right-of-way,
and ho bolieves that it is the intention
to resume work in "tho fall. Dr. Rick
ctts, while in Globo recently, made tho
statement that if tho Southern Pa
cifiic did not intend to build tho Phelps
Dodge company would see what they
can do in that respect and ho added that
it was his intention to personally inter
view Mr. Randolph regarding tho mat-tor.
BOODUNG FRISCO
SUPERVISORS
Four of the Fifteen Supervisors
Failed, to Appear, However,
ajt the Time Cited,
KELLY WANTED TO WRITE
HIS OWN RESIGNATION
Did Not Like the Form Pre
scribed by trie-District Attor
ney, but Finally Put His
Name on the Document.
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 29.
Sixteen of tho new superyisors, ap
pointed by .Mayor Taylor, were to as
sume office, meeting as supervisorial of
tho supervisorial board this, afternoon,
when fifteen of tho remaining members
of tho obi -board to whom immunity
contractJTjvero given, wero to submit
their icsignations for immediate accept
ance. But the program temporarily fell
through owing to the absence of four
of the fifteen.
Supervisors Coleman, Coffey, Davis
and McGushin did not present them
selves at the board rooms in answer to
tho notification by District Attorney
Langdon, and after a wait of nearly
four hours the meeting was abandoned
until 9 o'clock tonight. The other elevn
incumbents, Furcy, Gallagher, Harrigan,
Kelly, Loncrgan,, Mamlock, Nicholas,
Phillips, Rca, Sanderson and Walsh,
signed each the following typewritten
csignation presented by Mr. Lang-,
don:
"I hereby resign from the office of
supervisor of the city and county of
San Francisco, and asa member of the
board of supervisors of said city and
county, my resignation to take effect
upon its presentation to the clerk of
the board of supervisors. "
Supervisor Kelly Balks
Kelly was the only one of tho eleven
who made any resistance to this final
waving of the "big stick." He had
a difficulty with a newspaper man ear
lier in tho daj-, whom he assaulted for
a published stricture upon himself. In
the afternoon ho came to the board
rooms under the influence of liquor and
declared himself. He said he was per
fectly willing to resign, but didn't pro
pose to sigrr-a resignation written by
anybody else- He produced a long type
written resignation, which began with
the assertion that he never committed
a wrong in his life, and closed with, the
announcement that he thereby .resigned
"under threats and intimidation."
Kelly shouted: "JThcre, I wrote that
all myself and it's the only one I'll
sign."
William J. Burns, the chief detective
of the prosecution, took the boisterous
supervisor to one side and mado a quiet
talk to him. When this was over Kelly
put the resignation into his pocket and
signed the form drawn up by the dis
trict attorney.
Looking for the Missing
Instructions wero given to Sergeant-at-arms
Burke and several of Burns'
men to scour tho city for Coleman, Cof
fey, Davis and McGushin.,
"Tell them when you find them if
they know what's good for them to bo
on hand witli their resignations at 9
o'clock tonight," Baid Langdon.
The eleven whose resignations aro
now in the hands of Mr. Langdon asked
for and obtained front him before ap
pending their signatures a verbal re
newal of tho immunity contract.
ORE CARS BREAK LOOSE
AND TWO MINERS KILLED
Special to tho Silver Belt.
CLIFTON, Ariz., July 29. Two men
wero killed and four or five badby in
jured in a wreck on one of tho inclines
near Metcalf Sunday morning. Tho
Undines are built exceedingly steep
and oro ares aro operated thereon by
cable?-. Two cars loaded with men
broke loose Sunday morning and dc
secaded at terrific speed. Somo of tho
meajumped while others stuck to tho
cars. One of the cars was wrecked on
tho dumping platform, but tho other
was shot clear over into the air fifty
feet from, tho grotyid. Ono man was
in tho car and he was instantly killed.
This is ono of tho worst accidents
that has ever happened on the inclines,
of whiclrthero aro four or fivo near Met
calf. Visitors arc sometimes allowed to
ride in the cars, but the prospect is not
very alluring and mnuy prefer to climb
tho trails.
STRANGE HEAT PHENOMENON
REPORTED IN TEXAS
By Aasociated Press.
GREGOR, Texas, 'July 29. A heat
visitation which lasted one hour and
tweaty minutes yesterday, is reported.
Tho thermometer registered 179 degrees
in tho sun and 117 in tho shade. An
are of two miles wide and three miles
long was affected. The visitation was
accompanied by a peculiar haze, hang
ing like a veil in tho sky, which movid
over the area affected. Scores of per
sons wero overcome Horses, cattle,
hogs and poultry dropped dead. Tho
phenomenon has not been explained.
wm
Sunday Debauchery
There was tho usual grist of Sunday
drunks lined up in moro or less sober
stato of mind beforo Justico Rawlings
yesterday morning. The fines ranged
from $8 to $15, according to how drunk
tho offender was when tho officer ran
onto him and the trouble ho gave.
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