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HP 'f,f ,,FT'F"?ir43,! "!v " T ''" "fsp yr&f? " - Territorial Library j fi. ' -, v f Av!3tR .i ' W tSSsOEKESKi iwn w.SwPWP' 5?S8 a V V v . ft j. ' DAILY ARIZONA SILVER BELT GLOBE, &ILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1907 Volume II. No, 22, web mm 8! A NEGRO AT CROWLEY Tragedy Closely Followed a t st Fight in Which the Sayer Was Worsted, NEGRO TRIES TO ESCAPE; CAPTURED BY MINERS Deputy Sheriff Voris and Cor i er Called to Scene and Will Return with Prisoner Bidy of Mexican Sent For, . rowloy, on tho Lower Pinto, yes terai morning, at nboul 11:13 o'clock, Va "argess, a nogro barber, shot ami c.'st killed Juan Cabrora, a Mox i.as imrgess, it is said, after tho slioot ,;g ( -de an effort to escape, but was i ami held ponding tho arrival ity Sheriff A'oris, who left the atcrday afternoon in company tieo llinson Thomas, who went v ic in the capacity of roronor. Iviic-J &. Son, the unilertakors, .rifled last night ami will leave, rniug for tho body of tho mur- CH c-m Mexican. Burgess will reach the custody of the deputy shonff day. TV tarticulars of the killing are very n.2b It is said that about an hour rrw ' tho tragedy tho Mexican and t:jr tad engaged in a hot war of vm terminating in n fist fight, in wS o the negro was badly worsted. Tt- ocn were separated and people in C i me mining camp believed the in c:.d' closed. Tho negro, however, cpin went to his barber shop, whoro t s- jrod a shotgun. As tho Mexican pscJ ap an alley ho fired at him from teiis a tent. Tho full chargo took cf-i-x id abrqra's head and ho fell to C grand dead. Burgoss thon started f.T tu lulls, but was captured by min ers ro the vicinity and taken back to asp where ho was bound hand and i::t acd guarded until the officer nv V tdephono mossngo received in C.;t- about 10 o'clock yesterday nftcr t -o announced tho tragedy in briof j;j -a.ied for tho coronor and an offi cer Deputy Voris and Judge Thomas ci f t the sceno a fow minutes later. ER OPPOSES M EXTRA SESSIOi Country Needs a Revival of Faith and Not Agitation and Apprehension If ' j iated Press. NEW OKK. Novombor 4. It would It cj onwiso to call an extra session if tjegress now to consider currency z- j . -n and federal control of cor- f-ra;cs is tho opinion of Charles M. icwir f 'ew Jersey, chairman oi tuo t:3K tg and currency committee. Wt)jt the country needs more than t-yth.ug else," said Mr. Fowler, "is t st rrciinprntinn find n revival of fritt aod hopo in American manhood; t.s ca-c3t, apprehension and destruction tf cjafidenco and credit in American t-3i; t The banks of tho United Statr3 jf which thore arc more than 12.L with tho rarest executions, arc ci:ag..i by honest, ablo men nnd, con- utrr, from a standpoint ot assots, t-!$ sounder an dstrongor tojilay t ro have been at any time in tho t-jtar- jf tho country, although owing ,3 b tvant of a wise and proper cur- t":-i niatnm liov nrn tnmrmrnrilv i:r ,f sufficient currency to transact t::mi -t J four weeks from today con- V"" meet in regular session and r 't k ould be gained by an extra OLDS 10 RENEW THE IN KOI Rar' Lieutenant to Hunt for fo nals North of the Col orado River b g tho winter I will make an i into tho ..country north of ado river, and if I can find thieves I will do my best iicm into jail," snid Hanger t Olds, who is here today on ifr IS . Ijtt,. f'om Tucson to riagstalT, says JS r a Democrat. bjr the summer Lieutenant Olds 'np into this little known and fc C i), 'iia I ffsted section of Arizona with is rangers. They returned ded, tho horso thieves being - and Utah. imcd that during tho win 'e past seven years th.j out been making raids into tho orth of the Colorado river in' fcsr Ol , fcn , 'aw, , 'ticn, Arizona and gathering up hundreds of horses, which they run into Noviulu and Utah, selling them t tho farmers, cat tlemen and prospectors. Olds promiscajfiiat if ho can locato any of theso liurscrthioves ho will bring them back to Flagstaff if it is possi ble, where they will bo prosecuted for their misdeeds. "Water is scariio and ranches arc few north of tho Colorado," remarked Olds, "anil it is a hard country to trav el in. It is cut off from tho rest of tho territory by tho Grand canyon and for that reason outlaws have mado it thoir licadqunrtcrs. "While there this summer I stopped at one of tho ranches; in fact, it is tho only big one in tho district, and found that they are making an important ex periment with buffaloes. Thoy aro cross ing them with Galway cattle. Tho re sult is- expected to bo a breed tlm.t will be valuable for their hides nftor breed ing them up.. Not long ago thoy had to kill the oldest buffalo in tho tribe on account of his age. His hide brought $2o0." Olds states that thoro aro but two places to cross tho Colorado into tho Uolatod district, one being at Pierce's forry near Kingman and tho other at Leo's forry, near tho Arizona and Utah boundary. Olds makes his orossings at Leo 'a ferry. Ho has not yet decided just when ho will mnko his second hunt for tho outlaws. tEATH HE US HE S, M, Yeoman Suddenly Sum moned While Working in Lower Pinto S. M. Yeoman, a well known miner of tho Globe district, while working in a twonty-two-foot wlnzo at tho Shorty llubbel camp in Lower Pinto, dropped doad yesterday afternoon at about 3 o'clock, as a result of what is presumed to have been heart failure. Tho body was at onco removed to tho surface, whoro an inquest was held by Justice Thomas, who had boon culled to tho Lower Pinto country on another case. With his hand on a drill which he was turning and joking pleasantly regard ing a visit to Globe which he expected to make in the next few days, Yeoman's head suddenly dropped forward and without an outcry of any kind he fell dead in the arms of John Matson, who was just drawing back to strike the drill. Matson, believing that his work ing companion had fainted, tried to re suscitato him by dashing water in his face, but ho soon realized that all was over and called for help from above. Yeoman was a man about 47 years of ago and believed to have been single. Ho talKed but littlo of his antecedent history and asido from tho fact that ho has been identified with mining in Colorado, Now Mexico and Arizona for the past thirty years, but little is known of him. Ho has always been associated with good people in his mining ventures and it is said that ho made and lost a numbor of fortunes during tho early days in Colorado. Ho was well known in Crcedc, Aspon and the Cripple Creek districts in Colorado and in the mining eamps of Now Mexico, coming from that territory to Arizona about two years, ago. At tho time of his death ho owned a numbor of claims in this district and was associated with Charles Martin and Shorty Hubbol in the Lower Pinto prop erty. Mr. llubbel reached tho city last night and notified F. L. Jones it Son, undertakers, who will bring the body to Globo today. An effort will bo mado to locato relatives in the cast. JURY INCOMPLETE STEVE ADAMS CASE Good Progress Made Yester day and Taking of Evidence Ip Qnnn a Rnrrm By Assosciated Press. SPOKANE, Wash., November 4. A dispatch from linthdrum, Idaho, says that at tho trial of Stcvo Adams the stato exercised ono peremptory chal lenge this morning nnd tho dofenso used two. This makes six peremptory chal lenges for each side. Sovon jurors were called this forenoon and four of these were disqualified on account of fixed opinion.! or scruples against cnpital punishment. There remain four of the oiiginnl panel of jurois and some of these aro likely to go. Six names were in tho box to bo called when court ad journed at noon. It is expected that theso will. bo excused this afternoon and Jutlgo Woods will order another voniro to bo summoned at onco. Tho attornoys for tho prosocution and tho defense liavo appointed an attorney to act as censor of newspapers read by tho jurors, with instructions to ctu out everything rclnting to tho Adams trial boforo tho papors go to tho jurors. 'A special dispatch from Eathdrum, rdnlio savH a special voniro was called Inst Tuesday to get a jury to try Stovo Adams in district court hero and a sec ond venire of twenty men was called by Judge Woods roturnnblo tomorrow. When tho last man loft tho jury box tho stato had ono peremptory challcngo loft and tho defense two. Bettor prog ress was mado yesterday than any day sinco tho trial began. Thirteen venire men have been examined and eight per emptory challenges exercised. I 6 16 MONEYED MEN SUPPDRTTRUST COMPANIES Announcement Has a Good Ef fect on the Stock Market and Checks Bank Runs, WORST SITUATION IS NOW PROBABLY OVER The Bank of London Raises the Price of Exchange, but New York Will Get Sufficient Gold in Spite of.this Increase, By Associated Press. NKW YORK, Novombor 4. A buoy ancy of tho stock market today reflect ed tho ultimato decision of tho large bankors to support the two institutions, tho Trust Company of America and tho Lincoln Trust company, which have been subjected to tho most bovero runs during tho last two weeks. Tho day was ono of doubt nnd con flicting rumors. The fact thnt it passed without advorso dovoiopmonts is ovi denco thai the worst situation is prob ably over. At a late hour this morning an agree ment was reached, largely through the .inlluenco of Morgan, by which tho trust companies will co-operate in tho future for mutual protection. Tho di rectors will lend nssistanco nnd with their personal fortunes will meet tho immediate necessities. Tho assets of Mm tv.'o threatened companies were enrc fully go no over by experts on Saturday and Sunday and both were found to be solvent, with n -considerable surplus nf tor paying all claims. Under tho cir cumstances it was thought advisable by tho big men to support thorn cordially if thov would adhcro thoroughly to conservative mothods in tho future. Gold engagements Binre the beginning of the present movement now amount to $32,000,000, which will moro than bridge tho loss in tho surplus reserve last week. The disturbances which arc sweeping over the exchange market are arousing the conecrn of the foreign markets and were indicated today by n riso of for eign exchange in 2iov York consider ably above a point nt which gold could be profitably imported. The fact that it is still coming this way indicates tho determination of Now York bankers to strengthen their position even nt a loss. Tho high rate for bills caused by the demand for exchange cover tho arrivals of gold. Tho cotton bills aro not yet fully available because the shipments are slow and tho bills themselves arc subjected to considerable scrutiny be fore they are talton. The fact that tho New York market bid a sufficient pre mium on gold to absorb three hundred thousand pounds from tho open market and the withdrawal of 038,000 pounds from tho Bank of England indicates an increased discount rate of the Bank of England, mado at a special meeting to day before tho opening of tho New York market, from oMj to 0 per cent, which is not sufficient to check the gold move ment, henco has aroused much talk in London that the rato bo advanced to 7 pej cent at tho regular meeting of the board of governors Thursday. This will bo tho highest rato attained in many years, but with the gold already on the way or engaged for shipment even a higher rate of tho Bank of England would probably not injure America. Reports from Washington indicate that national banks throughout the country arc sound nnd efforts of tho comptroller of tho currency to get notes in circulation to meet all has been con siderable of a success. The calls for bunk circulation arc so numerous that the mail can hardly bo handled prompt ly. Some amounts applied" for are small hut thev aro scattered all over tho country and it is believed will nid ma terially in rclioving tho local pressure. Tho fact that tomorrow is election day and a legal holiday in New York afford timo for perfecting further plans of mutual support which aro well under way today. Tho magnitude of tho ac cumulation of American products is in dicatcd by the fact that tho railroads find themselves unable to movo it to tho seaboard, notwithstanding the enor mous development of traffic facilities during tho last few years. Many lines havo mado largo increases but the com bined facilities aro subjected to a so voro strain in getting tho accumulated products from tho central west to the seaboard. Governor Haskell Talks GUTHRIE, Okla., November 4. "If my advica is worth anything it would bo to dcclaio a ninety-day holiday on tho Now York stock exchange," de clared Governor-elect Haskell tonight when asked his opinion as tho best way of putting' tho country on n sound finan cial footintr. "Tho monoy that has been flowing into Wall strcot could thon bo used to market tho crops and tho wealth of tho country would bo s,o inter ested as to put tho country nt case and oven carry tho gamblors through an other period of reckless financiering." Continuing, Haskell said: "The next congress should make nmonds for its neglect of tho past by adopting a finan cial system equal to tho needs f com morco and freo from special favtoritism to any class or domination of any spe cial interest." California Holidays Protracted SACRAMENTO, Cal., November 4. A proclamation has been issued from tho governor's office declaring Tuesday a holiday. Announcement wns nindo by tho governor's secretary thnt Wednes day will bp placed on tho holiday list and that Jtis probable lhat tho holidays will be oxlonded all week or until the remittances of money from tho east aro received. J Northwest Seeks Belief WASHINGTON B-. 0., November 4. Senator Nolson of Minnesota reached hero today with a delegation of bankers fiom St. Paul and Minneapolis. Thoy had an nudionco with tho president lute tonight. Though Nolson refuses to dis cubs tho object of the conference, it is understood to relate to the financial sit uation of th6 northwest. Tonight th'p delegation had another conference wlh the president at which Secretary Cortolyou was present. Meas ures of relic "ffor tho grain men of the northwest were talked over and it was authoritatively announced by Cortelyou tonight that ho had agreed to extend help and do everything clso possible to improve tho situation with respect to tho movement of grain. Just what he proposed to do thoy do not state. Tho gtock Market Stock advanced from ono to four points from the-' low prices of tho first half of the day. The II. H. Bru com pany posted tho following quotations at tho closo of trndmg last evening Bid Amalgamated n .. 50.75 Annconda - 33.87 American Smellers 08.02 Ronding . . ..- 7C.50 Southorn Pacific, i 00.00 Asked Union Pacific ....-sfci..... U. S. Steel proforr&l -U. S. Steel common Arizona Commercial .. Bingham ................ Calumot & Arizona .iiu.uu . 81.37 , 24.25 , 11.00 12.00 . 0.23 C.50 103.00 105.00 54.25 54.50 . COO 0.25 44.00 44.50 23.00 21.00 10.50 10.75 33.50 34.00 3.25 3.50 4.75 5.25 1.75 2.00 .33 .33 0,00 0.25 250 3.00 9.25 9.50, Copper Jlnngo . x. Grceno-Cnnanea North Butte . Old Domiuion . Shannon Utah Consolidated Donn-Arizonn . Globe Consolidated h Helvetia . ..........'ft;...... N" tional Exploration Nipissing .x.. -...m..., Superior & Boston...4 Superior & Pittsburg RUSiO WORK III TRE R. I YARDS afe Walls of Roundhouse. Towering Skyward Basin for the Turntable Completed Contractors are rushing work on the cxtensivo lino of local Improvements recently ordered bytlic Valley railroad. The walls of tho big concrete ware house are now up about twelve feet and nil of the huge window frames aro in position. Excavations are in "progress for tho interior stall pits, which will bo constructed of concrete. Weather permitting, it is believed thnt the build ing will bo ready for tho roof, which will bo of glass and tiling, by the first of next weok. The turntnblo basin, a solid concrete affair, was completed last night, and the timber capping is in place. Work on tho table proper will bo cqmmcnccd to day. During tho past two weeks tho yard facilities have been greatly increased. An extension of several hundred feet to tho cast has been mado and about 3,000 feet of now trackage laid. When com pleted tho Valley will havo the largest yards in tho territory. Whilo it has not definitely been decid ed upon, it is believed that work on tho now freight depot will bo commenced as soon as tho cement crow completes work at tho roundhouse, and construc tion work at tho new passenger depot will bo taken up about Decembor 1. Several temporary additions have boon mndo to the repair shops, which are to bo completely rebuilt of concrete in tho near future. RICH STRIKE GOLD IN WEST ARIZONA Great Rush of People Going in by Automobiles and Other Vehicles By Associated Press. PHOENIX, Ariz., Novombor 4. Charles O. McCarroll of Los Angeles passed through here on routo home from a mining section in western Arizona and says thcrc is ft big rush to a now gold strike between Salome and Harqua hala. Ho was not at tho sceno of tho striko, but near Salomo and other points ho mot vehicles, including a half dozen automobiles, heading that way, and re ported that a largo part of tho popula tion of Searchlight was oxcitcd and seomingly headed tho rush. CIRCULATION NOTES FOR BANKS By Associated Pross. WASHINGTON, D. O., November 4. Comptroller Ridgloy announced today at tho closo of business that $1,338,000 circulation notes had been issued by tho treasury today to various national banks throughout tho country. Tho names of tho banks taking out tho notes Vcro not discloseil. IN THIRTEEN STATE ELECTIONWIL HELD TODAY Results Will Be Watched Close ly to Determine Their Effect on Contests Next Year, CONTEST IN CLEVELAND ONE OF DEEP INTEREST Democrats Claim a Victory in Massachusetts All Parties Confident in 'Frisco Con tests in Other Localities, By Associated Press. WASHINGTON, D. C, November 4. Elections which will tako place in thir teen states tomorrow may develop somo indications and possible tendencies in tho national campaign next year. The fact that contests affecting congress are promised in but few instances has some what of a deterring influence, but moro astuto forecasters expect to find some signs by which it will bo be determina tive. There ore ten general state elec tions. Tho keenest interest is In tho local contests in New Yoik city, Cleve land, San Franciwo and Salt Lake City. In New York the struggle is between Tammnny and tho fusion tickets and is egarded as of vast importance and wagora are few and small at best and turn upon tho outcome in that contest. Next in popular interest comes in the municipal contest in Cleveland. Both Burton and Johnson are personally known here, tho formor being a monibcr and tho latter a former member of tho house of representatives and the interest is personal as well as political. Salt Lake City receives attontion bc causo of the prominence of the Mormon question and San Francisco on account of the recent occurrences in connection with tho administration. In Massachu setts, Maryland, Missouri, Rhode Island, Kentucky and New Jersey governors aro to bci chosen and in all of them ex cepts New J.cr8cy,ulJ state tickets. In Virginia, New York, Pennsylvanfa" and Nebraska the elections will bo for in ferior stato officers or for members of tho logislajuro and county offices. In all cases tho results will bo carefully scanned for signs of changes which may possibly bear on the general conflict of 190S. In Salt Lako City SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, November 1. The last rally in the municipal cam paign is boing hold tonight. The Demo crats aro betting odds largely in favor of tho American party candidate for mayor, but a warm fight is being mado for councilmon. In Massachusetts BOSTON, Mass., November 4. In tho state election in Massachusetts the- re publicans aro expressing confidence in Governor Curtis Guild's election by 50,000 plurality. Many democrats claim that Henry M. Whitney and the rest of the stato ticket will win by 25,000. Leaders of the independence leaguo think that Thomas L. Ilisgcn will run a clobo second to Governor Guilds and will poll nearly 100,000 votes. All cam paign manngors apparently ngreo that tho republicans will continue in contiol of both branches of the next legislature. In Kentucky LOUISVILLE, Ky., November 4. Never boforo has an election for a full set of state officers and a complete tick et for city and county officers in Louis villo and Jefferson county found every thing as sorcne after ono of tho hardest fought campaigns in tho memory of po litical leaders. Both sides aro claiming victory, tho majorities running Up into tho thousands, but unprejudiced judges think tho race for governor and mayor of Louisville will be closer than for many years past. At San Francisco SAN FBANCISCO, Cal., November 4. Tho campaign closed hero last night with bonfires, parading, music, speaking and shouting. Taylor declares ho will win by "a large plurality"; McCarthy claims a victory by 30,000 to 35,000j Ryan predicts that ho will win by 23, 000; Langdon believes his count will total 10,000; McGowan says ho will get all of tho McCarthy votes. In Ohio CINCINNATI, Ohio, November 4. 'Plm vnfnra nf flliin tomorrow will have u. D.,ni vorinnon nf vnfimr in n . .. . .. V ... , .ni rm.J lall election or municipal umcuio. j.jiu .. ..i. i.nt: !, ima i.oon nn. B sible in tho history of tho stato. Active . mining ", was frightfully bitten by a campaigning continued over tho stato pot dog suffering of rabies at a camp up to a Mo hour, ward meetings being1 fifty miles northwest of hero yesterdayv tho order in nearly every city. Whilo .Both arms were lacerated in a hand to the issues generally have been connect- tad rtrawlo in w bic o aught h ed with local administrations touching tho onfoicement of tho liquor and Sun day laws, thoy aro vailed to such nn """ "" "' " extent that partisan victories will bo scarcely deserving tho name. A focal measuro was brought to tho front, as was predicted, when tho constitutional amendment providing for separato stato and municipal elections was proposed. Doss rule and taxation aro to tho front in Cincinnati Cleveland has considered local mat- tors, but on moro nearly divided party, lines. Columbus had tho choice of law inforcement and liberalism, somewhat similar to the issuo that has been Tniscd in Toledo. Dayton and other cities havo issues largely of their own choosing. In Mississippi JACKSON, Miss., November 4. To morrow's election will put a formal finish to tho struggle for a governor which was begun a year ago and which was really decided three months ago at tho democratic primaries. Two prima ries were necessary, E. F. Noel winning. Prospects aro that possibly only 25 per cent of tho normal vote will bo polled. MRS. JACK SCHWEIGER SUDDENLY SUMMONED Taken to tho hospital yesterday after noon suffering with n scvero attack of acuto appendicitis, Mrs Jack Schweigcrt passed away last evening about six o'clock whilo on the operating table. I lie body wns removed to tho undertak ing parlors of F. L. Jones & Son, and whilo not definitely decided upon, it is thought that the funeral services will bo held on Wednesday afternoon. Deceased was nbout twenty-flvo years of age and. tho wlfo of Jack Schmeigcr, nn employe of the Old Dominion mine. Deceased is survived by a father and mother, who reside in Victor, Colo., in which place she resided prior to coming to Globo abont three years ago. Mrs. Schmeigcr was a very lovable woman and tho announcement of her death will cast gloom over n largo circle of local friends and among her girlhood companions in Colorado. Heavy Demands Force Direct ors to Take Step to Pro- . tect Depositors At a meeting of tho directors of the Globo National bank, held last night, it was decided to suspend business tempo rarily, and tho bank will not open its doors this morning. In an interview with Cashier A. G. Smith, after tho decision was reached last night, that gentleman said: "The bank has the full legal reserve on hand, which evidences tho fact that it is perfectly solvent. The directors decided, after carefully reviewing the situation, and in tho face of heavy de mands recently made on the bank that, iu justice to all depositors, it would be bettor to suspend. ,rl cash can be secured, which-at this time does not seem unlikely, the bank will reopen and rcsumo business within a short time. Bills receivable are more than ample to meet all obliga tions and leave a surplus on hand." Tho last official statement of tho Globe National was made in August last and showed the bank to be in fine con dition. Tho statements of th3 bank during the past year have occasioned favorablo comment and there is little doubt that if relief comes to the bank ing world in general, which is promised by heavy importations of gold, that the Globo National will be able to resume. IED 1ETAL STILL HOLDS ITS 0 Lower in London and Price Un changed in the New York Market NEW YORK, September 4. Copper was lower in London, with spot at 05 10s nnd futures nt 01. Locally the market was quiet and unchanged with Lake at 14.25 to 14.50; Electrolytict at 11 to 14.25; Casting at 13.75 to 14. Lead was unchanged at 18 in Lop don and 4.55 to 1.75 locally. Spelter was unchanged at 22 in London, but locally tho market was lower at 5.20 to 5.30. Iron was quiet in the local market. Prominent Phoenix Mining Man Forced to Go to Chicago for Medical Treatment ! By Associated Press PHOENIX". Ariz.. November 4. - -- ' . . . . Dnnicl Auisworth, a well known Arizona dog by tho jaws and forced him into a cabin, closing tho door. Tho dog got out some way, but a companion named I r, .. i. .l.i i!. !..! 4- 2 1 'Z, a C "uib "" uriv"v" " " worth leaves foi Chicago tonigtit ior treatment. CONFER WITH PRESIDENT WASHINGTON, D. C, November 4. Paul Morton, formor cabinet member, and former Polico Commissioner Wil liain MncAdoo of Now York, were m conference with tho president today, Tho object of the conference is not known. GLOBE NATIONAL HAS SUSPENDED i HAD ENCOUNTER WITH A ID DOG PRICE FIVE CENTS 6L0BE NUTS EMBRACE THIS CHANCE Valley Folk Will Pour into the City by the Hundreds Thursday Next, h on AFFORDING GOOD CHANCE OF BETTER ACQUAINTANCE And the Extension of Trade Relations Money Going to Eastern Mail Order Houses Should Come to Globe. The special excursion over the Valley railroad on Thursday will undoubtedly bring several hundred people to the city and they will be given all day Friday to visit and shop in Globe, the time limit on tho tickets extending to Saturday morning. This will provp a good opportun ity for the business men of the city to get acquainted with the valley folk and to demonstrate to them the money power of a dollar in this market. There is little doubt that thousands of dollars now going to tho mail order houses of the east would be spent in Globe if the merchants will make a spe cial bid for this trade. Globo contributes heavily to the prosperity of tho farms and towns of tho Valley and the peo ple of that section would be glad to reciprocate if they really un derstood the advantages of trading in this market. Nearly all of the products of the Gila valley are consumed by this city. Let Globe try for the trade that really should come to this city and on Friday the initial step should be taken. .w .y. .v. j'. jr. Ky, j. M. .... .. .y, . if -.c 1 w w -A" -f 7t- -.f -.r '. . OC O', r. ." -C rtC W W -A- AMERICAN MINING CONGRESS TO ATTRACT PROMINENT MEN --"JOFLTNr- Mol? "November -4?-Thc presenao of several chief executives from various states is expected to lend dignity to tho tenth annual meeting of the American Mining congress, which meets in this city tho week of Novem ber 11. i The federal government will be rep resented by Dr. George Otis Smith, di rector United States geological survey; Mr. E. W. Parker an -J Dr. Waldemar Lindgren of tho division of mineral re sources, and Dr. J. A. Holmes of the technology branch of the survey. Each of these gentlemen will read papers bo foro the congress. Secretary James E. Callbrcath, in a recent interview, suggested that the mayor of each city and commercial club in America should take advantage of their authority to appoint delegates to this meeting. Promoters and investors the world over will be interested in tho legislation proposed by tho committee appointed to investigate corporation laws of the various states with a view to suggesting additional protection for mining invest ors. IK SELLERS OF TUCSON IN TRUST The Federal Grand Jury Indicts Portion of the Alleged Combine TUCSON, Ariz., November 4. Tho United States grand jury today returned indictments against tho Tucson booksell ers, alleging" a schoolbook trust. The accused arc: II. D. Corbett Stationery company, a corporation; F. E. A. Kim ball and J. M. Jacobs, who aro in part nership. Tho defendants were' arrested, arraigned and given twenty-four hours in which to plead. All being reputable business men, they were released on their own recognizances. Tho affair has created a great sen sation in Tucson. It is the first timo an alleged trust has been cornered here, nnd people arc greatly excited over the presenco of an uctopus in their midst. The indictment charges that on or be fore September 20, this year, tno uc fondants entered into an agreement by which they wero to sell sciiooidooks nnd school supplies nt a certain and agreed price, thus destroying tho freo competition that previously existed. It is moreover charged that they "arro gantly raised the prices." In gathering evidenco tho grand jury found that tho frequent changing of books in certain departments of tho school had worked a great hardship and intimated that the question would also be inquired into, of whether these changes wero authorized by tho law. It was found that with tho changes and the alleged trust prices on books pupils in the eighth grade had to ex pend from soven to eight dollars for now books each year and students of tho high school in like mannor had to expend from $15 to $10. 0 ri si i. I . " u , ,fi ,C m-. it a A w v ' Vftx t M (L 1 v. mvmmixi 'nulfe.- '6ljCHUJi-rfiU 44?