OCR Interpretation


Daily Arizona silver belt. (Globe, Gila County, Ariz.) 1906-1929, December 11, 1907, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87082863/1907-12-11/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

4Mi9fllMHMMMHMnH&
fWWSSB
M1
; 77",;
Ji
. . Ax it fer
-I-- '
77A ri -T -mi V W - - r-as
DAILY
UjVEK
MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBE R n, 1907
Nr r : :
Volume II. No, 53,
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZON.
AWARniWft'nr Mnocr
F
AHEARN TRIES TO BALK
REMOVAL BY GOVERNOR
PRIZES AT STOCKHOLM
' I !
iwnOSnSmRKQSfflHlHBIHHHnBHKlBHI
r " TPypjilW
T .17 ' "W.
1 woSnB
4,U PAYS
' PRICF FIVP pcmto.
ARIZG
1
, . -
flffiffifi mm
.. ... u. 9" SJW u,JX?&U.. Vl rfVift 7 " JN- fti
EXPEGT MARTIAL
LAW IH GOLDFIELD
Understood That General Will
Take Matters Out of Gov
ernor Sparks' Hands,
ACTING PRESIDENT OF
FEDERATION ON THE WAY
Attempt to Settle Will Be Made
on His Arrival; Miners Pass
Resolutions Against Pres
ence of Troops,
GOLDFIELD, Nov., December 10. It
is reported tonight that General Fun
ston is to como to Goldficld to person
ally take charge of tho situation, and
moro troops, it is said, may bo sent.
Governor Sparks arrived this afternoon
from Carson and had a conference with
Colonel Reynolds, who is in command
of the tropps.
Tho meeting of tho executive com
mittees of the Goldflcld miners' union
and of the mine owners' association will
be held tonight.
It is believed hero that Roosevelt is
responsible for tho decision that Fun
ston is to como to Goldficld and that the
intention is to tako tho conduct of af
fairs" out of 'tho hands of the governor
and tho Esmeralda county officials, and
that martial law will bo declared in
Goldficld immediately upon the arrival
of Funston.
The mine owners are fearful of tho
conscquenco when tho attempt to open
tho mines is made, but they aro ap
parently determined to carry out their
intention to resume operations Thurs
day. Expect Martial Law.
Indications arc that the military au
thorities are preparing to proclaim mar
tial law and that tho situation will
then bo taken out of the hands of
Sparks, who is not in touch with tho
sheriff's office. Colonel Reynolds said
that ho has not yet obtained a thorough
grasp of the situation or has he learned
all of tho conditions which led to tho
sending of tho troops. '
Sparks was visited at his hotel by
many prominent mino owners today,
but denied that any official conference
between himself and the officials of the
association had taken place. JIo was
visited also by officers of the miners'
union, who assured him that tho union
will do all in its power to prevent vio
lence and that it has been and still is
earnestly endeavoring to effect a peace,
ablo settlement of tho difficulties be
tween themselves and tho operators.
Tho universal imression is that mar
tial law will not be declared until after
the arrival of Funston, but that prepara
tion will be mado at once for tho work
which will have- to bo performed by
the troops as soon as such action is
taken. Doubtless a search of tho camp
will be made for the weapons and am
munition alleged to be hidden by some
of tho despcrato element among tho
miners and tho district whero tho miners
live will bo patrolled by soldiers night
and day.
Will Try to Start Mines.
Tho mino owners' officials still as
sert that their original intentions to re
open tho mines Thursday morning will
be carried out and that enough men
have been secured to carry out tho at
tempt. Although -it is admitted that tho
number of men who havo already sign
ed tho new agreement as individuals is
small, their hope lies in tho supposition
that after a few of tho moro fearless
havo gono back many others will soon
follow. It is definitely known that at
least 500 men havo been secured in
tho mining camps or California, princi
pally in Calaveras county, through tho
agency of tho Thoil Dotcctivo bureau,
and aro being held in. readiness to como
to Goldficld on two days' notice. A
representative of tho Thiol bureau is in
Goldficld, and while ho has had no deal
ings with tho association, it is said that
several individual parties havo retained
their services to help break tho strike.
Mahoney on Way.
GOLDFIELD, Nov., December 10.
At tho meeting of tho executivo com-
'mittco of tho Minora' union tonight,
resolutions condemning tho authorities
for sending troops, protesting against
their remaining hero and demanding
their withdrawal at onco wero passed
and tho decision to stand by their pre
vious declaration in regard to tho refus
al to accept scrip for wages, was made.
It was also decided to mako no over
tures to the mino owners other than
thoso previously extended.
C. E. Mahoney, vice president of tho
Western Federation, is on his way to
Goldficld from Denver, and ho will ar
rive tomorrow. Some action by tho lo
cal union may bo taken aftor his arrival
looking to tho speedy settlement of tho
troubles.
Not to Tako Charge.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., December 10.
Brigadier General Funston tonight
said ho would leave tomorrow with
.two or three staff officers for Gold
ficld for tho purposo of looking over the
situation, but ho wislied it mado plain
that ho was not going there to tako
command of tho troops or in any way to
supervise' Colonel Roynalds, and noithor
is it his present intention to order ad
ditional troops to tho mining region.
Funston expects to upend only two or
three days at Goldficld,
NEW YORK, December 10. Tho re
fnsal of John A. Ahcnrn to submit
passively to his romovnl from tho office
of borough president of Manhattan by
Governor Hughes, brought about nn in
teresting situation today, when counsel
for Ahcarn secured n temporary injunc
tion restraining tho court clerk from
filing tho governor's order of removal
and tho mayor from presiding at a meet
ing of aldermen for tlio election of a
successor. Tho effort to mako it per
manent will bo opposed by tho corpora
tion counsel, who is arraying tho forces
froiendly to Mayor McClolIan, who is
in this instance with tho governor
against Ahenm, who has tho open and
powerful support of Tammany Hall.
YOUTSEY TELLS
OF PLOT TO KILL
Says Governor Taylor Offered
Bribe and Pardon for Man
Who "Did the Job,"
GEORGETOWN, December
10. Henry Youtscy, now serv
ing n life scutenco for com
plicity in tho murder of former
Governor Gocbel, was a witness
today in tho trial of Caleb Pow
ers. Yontsoy told of a conversa
tion ho had with Dr. W. R. John
son as to tho killing of Goebcl
nnd of tho purchaso by Youtscy
of smoKelcss cartridges on tho
Cincinnati sido. Before the cart
ridges were bought, Johnson be
came impatient, and said that
Youtscy could shoot Goebcl from
tho secretary of stato's window.
It was Youtscy who met James
Howard, who is alleged to havo
dono tho shooting.
Youtsoy told of placing tho
guns in Powers' office, of raising
tho window nnd drawing tho
curtain to tho window, of point
ing out Goebcl as he appeared at
tho capitol and of seeing How
ard aim at tho victim. Ho then
left tho' room nnd heard tho
crack of tho ritle as ho was de
scending the stairs.
Tho witness connected Powers
directly by stating that ho had
fixed tho door for tho entrance
of the assassin nnd had approved
of the plan.
Youtsoy said that former-Governor
Taylor had dictated a Jot
ter to him asking Howard to
como to Frankfort to "do the
job." Youtscy testified that
Taylor had stated that ho would
give $1,500, a pardon and a mili
tary escort to tho mountains to
tho man who would kill Goebcl.
?
if
Kf
WW'
OV .f J4. Jl ". ". . JV f'
r -- r -c V 9tf if if 'if '
TWO 60 TO JAIL
AND ONE TO YUMA
Three Sentences by Judge
Nave in United States and
Territorial Court,
Sentcnco was passed on three of
fenders by Judgo Nnvo yesterday. In
tho United States court R. G. Scott,
who pleaded guilty to selling fircwator
to Indians, was sentenced to six months
imprisonment in tho county jail nnd to
pay a fino of $100. Tom Smith was
jlned $100 for violnting tho Edmunds
act and will remain in jail until tho
fino is paid. Jesus Garcia, indicted for
grand larceny by tho territorial grand
jury, was given an indeterminate sen
tonco at Yuma.
Edna Earl, who pleaded not guilty
to tho indictment returned against her
jointly with Tom Smith, was tried and
tho jury aftor being out a few minutes
found her guilty. Sho was defended by
tudge McCollum. Tho Earl woman will
bo sontonccd this morning.
In tho district court tho trial of E. R.
Gnynor for resisting an officer was be
gun lato yesterday afternoon and when
time for adjournment arrived a jury
had been solected. Tho caso will prob
ably go to tho jury boford noon today.
SMELTER TRUST CHIEF
DENIES DISCRIMINATION
AGAINST NEVADA MINES
DENVER, Dccomber 10. Frank Guk
tcrman, gonoral manager in tho west
for tho American Smolting company, to
day denied tho charge that tho com
pany was seeking to retard tho progress
of Nevada mines by refusing to pay
cash for ore mined in that state. Gui
tcrninn said it was truo that high grado
ores from Goldfield and other camps arc
not being paid for in full by tho com,
pany, but explained that in tho present
condition of finances tho smelting com
pany finds it impossible to do different-
FAVORITE SON VOTE.
DOVER, Del., December 10. Tho
democratic stato cornmittco today pass
ed a resolution endorsing Judgo George
Gray of i)elewaro for tho presidency.
R
w:mmm.:miA . m
, Sr 7 &. TKfiM - mw.iv. , . : AV J WitSe!
.-.-. nwr rfimimtm. u i $$$ y.
2: r. -SfS wm&ftMa' vmml wm 1 UV i
-ttI v--u .sa r. fflRjsHs .... wmw&mmgm. . ' . l
..- affimmur mMBmi , Fmm
FIST NATIONAL
MAY REOPEN ON
President Porter Talks Encour
agingly of the Future of the
Suspendod Bank,
HAS $100,000 TO PUT
THE WHEELS IN MOTION
Total Assets Would Aggregate
More Than $400,000; If
Bank Opens Depositors Must
Act Sane and Conservative.
If present plans do not miscarry or
bump up against an unsurmountablo ob
stacle in the office of tho comptroller
of tho currency at Washington, the
First National bank of Globo will boi
open for business and rcsumo payment
as usual on February 1.
It is officially given out that tho bank'
is in fino condition; that its securities
are aI gilt-edged, amply covering all
loans and that with a return to normal
conditions thcro will bo no trouble) in
realizing on this paper.
"Tho bank has recently secured
$100,000 in cash," said J. N. Porter
j'ostorday. "If our presont plans nro
not interrupted tho capital stock will
bo doubled, giving us $100,000 more,
and with tho cash now on hand and col
lections to bo mado, wo will havo moro
than $100,000 in cash with which to "re
sumo business.
"Hcforo this can bo. done, howevor,
it will bo necessary for tho receiver to
thoroughly check up tho business of
tho bank nnd forward his .cport and
recomendations to the comptroller of
tho currency. It will tucn bo np to that
official to say whetner or not wo can
reopen.
"But thero is on thing sure: When
tho doors of tlir bank do rc-opon again
it will bo for all time. I must be as
sured in advance that depositors will
act sano and conservative. I will never
undertake to rcsumo the business un
less I am absolutely sanguine that there
will bo no moro unwarranted rnns and
that I will not bo forced again to close
my doors.
"I havo every confidence! in tho fu
turo of Globo and am willing to risk my
own monoy and tho money of my
friends if tho people aro disposed to use
good judgment."
$2,000,000 MORE FOR
CARNEGIE INSTITUTE
WASHINGTON, December 10. An-
drow Carnogio has added $2,000,000 to
tho $10,000,000 endowment fund of tho
Carnegio institute. Tho announcement
was mado at a dinner tonight of the
board of trustees of tho instituted to
which had been invited a number of
scientists and men prominent in public
affairs.
WANT ROOSEVELT MAN.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla,, December 10.
Tho republican state committee today
adopted resolutions pledging tho party
to send delogatcs to tho national con
vention to voto for a candidate who
pledges himself tor a continuation of
Roosovolt's .policies.
FEBRUARY ONE
rtT:W v I
jaSiS-" )v - m. ' lv 1 a - lift. csssvst ss "SsssSvsS '
ANOTHER BLUE SUNDAY,
IS PROMISED NEW YORK
NEW YORK, December 10. After a
heated debate tho proponed ordinance
removing tho ban from Sunday concerts
and other forms of mild entertainments
on tho first day of tho week was re
ferred by tho board of aldcrmon today
to tho Cornmittco on laws and legisla
tion and New York is promised another
"blue" Sunday, as the board will not
moot until Tuesday.
MANY CITIES AFTER
bEMOCRATIC WIGWAM
CHICAGO, December 10. Thomas
Taggart, chairman of tho democratic
national committee, left today for
Washington whero tho committee will
meet Thursday to decide upon tho date
and placepf tho nqxt. d6mocratic con
vention.- before leaving Tnggarb gnvo
an official lis); of cities which are after
tho convention, including St. Paul, At
lantic City, Louisville, Chicago, Den
ver, St. Louis and Cincinnati.
BOLIVIAN' BANKEE SUICIDES.
LA PAZ, Bolivia, December 10.
Fclippo LapincllI, manager of the Banco
dc .Agricolln, committed suicldo today.
This with the announcement that a
shortago' of $1 10,000 had been found,
has caused n sciibntion.
NEVADA EDITOR
KILLS CROOKED
Going After Satisfaction for
Roast, Burton Gets Hide
Full of Lead. .
GOLDFIELD, Nov.. Decombcr 10.
Francis L. Burton was shot and killed
at Mina today by J. Holtman Buck,
editor of tho Western Nevada Minor,
Burton had been run out of .Rawhide
by a cornmittco ana uuck came out with
a scathing article in tho Miner against
Burton, who' was a resident of Mina,
saying that if tho people of that town
had the ncrvo of tho Rawhido people,
Burton would not be anywhere within
a thousand mijes of tho place.
Burton, who was known as a fighter,
went into the Miner o flic a to take
Buck to task and in tho quarrel that
ensued Buck shot him, Ho died within
a short time.
Burton is alleged to havo a record
in Colorado and Massachusetts as a pro
moter nnd financial sharper. Sovcral
years ago ho was arrested in Massachu
setts in connection with some mining
promotion. Ho was tried, convicted and
sent to tho penitentiary, where hp
buncoed tho warden of tho penitentiary
into investing $70,000 in ono of his
schemes whilo still a prisoner.
Lator ho camo to Goldfiold and dur.
ing tho boom stnrtcd two banks, ono at
Goldficld and the other at Mina, a small
camp south of horc. Tho two banks
failed and it developed that they had
been robbed by Burton under tho guisp
of a borrower. Ho bankrupted the on
tiro camp of Mina, and for nearly a yoar
not a singlo proporty was nblo to do any
work. Burton had to flco tho country
or suffer lynching. When next heard
from at Mina, ho wns jumping town lots
and raising troublo gonerally. Ho was
mixed in innumerable quarrels and was
in court continually. Ho went to Raw
hide, ono of tho nearest boom camps,
but the miners of Rawhido heard of his
arrival and after a mass meeting was
held, Burton was driven out of the
camp.
Buck, who did tho killing, had a
newspaper at Rawhido as well as at
Mina and both papers were severe in
their denunciations of Burton. Buck has
always stood high in tho state.
IE
P Fi I J M I J T E FI
Macauloy in New York A 'orld-
NSE CLAIMS
IRREGULARITIES
BY PROSECUTORS
Motions to Set Aside Indict
ments Brought Against Lo
cal Mining Men.
AMENDED MOTIONS TO
BE-PRESENTED TODAY
Judge Nave Denies Motions,
But Gives Further Tinte to
Strengthen Them," Allega
tions of Defense,
Motions to quash the indictments re
cently found by the federal grand jury
against R. B. Hegardt, N. S. Berray,
E. T. Stewart and It. B. Rcill for per
jury in connection with the alleged coal
land frauds in San Juan county, Now
Mexico, were mado in the United States
court yesterday by Attorney E, E. Ellin,
wood. Before making the motion, Mr.
Ellinwood, who will probably hove
chargo of the defenso if the cases come
to trial, had entered with him as as
sociate counsel, Judgo W. A. Hawkins
and Judge John Franklin of El Paso
and Rawlins &, Little of Globe.
Tho motion to set nsido tho indict
mpnls Was a lengthy ono and was sup
ported by Affidavits from each of the
defendants. The niQtlqns, were denied
by (Judge Nave, who immediately after
had tho order of denial vacated, giving
the defendants until this morning at
9:30 to fmop(J thp motions,
Gordon Was Witness.
The motions to quash contain al
legations of n number of irregularities
in tho procuring of the indictments, tho
principal ono of which is thnl Peyton
Gordon, tho assistant attorney general,
appeared beforo tho grand jury as a wit
ness without being first sworn, and that
ho gave as evidence what was, purport
ed to be tho written nnd signed testi
mony of It. B. Hegardt given before
tho federal grand jury at Santa Fe;
that Mr. Hegardt was asked to testify
thero without being first informed of
his rights to rcfuso answers to ques
tions which might incriminate him and
that contrary to tho law, Mr. Gordon's
name as n. wltposs id not appear with
the names of other witnesses at the
foot of tho indictments. No argument
was mado by tho government counsel
opposing tho setting asido of tho indict
ments, It is understood that in tho amended
motions which will bo mado this morn
ing by tho attorneys for tho defense,
moro positivo statements as to irregular,
itles in tho government's proceedings
will bo made. Just what will follow a
possible quashing of tho indictments is
conjecture, but It has been unofficially
stated that a special grand jury will bo
called to again consider tho. casos.
SENATE TO INQUIRE
INTO BOND ISSUE
WASHINGTON, December 10. Sen
ator Aldrich today informod tho sen
ato that tho committee on flnanco would
within n short tlmo bring in a reso
lution providing for an inquiry into tho
recent bond issuo of tho government,
nnd that it would provido for an in
vestigation of nil matters contained in
tho resolution offered by sonators con
corning tho financial stringency nnd
tho efforts of tho government to relievo
the situation. With this assurance, Cul
berson of Texas nnd Clay of Georgia
agreed to permit tiioir resolutions to
go to tho committoo for consideration.
Tillman allowed his resolution on the
same subject to lie on tho tabjo until
ho secures tho data ho desires to pre
sont to tha qonata.
aiuc-KUOLM, December 10.
.w,,...UHit;3 uucuiung tno Uistribution of
thn N'nhoF nriroa no. e n. , . .
. (...vu ..u.t iioiu Ulac
neacn nn wlifIi s.. .
i . . ' " "" utvarucu
, i.i-jMimia, iook piaco this afternoon
"""""k "i mo icauemy of
onces. Tim ?! in ...
awarded Rudyard Kipling, that
f m rr I won Jiichclson
-- wmvcnujr 01 unicago; medicine
.. iulJB Um u,0 cemis
trv nrtzn tn PmfAn. r.i i .
i tt " .. . JiU,varu JJuciinor
or the Umvenilv of Unriin ti
rhn v, ;..a- :: :" .,u,i,"
.--. .... .uuiuumuu V 7J8.UUU,
i BiGE COLLAPSE
ON SUSQUEHANNA
FATAL TO SEfEN
Torty Men Thrown Into Swollen
V.Vaters and a Score Injured,
I wo fatally.
BLOOM3BURG, Pa., December
ojjjuwjiki.-'u, fa,, ieccmoer
10. High wat?r tonight caused
tho collapse of a new bridge in
course of construction over the
west branch of tho Susquehanna
river at Miflinsville, eight miles
tho death of soven men and the
injury of nearly a score of oth
ers, two perhaps fatally. Forty
s:s
V men wcro at work on a traveler
on tho middle span of the
w bridge when it collapsed. Thev
i'f were all thrown into the swollen
:y river. The collapse of the
Juidgc was caused by tho rapid
i'f rise'' of the river, which rose at
iho rate of almost a foot an hour
iiad the debris carried down the
Htrcam by the flood struck the
it falso work of the bridge and
i'f caused tho collapse. A large
:,f tree trunk Struck the false work
just before the bridge felL Tho
accident occurred just at night-
fall when tho men wcro prepar-
ing to abandon work. The bodies
of four of the killed wcro found
i'f floating in tho water entangled
w in the bent nnd twisted cirders
of iron work, but the others have
not been found. .
ik- Many of the merr'worc caught
H, in -rapid water' and cat. XI
if mile or more down stream bc-
ft fort tlioy could bo rescued. Ono
of the most remorknhlo escapes
was that of William Nesbit, who
w was caught on tho iron work and
i'f held a prisoner for an hour with
'f his mouth and chin above water
i't beforo bein rpscu,cd,,
The bridge was jieing built by
i'f tho state to replaco ono carried
away .in tho freshet of 1903.
i?rf
:": :"t
f - -- w '
.. .", .i ."
-,- -- -- 'if
TO REPUBLICANS
'Honey Fitz" Defeated for Re
Election by Hibbard by Two
Thousand Votos.
BOSTON, December 10. In tho
closest fought election contest which
Boston has known in many years, the
city went republican today by 000
votes. Postmaster Qeorgo A, Hibbard,
republican, defeated Mayor John F.
Fltzgorald, democrat, who was a candi
date for re-election.
The revised returns show tho follow
ing voto: John A. Cloudhurst (inde
pendence lcaguo) 15,871; Fitzgerald
(democrat) 3G,054; Hibbard. (repub
lican) 38,007. The city voted to license
the saloons by a. majority somewhat
smaller than in previous years.
ST. LOUIS SHOCKED,
ST. LOUIS, December 10. A slight
earthquake shock which rattled win
dows in tho down tawn section wns felt
tonight at 10:30. Tho movement seem
ed to bo from north to sourt.
Next One Will Be Held in Den
ver Next Month; Questions
To Be Considered.
DENVER, December 10. Tho call for
tho eleventh annual convention of tho
American National Live Stock associa
tion to bo held in this, city January 21
22, was issued today. Among tho ques
tions for discussion are: Forest reserves
and public grazing land, railroad ser
vice,, shortago of cars, transportation of
live stock attendants and refund of
fares to parties who go out to receive
live stock actually contracted for, for
eign mnrkots for meat products, meat
inspection and cost thoreof, tho finan
cial stripgency and itg remedy.
MAYORALTY
FIGHT
HI OF
STOCK RAISERS
The
MPhN m am urn
or (-Jj0
.
at
Hi" BEHIND MRS
Sci-
for
General Manager of Suspended
..uol oumpany unable to
Raise $75,000 Bond,
STILL SILENT ABOUT
C0LT0N SECURITIES
Aged President Brought to City
by Detective, But Is Re
leased When He Gives Bail;
Depositors Wrangle.
SAN FRANCISCO. TWni.. ,
Dalzel Brown, general manaimr J .. '
suspended California Safe Deposit and
Trust company, spent another day bo
hind tho bars of tho nUv .:.. ,..
s,?ln ,. ' i"3 oc-
, m ,nab51ity to obtain a bond
for $'5,000 on the charge of embezzle
nient. Brown was l,nnnfi ...... ..
day and confident that ho would be a
free man before ni2ht. but to I.:- ..
appointment, tonight the well groomed
ana suave banker again occupied his
dingy cell surrounded by common teU
ons and drunks.
Brown is ready to talk upon tho cou- '
dltions Of thn it.j-.i u.t
l. , . """c" i uanK over
which ho presided, and which he still
JISM.' svvcnt' but h0 bccarac si,ent
wlieh the disappearance of the Colton
estate securities wn n.,,.i
"iri.nn? re8'Jcnt W'k borrow
ed $750,000 from th i,.,nv o.i - , "
-, i . ' ' "uv nun uus ae-
0 mal was corroborated by Bank Comm?.
"" y:nca w stated that Walker
had to his credit $42,000 deposited in
tho bank.
President Beleased.
David F. Walker. tJ,B nn,i ...i
of the company, accompanied by his
.-, wn ana uaugntcr, arrived tonight
from Santa Barbara in custody of a
detective of tho local police depart
went. Bond had been submitted to tho
district attorney office during the day
by a SUretV COmnnnr..nn,1 ot. i,:
hooked at th prisoi, he was ifnme- '
uiaiciy released. The bank commis
sioners were in conferenco with Attor
ney General Webb this afternoon and
beyond stating that the situation looked
more hopeful, the commissioners de
clined to make known the purpose of
the conference.
Governor Glllett arrived from Sac
ramento and was to have conferred with
the commissioners in recard to tho h.ink
and the general financial situation, but
he was detained until late. C. S. Cusb
ing, special custodian of the company,
today commenced an examination of its
affairs, and expects to complete his.
chocking up tomorrow.
Bartnett Stays Home.
J. W. Bartnett, former vice president
find ilirfvf nr wli casiia.1 V.1- l ,...
on bond for $75,000 yesterday, remain
cd at his homo in Maria county today
and did not come to the citv. Assistant
District Attorney Cook is looking into
the affairs of the bank, examining as
to. whether thero is evidence on which
further criminal proceedings may be
brought.
A small Catherine of men and wom
en, representing 200 out of the 12,000
depositors, braved tho rainstorm this
morning and met at Dreamland rink.
A committee was appointed to meet
other associations of depositors with a
view of uniting into one organization
for, tho purpose of taking concerted ac
tion. It was presided over by Charles
O'Callagban, an attorney who urged
thoso present not to assign their bank
notes to any association or committee
of depositors until after tho affairs of
tue uanit nan been more closely, exam
ined. Ho did not think the bank's con
dition is as secure as reported, and ad
vocated tho calling of a general mass
meeting of depositors.
Total List of Bodies Recovered
Last Evening Numbered 141 ;
Many More Located.
MONONGAII. W. Va. December 10.
The crowd of idlers who havo surged
about the pit and entrances to mines
Nos. 0 and 8 of tho Fairmount Coal
company from tho moment of tho explo
sion lost Friday, has been dwindling
ever since the rain started last night un
til tonight when thcro only rcnyiincd
tho forces employed in tho rescue work,
newspaper writers and the inconsolable
near relatives of victims, who remained
faithful in tlieir vigil during tho down
pour all nighT and all day, still shiver
ing and enduring physical discomforts
in tho wet snow that succeeded tho rain.
When darkness fell tonight 141 bodies
had been brought to the surface, whilo
many more were located, nnd with every
prospect of tho rapid work of recovery
of tho past twenty-four hours contin
uing throughout tho night.
STILL BRINGING
UP BODIES FROM
INONGAH MINES
y"
M
'if
m
Vfii
'fm
v ,& :
. . &M&Wft V:C
:i
-J3$.
i-V', ,
,Wn

xml | txt