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wH ' -'." 'f .YS ? t I, 1 -X', ' V DAILY W. T STT 17T?P RT?T T ADVERTISING PAYS ' GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 1908 Volume II, No. 170 PRICE FIVE CENTS iSSELS GOLUDE AND TWENTY FIND GRAVES IN SEA EVASTA BASEBALL GAMES N SEA OF FLOWERS FIELD SPOBIS : STORM B FAST SHELL fJear.:ER-J . .,. , , . v.J, . .S-e-r 4 . . a T 5t K- '.-.. afJ" flirtW4 & FUESiP U. IW.aj'KSET, fc-afl. Is i-1 if ',t' 6i mrz,mrmmms$w r 1 mmw&m"''?- r- v ... K- ' ',''," i ' - ' '"'"w4i-Sii -. v. i S'h$MM MEMBER - &Jg ASSOCIATED 'B PRESS - - $38$ -:?$ ,) 'TBBr- "Sltai .1 m" ' ' "!!W! fJk Aw AK1Z0JNA DEATH AID IN PATH UNION LABOB PREPARES FOR CELEBRATION C Steamer St, Paul Strikes Brit ish Cruiser in a Heavy Snowstorm. SOUTHAMPTON, April 25. The American lino steamship St. Paul, tfh.ch left Southampton on tho regular voyage, bound for New York this af ternoon, in a dense snowstorm rammed anil destroyed the British second class cruiser Gladiator, off tho Use of wight. First reports stated that from twen ty to thirty of the Gladiator's crow had been drowned, but later intelligence re duces the number of casualties. Tho exact extent of the disaster, however, cannot be accurately known until to morrow. N'o one on tho St. Paul was killed or injured, but tho bodies of Steward Wridgery( Cowdrcy and Maltese, all at tached to tho cruiser have been brought sihoti. Ono ofliecrc, Lieutenant Will hm P. G. Graves, who attempted to swim to land, is missing. Eight of the injured have been takon to tho military hospital at Golden Hill for treatment. It is believed that only a few oth ers arc unaccounted for. HOTEL REGISTERS INDICATE INCREASE IN GLOBE TRAVEL The local hotels arc rnpuii.v filling up and at present aTc taxed to their ca pacity. Aside from the crowd coming from the valley to spend Sunday iu Globe, there is a steady growth in tho regular run of business. The two prin cipal hostelries of the city show the fol lowing arrivals for yesterday: Dominion S. S. Campbell,' Boston; A. W. Ilarlow, Chicago; Chas. H. Mcr ron, Boston; J. O. Baylor, J. -P. Barnctt, Clifton; L. Tigger, Rochester, N. Y.; .T. Warren Young. ..Chihuahua. Mexico; Mrs. John Allen, Mr. C. K. Trude, Los Angeles; Chas. H. Jennings. Roosevelt; . F. Malonc, Solomonvillo; K. M. Wil liams and wife. Clifton: Ben It. Clark, Safford; W. T. Webb, Pima; F. P. Kay taond, Los Angeles; W. H. McGinnii, Tucson; S.Bardley, 0. Larson, A. Lines, M. Lines, A. Taylor, K. McBride, R. F. McBride, Max Kings. M. Miehelcna, Chas. Moore, G. B. Kvans, Mit Simms, Solomonvillc; G. A. Franz, Clifton; A. Stctihons, Fort Thomas. Kinney Mrs. It. Pringlo and sons, Wrentfields; Luther Greene, Solomon vllle; Wm. C. Faulkner and wife, Saf ford; Lavena Follett, Mattio Hayuie, Howard McBride, .1. W. Allen, Pima; Geo. C. Greene, Clifton; Leo J. Bros hcarc, Safford; W. G. Richards, Fort Grant. A DAY'S DOINGS IN THE PROBATE COURT Luther S. Kelly has mado application to tho probato court to have W. W. Ilrookner appointed guardian of Billie !!'Iknap, a minor. .Jiimcs Lightfoot, administrator of the f.!nte of J. P. Rcardon, deceased, ha1 -dc application for permission to sell all tho real estate or as much as is uocossary iu pay the debts of the es tate. The hearing U set for May C. F. J. Elliott, administrator of the r-itnte of W. F. Anthony, deceased, has mode application to the probato court for pcrmisinon to sell three hundred (hares of the stock of the Superior & Ifcnton Copper company. The hearing w et for Mi '' M. L. Feagles has made application for letters of administration in the es tate of Ferdinand B. Holems, deceased.' Tho hearing is set for May 7. George R. Hill, administrator of the citato of Arthur L. Cox, deceased, has petitioned tho court for permission to sell all the real estate at private salo iu said estate. FIRE DAMAGES A BOARDING HOUSE ON THE NORTH SIDE A fire of mysterious origin yesterday afternoon ibout 3 o'clock damaged the house of Phillip Martiusvick to tho ex tent of about $200. A quick rcsponso to tho alarm was made by tho local fire department, but tho blaze was extin guished by volunteers beforo hose wore laid. Tho loss is fully covered by in-J tm ranee. The building damaged is a largo two story frame structure and is used as a boarding and rooming house, tho oc- eupants being moJtly Slavonians andj Italians. Tho fire originated in a room occupied by Slavonians, on tho second floor. The roomers disclaim any knowl- edge of the fire's origin. They state) that there were no stoves in that por tion of tho house and attribute tho blaze to spontaneous combustion. Tho house h located about two blacks west of Baukar) jprdens. Maryland. 7 "'icy Commits Suicide A big turkey -ibblcr belonging to George Ncsbith of Woodlawn deliber ately committed suicide this morning. The bird had been suffering from somo undiscovcrablc complaint for sev eral days. Ho had wandered about moping, refusing to feed and keeping away from his follows in tho flock. This morning ho seamed to mako up his mind to end it ill. He flow with tremendous forco against a. barbed wiro fence, cutting his windpipo clean. through. Ho fell bick dead. Rising Hun dispatch to Philadelphia Inquirer. Half a thousand Lives Lost and Thirteen Hundred Jnjured by a Cyclone That Swept the South; Property Loss in the Millions; Mississippi Sustains the Greatest Lot. & ft & & ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft! ft Louisiana Dead. 108: injured, ft ft 350. ft Mississippi Dead, 109; ft Jurcd, 650. ft ft Alabama Doad, 31; injured, ft 5" 111 il ft Georgia Dead, 25; iujurod, 100. ft ft This makes tho dead for four ft ft states, S33; injured, not counting ft ft minor injuries, 1,213. ft J. .. J' , . O'. . J. C- vi, of. M- .- - s" -J w '4? '.? i- w ns ' w ?(7 w o ic hS w ic NEW ORLEANS. April 2o. Proba bly half a thousand lives wore, lost, a hundred or moro persons fatally injured and many times this number painfully hurt, together with a property loss running up into millions, is the reeord so far of the tornado which originated iu the west two days ago, sweeping Tex as, Arkansas, Louisiana, Tennessee and Georgia. It left a path o death, deso lation and want in its wake, serious ly interrupted all communication be tween cities in the south and brought about chaotic conditions in many small er towns. Mississippi, already a sufferer from m&tc than one tornado this year, again bore tho brunt of tho wind and rain. Estimates of the number of those who lost their lives in the state place tho death list near 300. with over 1,000 in jured. In Texas, Louisiana, Alabama and Georgia the death lits are also large, with a Forioiw loss of life in Arkansas and Tonueaxoe. Autheutic information in many instances is lacking, owing to the crippled facilities for communica tion, and lack of time to form anything like an accurate estimate of the damage doni 3.i man yscetious. Martial 'Law Declared. In a half do.en communities martial lav; has been declared, so terrible is tho destrnct'on, and -so helpless the strick en people left by tho disaster. Serious disorders occurred in norne places, in cluding Amite, La. looting ai:d other crimes have been reported, but theso instances have won rare. Several places have issued appeals for aid in Mississippi and Governor Noel has been asked to provide tents for tho homeless. The tornadoes lasted, in all, a period of nearly ten days. Thursday night damage was done by tornadoes traveling eastward, first reported from points in Texas. Those were followed during tho next twenty-four hours by similar re port front .Aaknnsas, Iiuiniana; Mis sissippi and Tennessee. Last night Ala bama came withiu the flight of tho storm, and today reports of serious dam age in Georgia aro recorded. Gonditionr Aro Terrible. NEW ORLEANS, April 25. Utter misery of every sort was found todny at Purvis, Miss., by relief parties. De spite tho fnt't of 2.500 inhabitants which the little town boasted yesterday morn ing there are only 000 today and there aro not sufficient accommodations in the wrecked villago for even tho wound ed. Negro mammies, and little black children lay wounded and helpless under the broiling southern sun. Some had broken bones. Homo wore partly crush ed and others had been wounded by sticks ami splinters. There was not ON EXOUBSi Ball Game Today Promising to Be Fast and Exciting; A De layed Bunch, Last evening's train from tho valley brought in nbdut two hundred people, who came to Globe to see tho ball game today botween tho Globo Eagles and tho "combined baseball strength of the whole valley, the visiting team flying tho colors of Solomonvillc. Tho crowd would have been about thirty-five or fortv stronger had it not been for an accident to tho Coronndo stago between Clifton and Solomonvillc, which caused 'ts heavy load of passengers to miss tho incoming train. It is possible that they mav be able to connect with a freight train and get hero in time for the game after all. The largo crowd filled all tho hotels of tho city to overflowing and many of the visitors wero last ovening rushing from ono hostelry to another looking for neemmodations. Eventually they wero all taken caro of. Both teams have been considerably strengthened, and in view of tho fact that two privious games have resulted in what may bo cnllod a tic, today's game promises to be exciting. Last Sunday a week ago Solomonvillo won from tho Eagles by a score of 0 to 5, and tho Sunday before that tho Eagles beat Solomonvillo by oxactly tho samo score, which leaves scoring averages evgn. , ome of the wise ones think it will bo impossible to finish the 'game, as rivalry is so strong that it will bo with great reluctance that either sido will TWO HUNDRED ! BEACHED GLOBE enough shelter in town to protect thorn from tho sun. mauv walls which remain- ftyil standing had no roofs, and by a in- Ct'iHjueer freak of tho tornado many trees whifi had not been uprooted hadbeon snat&hod off a few foot, above ground. A grove of- pines was, mutilated, in a manner ho that it appeared as if a gigantic, scythe had swept through the grovo about twenty-five feet from the ground. The greater part of Purvis' popula tion today aro refugees from Hat ties burg ami Lumberton, Miss., about 150 being badly injured. Of those who remained itl town many appeared distracted and they told re markable stories of a number of fellow townspeople who had been killed. Many hurried funerals were held to lay, but a count of visiblo dead reveal ed only thirty-four, about half of them negroes. Many negroes are reported killed hi the vicinity of Purvis. Tho manner in which- the tornado acted in this Villago puzzled those who witnessed it. Instead of entering tho town from one sido and passing out an other, tho storm whirled and see-sawed about. Once or twice, judging from the lay of,dobris today, the, wind veered so much tas nearly to double on its trail. The result was terrible for the inhabit ants, many of whom were caught and either injured or killed after they had apparently escaped. Tho usual freaks were played by the wind. Twenty seven prisoners wero in the little town jail. Tho roof was lifted off, but so terror stricken were they that not one gained his freedom. None of the prisoners was seriously injured. The wreckngo which remained on tho site of the lumber mill near town consist ed largely of splinters from the size of toothpicks up to small sticks. Tho total money loss in Purvis is es timated today at $200,000. These fig ures are obtained from dozens of busi ness men, raich of whom calculated his ilidividual'loss. Tho state tonight is furnishing tents and neighboring towns are sending sup plies. Martial law affords practical safety from looting. The loss at Amite, La., is estimated tonight at close to $500,000. In Washington Parish, La., the loss is estimated at between $500,000 and $1,000,000. Washington Parish is in the logging country and sustained much loss in tim ber. v ATLANTA, April 25. The result of the storm which last night swept Geor gia is twenty-five dead and at least a hundred injured, while many others received bruises and scratches from fly ing dobris in a dozen towns in this state. Tho storm, which first appeared in Georgia at Columbus, ou tho Alabama line, seems to have moved in a north easterly direction. At Cave Springs, near Rome, where the greatest loss of life occurred, nino persons were killed and many injured. Tn th'.t vicinity tho wind swept a path half a mile wide and fivo miles loni;. There is not a house loft standing in the storm-swept area. Hoarns acad- ferny at Cavo Spring-t is badly damaged. stand to lote. There is somo talk of two umpires, one from each sido, but it is not known whether such an ar rangement will bo mndc. The line-up of tho two teams is as follows: Globe. Collins p Pinyon c Bott, K lb. Halnmons w 2b Solomonvillo. Baroldy Larscn M. Lines Moore Marts ... Murphy Hart Hart .l.....tJ.3....... -as.. Taylor 3b cf cf rf McBride A. Lines . .. Michclena Evans I5ott, T, Subs: Globe, Sccland. Solomonvillc, Kreugcr and Robertson. Umpire, Dr. .1. A. Loid. BUCCANEERS' HOARD FOUND Ancient Jewelry, Plato and Coins Are Washctl Out by Storm LISBON. April 25. Treasuro trove secreted by Portuguese buccaneers in bygone days has been revealed near tho seaside villago of Paradelha in a rc markablo manner. Thc villago is being slowly washed away by tho action of the sea, and when a recent storm of moro than usual sevority toro away a portion of the foreshore treasure of various kinds was exposed to tho as tonished fishermen, who first believe' that it had boon sent to them miracu lously. There were many ancient gold and silver doubloons, jeweled crosses, finger rings of quaint antiquo patterns, ear rings, gold and silvor medallions, por tions of silver censors nnd other frag ments of church plate. All tho residents hurried to, tn spot, armed with picks and spauOS, and ever since have been digging feverishly for treasure. Somo havo been rewarded with further discoveries, ono man securing gold coins valued at $900. Thc Portugese buccaneors who harried tho Spanish Main wore in tho habit of burying their booty alopg tho coast nndv tho" -treasures unearthed at Parrt dclha undoubtedly form a portion of ono of their hoards. New World Record in Pole Vault By. a Yale Man; Scores of Yesterday. PHILADELPHIA, April 25. The character of tho performances o.-the hundreds of athletes in tho annual re Irry. races and field sports hold iu Frank lin ' field today under tho auspices of tho University of Pennsylvania,, wero of the highest order. Ono world's rec ord, that of pole vault, was broken by W. R. Dray of Lalo, and another rec ord equalled. University of Pennsyl vania won tho bluo ribbon of tho moot, one-mil relay race for tho champion ship of tho United States. Her only opponent was Chicago, who ran Penn sylvania to a sensational finish. Michigan's four-mile team, which was given the four-milo event by default, entered for tho two-mile national re lay championship and won easily; Pennsylvania second. Hill school of Pottstown, Pa., carried oft the national relay championship for preparatory schools. Shell Races. SAN FRANCISCO, April 25. The shell of the University of California was pulled through the smooth waters of Hausulito bay by eight men, nil over six feet in height, two and one-half lengths ahead of the shell of tho Stan ford crew at the finish of the two and oiio-half mile race. Time, 13 minutes, IS seconds. Iu the freshmen race over tho same course, Stanford won by four lengths. Time, 13.2S. Baseball Games. BERKELY, April" 25. The third and deciding gamo of the championship scr ies between the University of Cali fornia and Stanford university was played hero today, California winning the game and the championship. Score 2 to 1. Twelve- innings require. Cnli fornia won tho firsthand last games of the scries. Everv game gave' A score of' i - , AMERICAN LEAGUE. AT WASHINGTON R.II.E. Washington -.3 4 1 Boston T.... . .1 6 2 Batteries: Kelly and Warner; Mor gan and Carirgan. AT PHILADELPHIA R.H.E. Philadelphia - 5 5 4 New-York .; ;.:..:.:::......9" 7 1 Batteries: Orth, Newton, Manning and Kleinow; Dygert, Vickcra, Carter and Smith. AT ST. LOUIS R.H.E. St. Louis - 2 10 0, Chicago .. . 6 11 1 Batteries: Powell, Bailey and Spen cer; Walsh and Sullivan. AT CLEVELAND R.H.E. Cleveland -. 2 10 2 Detroit 3 10 1 Ten innings. Batteries: . Rhoades, 'Chech, Lieb hardt and Bcmls; Schmidt and Sum-'mere. NATIONAL" LEAGUE AT PITTSBURG R. H. E. Pittsburg 3 7 U St. Louis .....'...2 8 0 Batteries: Lcovor and Gibson; Hig ftinbothan and Hostettcr. . AT NEW YORK ?wnt. Vftl'lf R. H. E. 1 4 3 Timnklvn 4 (i 0 n..it-:. -D....1,.. o,i tmh,.,.. wm ... , McGinnity and Bresnahau. AT BOSTON Boston i R. TT. F,. T O ' o n Philadelphia Eleven innincs. Batteries: Lindaman and Bowcrman; Richcv and Dooin. . Chicago-Cincinnati gamo postponed. FAIE TODAY AND MONDAY. Arizona: Fair Sunday and Monday. MR, KELLNER TALKS OF PAYS0N GOLD AND NORTH COUNTY CALVES! W. O. Kellnor returned yesterday from visiting the schools above Roose velt. During his inspection of the schools, Mr. Kellnor paid his respects to most of tho ranchers in that region. Regarding tho prosperity in that sec tion, Mr. Kellnor said tho Payson and Totito country ranges aro in tho best condition that thoy have been in for years nnd tho calf crop is far better than tho rangemon had anticipated. "All of tho ranchers arc feeling liko colts and are much enthused, oyer tho. cattle prospects," said Mr. Kcllner. "Thov havo cold up there, too," said tho superintendent, displaying three nuegcts of gold that he had panned mm self. "Those three nuggets alono aro worth $10 and are just a shadow of; what is boing taken out in tho Payson f couhtrv. ' I am 'satisfied 'that a- great cold field is soon to bo dovclopcd with- 'in ten miles of Payson." Santa Barbara h ftow Paying Homage to the Nation's Sea Fighters; Flowers Figure Conspicuously in the Program of Entertainment; Admiral Evans Will Take Charge SANTA BARBARA, Cnl., April 25. The American battleship fleet arirved here and anchored at 4:28 this after noon, less than half an hour behind the schedule, despite the fact that four hours of steaming after leaving Santa Monica at 0 o'clock this morning was through a heavy fog, which caused the speed to bo reduced to six knots. Ev ery store in town, all inhabitants, thousand- of visitors 'from surrounding towns and winter guests to the city who had lingered for tho arrival, were on the seashore when the flcot arrived. De spite the haze and'smoke the ships were made out two hours beforo anchors were dropped. After steaming in single column all tho way from the ports of Los Angolcs, tho ships changed into squadron column and dropped anchor not more than 1,500 yards from shore. A slight derangement of the steer ing gear of the New .Jersey and tho machinery of the Missouri resulted in the tardiness of these ships in 'taking up their assigned berths. The lloet will remain here fivo days. A festival of flowers has been arranged in its honor. Tho display will begin Monday with a floral parade and a battle of flowers. Though tho city has been prettily decorated, most of the enter taiument fund will be spent upon flower' features. A dance of flowers, open airj dancing on the ocean boulevard for. enlisted men. receptions. I'aiden par-1 ties and balls take up a portion of the; long program. A formal welcome to the; city, was extended Admiral Thomas on tho Connecticut soort after anchoring, Mayor Hoeseke of Santa Baibara,! and Rear Admiral Bowmnn H. McCalla.i U. S. N., retired, chairman of the fs-i tival committee, were in the' l.-indinir! party. Just as the ships were'anehor- ing, the tug Nellie, carrying a load of tinssfnr'OrS- rnn lmvn n mnnll tnt nnn.' taining two men and two women, whojafter the naval parade on MayS. I PRETTY GIRLS TD WRESTLE AT Pacific Coast Champions Will Appear in Globe on Mon-. day Night, The Nelson sisters, champion wrestlers of -the Pacific coast, are now iu thc city and wilt give an exhibition at the- Bijou theater tomorrow evening. The young ladies have never met de feat, and have contested with a num ber of English, Spanish aud German champions who have visited this coun try during the past few years. They were at Tucson prior to coming to Globe and the papers of that city speak in the highest terms of their work. They arc elegantly formed young ladies and havo muscles of steel. A number of fine preliminaries have been arranged for tomorrow night in which some of thc best talent in Globe will ilrticipnte. The ladies have placed a $100 forfeit for any lady wrestler in Globe who can stay with them for five minutes. The Misses Nel- son are verv anxious that the ladies of . . . l.;i.f lilOOO turn OUt to Witness una uaiuui- tion as it will be a high class affair iu everv respect, and an entertainment that none necu Hesitate to ntienu. nn . - ...i i .. n.iiniattinn for. f fiftv cents will bccitizen be forced to strike matches to - --- - 1 i ennrgeu LIFE CRUSHED AT OF John Loser Meets Instant Death While at Work on Dam at Roosevelt, Caught between a revolving derrick and two largo stones at ltoosevcit yes tcrdav afternoon, John Loser, a stone cutter employed on the big government dam, met death, his lifo being instautly crushed out. Tho manbled body of the unfortunate man was taken to a houso in tho vicinity of the dam and will bo burled in tho village cemetery at Roosc- volt. Loser was a man about 4o years of age and singlo so far as known. An effort to locate relatives has been un- successful. Loser had been employed at tho dam for about o,"W: year and was verv popular with his fello'wworkmcn. Judgo Evans is out of tho territory U 111 U ere thrown into the water but were rescued by men from .the Nellie. Admiral Evans to Take Charge. SANTA BARBARA. April 25. Rear Admiral Thomas, present commander of the Atlantic battleship fleet,, received a telegTam tonight from Rear Admiral Robley I). Evans, at Paso Robles, Hot Springs, saying the latter' would return to the fleet and again hoist his flag on the Connecticut when the ships reach Monterey, Thursdny evening, April 30. Admiral Evans, who is about to re sume command of tho fleet whien lie piloted around tho southern extremity it South America from Hampton Roads, is now at Paso Robles Hot Springs, where he has been taking treatment for rheumatic gout. Tho admiral's condi tion, which had been steadily growing worse on the trip around South Amer ica, became so bad after the fleet reach ed Magdalena bay, that tho admiral lefrt Magdalena on March 30, and was brought to San Diego aboard the flag ship Connecticut and from there trans ferred to a special car which carried him to Paso Roble Hot Springs, where hu arrived April 2. Since that time the admiral's condition has been slow ly but surely improving and latest ro orts from the springs are to the ef fect that Admiral Evans has been tak ing frequent automobile rides and is now able to walk with the aid of a cane. In view Of the fact that to Admiral Evans belongs the credit for taking the warships on tho met famous cruise ever undertaken, it has always been the intention to have tho admiral retunf to the shins for a few davs. so as to take them into Fn -Frnncico harbor! A Tan'1 ,)an'1 Mnccrt at dreamland and command them at the time of tbc'an(1 a speech by John M. O'Neill wilL 'review at that place by the secretary of the navy on May S. Ou April 30. when Admiral Evans again resumes commnjt he shall have bron" aw.iv lMnmlhe'lSet for imfimonth. lie will be-in command of the armada, for a little more than a weak, as he will vntir.t frAtn flirt nnw im?niilintnK and coroner Hinon Thomas-of thig city was notified of the tragedy. The neces sity for an early burial was made known to Mr. Thomas by long distance tele phone, and he directed that the post master at Roosevelt reduce tho evi dence of witnesses to writing, and upon thc rcturri of Justice Evans have tho certification made. .Tudgo Thomas is satisfied that it is a clear case of ac cidental death, and from the nature of the mishap as related to thc judge, the responsibility rests entirely with tho victim, whose carelessness was re sponsible for his death. It is said that the dead man was a member of the Globe Stone Cutters union, but it was impossible last night to locate any person in thc city who knew him. ARC LIGHTS FOR CITY ILLUMINATION GIVEN A TRY0UT Tho new arc lamps which are to il luminate it he streets of Globe were given a tryout last evening at tho plant of the local electric light company. There are twenty-five of them of high j was in town yesterday aud was sue lighting power and thc test given ,eessful iu obtaining a divorce from her proved them to be satisfactory in ev cry way. Monday morning thc work of placing the lamps in tho streets will begin, and before many days pass Globe will be one of the best lighted cities in tho territory, Four of the new lights will be hung on Broad street in tho business section, ..... i.1. 1. !...... III 1 ax :, . .niu im: uiinuiic win uu Hcaiiere-ii over the residential portion of the city in such a manner as to give the best pos- m.i ,. x- ... . .... .. . .,... sioie rosuus. o more win tne neiatcu . . . . . . . avoid tile mud puddles on rainy nights, uul tho trysting place on the Hill street bridge may not be bo popular with the young people after it is subjected to tho searching glare of a 500-candle arc lam.-.' SURVEYOR C0NTZEN WILL PROBABLY SATISFY HIS GLOBE CREDITORS Several weeks ago a number of local business men were slightly apprehensive about the value of drafts given them in payment for supplies by Philip Contzen, a deputv mineral surveyor in tho cm ploy of the government. The drafts were mado on A. Steinfeld & Co., and wero returned unpaid. In tho interest of the Globo men, Hinson Thomas, took tho matter up with Hon. Mark A. Smith, delegate to con gress, and yseterday recoivd a letter from thc congressman with enclosures from the department of tho interior, the tenor of which would lead to tho con clusion that ConTzen was all right and that his paper would ultimately bo paid. Ho has two contracts for tho government, ono of which has been com pleted and is up for approval. The otb or contract ho is at present working on. When tho contracts aro completed thore is little doubt but that all persons who have extended credit to the surveyor will get their money in full. . May Day Will Be a Day of Play in the Ranks of Globe -Labor, The annual May day celebration in Globe this year under tho auspices of organized labor will bcon a larger scale and decidedly more interesting than for a number of years past. , The committees have been busy for a number of dnys past arranging for this holiday and a fine program literary, musical and general amusements has been arranged. Chief among tho at- tractions of tho day will bo a monster street pageant in which every union man in the city will participate. The parade will form at Miners union hall at 10 a. m. and headed by the Globe City band will march to the Dominion hotel, thence north to Banker's gardens and from there to the ball grounds, whero addtesses will be delivered. The chief address will be delivered by that Titan of Toil, John M. O'Neill, editor of the Miners Magazine at Den ver, Colo. Mr. O'Neill is one of the most brilliant speakers in tho country, nnd he will be listened to with pleasure and profit by the thousands who will assemble to participate in labor's cele bration. An address will also bo made by Jules Fres in French and one by Dom inick Rabogliatti in Italian. Those gen tlemen are excellent talkers and will ... add great brilliancy to that portion of the program. A rock drilling contest for boys un der 10 years of age, a game of base ball between the teams of the Modern Woodmen and the Globe Miners-' uniou, running, jumping, burro racing, etc., will be among the afternoon sports to follow, the addresses. Liberal prizes- wiu bo given. oe ieaiurcs oi inc cany evening nours. At the conclusion of the concert the floor .wU bo cleared for a ball, whieb willTcontlnuo. nniil.thc grey dawno?'. early morning. There will be a charge. of 50 ccnts for thc concert and dance, tho proceeds to go to Hie readingoom lUllU T Court Will Be Resumed Tomor row; Grand Jury Still in Session, Special to thc Silver Belt. SOLOMONVILLC, April 25. Court was not in session today on' account of the absence of Judge Nave, "who went to Globe yesterday afternoon. How ever, before adjourning-court yesterday, the judge ordered spread on tho min ute by Court Clerk Chambers, that thc cause of the ' suspension of court was iu respect to a deceased member of the Graham county bar, Judge C. E. Moor-" man, who died last February. Mrs. Alfred Ayros of Morenci, ac companied "by J. T. Adams, her father, husband, the grounds being desertion. The town is comparatively quiet to day, as most of the attendants at court have returned to their home until Mon day. Judge Nave stated over tho phone from Globe this morning that ho had re ceived a reply to his telegram to .Tudgo T),.n. nvi,) fl.nf flint. v.-milil ft Vfi li n rf rt " " w...., ....v. .... v-,, bencnes tor the remainder of the term, Judge Doan will arrive hero in time ... -.. ...... -i -xr.i ...:.,... in. "in i F" "i "j "s " o clock, The grand jury is still in sesison. EXPERTS RULE ON FRESH EGG Two Hundred Members of a Congress Discus3 Subject PARIS, April 25. The question of what constitutes a "fresh egg" was set tled at thc concluding session of tho first congress of tho Frenek Milk In dustry and Dairy Produce Societies. After a very lively discussion, joined in by over 2"0D members of tlie congress, the following definitions was agreeel upon: "A fresh egg is an egg which, on. being tested, is found not to havo suf fered in any way from evaporation, and which shows no trace of decomposi tion." -s Big Crowd at Dreamland. One of the most enjoyable dances ever held at this popular place of amusement was last night 's affair. About 120 cou ples attended nearly forty from tho valley and one nrtd all declared they hail one of the Kst times of their lives. Tho music w;a good and thc floor as near perfe ' as a floor rould be, and the ladic with their spring costumed, made v picture pleasing to tho eye. Among those who attended from valley points were Mr. and Mrs. Williams from Clifton, Mr. Green from Morenci, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold from Solomonvillc, tho Misses Fonda from Safford, C. D. Steph ens from Fort Thomas and others. JUDGE DOAN -ON BENCH IN GRAHAM COUNTY -4, , -4 SS t ' 4i r 'fl .- '( fr , i1"". .1. J' j-V &-& -.1' :& ..Vvvt r'f '4Wi Hj.'yiiis.? - us'm WHM-fT-WSHH'-' WOT Vi1 - ';i,4iL M$f '