Newspaper Page Text
- - ;-r'i5
-.KWiiSik. , ;. i ,. .-".v' J?&j(WM'SKSi. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS EIGHT PAGES TODAY v-r. wm-mmmmmmmMmmk- Mwmpwmt ' i mi ' in i, mmmmmi w ipjtoii . itji1 niMiwwwf mw UHisFwaHBBEnsv i raiLiirjaa wrj 'ij, ! -t- Tv- i m i n m i i i .jta ,-ifs si v v h i mm i ! in imniiirrr im n ihhiiiiiiiiw i i iiibib iiihi i iw inn iiin i m i i 1 1 1 in i iwii mn ii t i r n mii -nr tin - rm jpfcjjjHBHHBtBHL r " .ww. . .. . -Jl . 1 I MM MMrJF ml Mi' r Mil ImmI yjin.. IV, Number 106 NG Bl'T'n'i tout., February BUTTE Tfli'l'111 llTs l foreseen, an uic mines ill tne Mtr .lTiict will be closed down "Wednesday morning. rill"l lo v-iai' L,J titmu vjiuii, ssupuriiiLUUiiouo VI th, Ant ;amated Copper Mining company, today, con- Yt'MHU ' '" liU 1"u-uul",-1iu limniPMt no rccogmzea anu nll.ut ,i it'orge wneisioue, an oner, lormeriy m tne em ploy -t tin company at the Neversweat mine. The com Jjjt't,, !. its ultimatum, also claimed jurisdiction over tin. puitifiiioii, compressor men, firemen and oilers, as 11 as tic hoisting engineers. Xln r-ittc liners union -will discuss the situation. at thtirr,-'ilal' meeting tomorrow night. Officers of the unii'U li n sPn today stated that the Western Federa tjont Minors could and would furnish engineers to op t,rat, ti: mines, and if they are able to do so, a long shut dtrtnui.i be avoided. The miners say they will bring digiiir. iv' into Butte, if necessary, and that many mem jjcsnt ; . International union will stand by Engineers Uni.'ii Y. 183 and decline to go out. IK WITNESSES IT BE FORCED . TO REPEAT Grand Jury Testifiers Being Subpoenaed to Tell Story in Damage Suit Kss . ITY, February 14. All TitDfSM-v ni,.. tell their stories to the grand i,r I'.tt today began investigat ing 'in- s ;..- mystery jnny bavo to Teppa' iii l.iforo Frank P. Walsh, tho jtt.ru- ' , 13 prosecuting Dr. ii. U. H-.'l - , i'r nlleged slander. w.i.c trii-fiires in the grand jury ini mm'. i.- kept secret, nut inimo- ii'- j- r the witnesses finish thejr w n re, they will bo sub-pocn-.! . c their depositions beforo Jin- - ;ird, one of AVnlsh's as-"iir- - i,,n'd himself near tho en' tr8.. , H.. jrrand jury room today, i"l - , ,. -, appeared to testify ix.". , ,M v it h subpoenas. 1! - I'. ' Ktllar, tho nurSo who at "si' ' ... , Thomas II. Swope in !ii,-i . . ,s, was coyunamled to ap !- .'i' oflico tomorrow morn i y 1 ' Mil-- I,, attorney for tho Swopo s'". I Virgil Conkling, county pn-w .,,,,. t, ,m (j10 gran( jury room "' "' ' 'if I of this action. ' 'I'M i.ii'stnil .liiilfo T.ntsli.iw of ih urt. to instruct the sub n.j t to summon grand jury n iitp. the judge declined to est (.'ff ' SHIELD UP FOR R Prominent Citizens Charged with High Grading Con soMdated Mines '01 Ii ", February 14. A sen- 'i.itcd todny when four eus were arrested on Ming high grading, tho al- , that they entered into aj i'ib tho mill of the Con- company. Tho accused 'lit. chiof constablo of 'at; , u It.., , '&', I . ir.i "'Kin',,! ' Hi lifll.lK. " i ''"riff; ! lomocratlc candidate, for Smith, ownor of tho as- ": Take Hildobrarfid, a saloon ""'tin Millor, operator of a ' 1 that gold was extracted plates and $8,000 is al- i'cen lost in a few weeks. ! were released on bonds hIi. ' merman, a formor saloon i guard at tho mill, who ;' ' Ii tho oflicors in tho case, ''e laid a trap through "' "ion concerning tho high obtained. Zimmerman, ac ""' police, arraneed a mee't- "(! I.. , Hit ;,. Ml. It IS . . Wl u... . I - ' l 1 TV of H ., Jir- . W. i ""(11! t '"per. ll...... '"rnt, , 4l(l !,. Xh"l. mi.,. WiiiKwa "H' tu ?i.h t, f,ur men. thon under sua- .'"OVfrsa,,, a'l that was said in tho! and. v.as recorded in short I ED OWN SHUT - D 14. Unless there are de- "" "w .juxiouiutiuix ui. uiuir uemanumg me re-instate- DID DOCTOR TRY TO KILL GRILD WITH Borrowed Explosive :5rior ', to Tragedy Enacted at Sanitarium . i ,."' OROVILLB, Cal., Februnry'Tl. evi dence of a startling nature, which, it is alleged, tends to connect Dr. Willnrd Hurkc, an aged osteopath of Santa Rosa,- with an attempt to blow up Luel la Sjnith, a child, in his sanitarium, it is said, is "being obtained here today. According to a statement tonight by Sheriff Chubbuck, District Attorney Lea of Santa Itosa, accompanied by Sheriff Smith of Sonoma county, and a stenographer, who arrived today, went direct to the mines owned by Burke, and obtained depositions tonight 'that Durke camo to the mines, December 20 and obtained six sticks of dynamite and three fuses with caps attached, from Thomas Kiley, a miner. Burke, according to Sheriff Chubbuck, obtained tho dynamito from Rlloy with the declaration that ho desired to blast somo stumps on the ground where his .sanitarium is located. Eiley, said tho shcrilff, told:him Bnrko had asked many questions regarding tho uso of ox plosives and how to attach tho fuso and caps. Burke was not satisfied until Riley demonstrated how to juse dynamite by preparing and exploding a charge. Itycy, declared Chubbuck, asserted that Burko carried tho dynamite and fuso caps away. lie returned to tho mines February 1 and, it is alleged, stated that ho had been successful in using tho dynamito and had blown up the stump for which he intended it. Tho explosion at Burko 's sanitarium occurred Febru ary 5. MATAGALPA UNDER GOVERNMENT FIRE Non-combatants Leave City Upon Notification SAN JUAN DEL SUR, Nicaragua, February 14. Government forces com posed ot' 3,000 men under command of Generals Lara, Charivun ,- and Forta Carroro today bogan an attack upon Matagalpa, which was captured by tho insurgent general, Chamorro, February 10. Non-combatants of Matagalpn left tho city on receiving tho government's notification regarding tho bombard ment. REPUBLICANS WILL USE TAFT SPEECH WASHINGTON, D. C, Fobrunry 11. Taft's Lincoln day speech at Now York will bo printod as a government documont and circulated throughout tho country ns republican campaign litera ture. EIGHT KILLED WHEN PASSENGERS CLASH MACON. Gn., February 14. Two pas songcr trains on tho Georgia & South ern Florida railroad, mot head-on, nine teen miles from this city-tonight, Eight were killed, and four fatally and-twen-' ty seriously injured. DYNAMITE? GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, BALLIN6ER UNFIT TO HOLD ANY OFFICE Such Is Opinion of Glavis, Introduced in Investiga tion Yesterday STOLEN LETTERS IN EFFECTS OF GLAVIS Things.Warni Up a Little in Gross Examination of Chief AYitness -" WASHINGTON, D. C, February 13. The Ballinger-Pinchot inquiry began to bristle with interest when John Ver trees, counsel for Ballingcr, undertook tho cross-examination of Louis Glavis, the principal witness for tho "prosecu tion." Tho climax was reached late- this af- 'ternoon, when Vertrees announced that n box belonging to Glavis and left with tho grand jury at Seattlo had been broken open a few days ago, and si number of letters missing from the files of tho land office at Seattle, copies of which word recently published, were found therein. Glavis indirectly declared that if any letters had been found in his belongings n "frame-up" had boon prepared for him. His denunciation of federal of ficials who would stoop to such a trick to win the favor of their superiors called a demonstration of applause from tho spectators. Vertrees said A. C. Christansen, Glavis' successor as chief of tho field division, "would bo called to testify as to tho finding of tho letters. Ho offered in evidenco a letter from Christansen giving details of tho al leged discovery. This caused a long wrangle as to whether tho letter should bo received as evidenco at this time. The matter went over for consideration in executive session. At tho morning session, Vertrees drew from tho witness tho fact that he had made no charges of corruption against anyone in the land oflico or interior department. Glavis declared that if he had found evidence of corruption he would have taken tho matter To the grand jury instead of tho president. Ha said ho thought tho facts warrant ed tho opinion that Ballingcr and Den nett had acted improperly, and ho charged them with otlicinl misconduct. Though tho prosecution witness cleared all the other principals of wilful wrong doing, ho was fully convinced that tho facts offered in evidenco warranted tho judgment that ncithor Ballingcr nor Dennett were fit to hold any oflico of public trust. ATROCITIES TRIED AFTER PETTY THEFT Robbers Attempt to Roast Engineer Alive HAGERSTOWN", Md., February 14. Robbed and beaten by three masked men, his head thrust into a blazing fur naco from which ho was withdrawn only because tho door was not largo enough to admit his shoulders, and then placed on a fly wheol, is tho treatment from which Jqjm Noibort is in a serious Condition tonight, but it is believed ho will recover. Ncibcrt is engineer in a grain eleva tor. His assailants, after robbing him of $10 attempted to hide tho crimo by burning him to death. SAILOR PLEADS NOT GUILTY TO MURDER ABERDEEN, Wash., February 14. William "Cohl, agent of tho Sailors' union, was arraigned in tho superior court at Montcsano todny upon a charge of murder and pleaded not guilty. His trial was set for March 25. STEAMERS MAKING DESPERATE RACE WITH GRIM DJEATH ANCUD, Chile, February 14. Tho Chilean cruisor Ministro Zen- tono, nnd five steamers of tho Pa- cific Navigation company are rnc- $ ing south today in tho desporato 4 hopo that thoy may save tho $ oiglity-cight porsons who, when h last reported, wero clinging to tho ! stern of tho British steamer Lima b i as tho vcssol was pounding horself $ ! to pieces on a reef in Huamblin i ! Pnssago, in tho Straits of Magel- 4 Ian. 4 J Two hundred and iivo persons woro taken from tho wreck by tho 4 British steamer Hatumot. under difficulties which fiually compelled 4 tho Hatumot, to abandon tho work 4 4 of rescue Four of tho Hatumot 's 4. crow sacrificed their lives beforo 4 4 thoir captain commanded his crew 4 4 to cease their. efforts. 4 .. . 4 4- 4 4 4 4 4 4 -! 4 4 4 4 t, 4 ARIZONA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1910. S U ML COME TO NEGOTIATIONS MAY RESULT IN AVIATION MEETING HERE Will Be Taken Up at Meet ing of Chairiber of Com merce This Evening Globo will have an aviation meet within tho noxt two weeks, unless the plans of Secretary Eohrabackor of. the .chamber of commerce miscarry- The chamber of commerce yesterday received a telegram, from the managers of tho recent "Phoenix aviation meet, asking for information regarding dates in this city for Charles K. Hamilton and Charles P. Wiilard. Tho proposi tion was at first given littlo considera tion by Secretary Rohrabacker, .but tho idoa is proving so popular that arrange ments may be made for flights in this city by both Hamilton and Wiilard. Tho matter will bo taken up at to night's session of the chamber of com merce and if it is received favorably, the meet will 'bo held. Last night, over tho long distanco phone, Secretary Rohrabacker of tho chamber of commerce held a communi cation with Mr. Wiilard at Phoenix, re garding tho proposed meet in this city. Either Wiilard or Hamilton can give this city individual dates any timo within ten days, or after that timo, can both come to this city. A day ofaviatfoa"by both Hamilton and Wiilard will cost 52,000, or double that amount for two days. Whether at that figure ah aviation exhibition would be feasible In this city will be decided on- at tonight's sossion of tho chamber of commerce. If tho meet is held, which is not at all unlikoly, it will .take place at either Miami or Cutter, in order to securo proper space for tho management of the machines. Such an affair would draw well not only from this city and tho neighboring mining camps, but from tho valley and other parts of tho terri tory which aro nearer Globe than Phoe nix, where a successful meet has just closed. As an advertising medium, such a meet would bo of much benefit to this city, as it would give Globo prominence throughout . tho press of tho cntiro United States, which could hardly bo secured in any other way. Although tho matter of an aviation meet was only broached to tho people of this city yesterday, it is being "re ceived with favor and so much enthusi asm is being aroused that it is not at all unlikely that the two noted avi ators will bo seen in this city within a short time. NO AEROPLANES AT PRESENT SESSION President Says We Haven't the Money to Spare . WASHINGTON, D. C, February 13. Cortlandt Bishop, president of the Aero Cluirof America, accompanied by committco representing tho Washington and Baltimoro Aeronautical societies, called on tho president tqday to urgo him to recommend to congress an ap propriation to equip tho army with aoro-" planes. ' The president regretted that becauso of the necessity of economy it was im possible to urgo tho project during tho present session, but thought something might bo dono at the next session. CHINESE MUTINY IS PROMPTLY SUBDUED Fifteen Hundred Troops in Interior Involved . WASHINGTON, D. C-, February 13. Fifteen hundred Chincso troops in two provinces that aro administered from Canton mutinied and wero sub dued, according to a telegram received by tho state department from tho Amer ican consulate at Canton. Tho troops woro under command, of the viceroy of tho 'two provinces. No details aro given in the advice which was dated tdday. 1 TALK ROADS AT GATHERING !HT Pressing Topic (Should At tract Large Attendance of Globe Citizens AVIATION MEETING WILL BE DISCUSSED Engineer Glirand to Be Re quested to Begin Roose velt Road Here What will probably be one of tho most important? and most largely at tended meetings of the chamber, of com merce to be hold here in many months will occur at the new office of the chamber tonight, when the Globe-Roosevelt project wil come up for discussion. Secrotarv Rohrabacker of the cham- "Ler has been working industriously to ward securing a large attendance at to night's session and from tho enthusiasm which ho radiated yesterday, tho new building should bo crowded almost to its capacity. Territorial Engineer J. B. Girand will be present at tho meeting, as it is his intention to arrive hero this evening. Tho matter 6f raising funds for the construction of a part of tho territor ial highway froni tho north city lim its to the starting point of tho new road, as was laid out by the engineers, and for the improvement of tho city streets, loading to the connection of this road at the north edge of tho city will be brought up and as tho county lias practically agreed to build that portion of tho road outsido of the city, there will probably be littlo difficulty encoun tered in raising funds for tho work in side the city. Another matter of importance which will be brought up is that of securing from Mr. Girand the assuranco that construction work on the new territorial highway will start from Globe and not from .Roosevelt. , The construction of tho new high way from this city to Roosevelt, in stead of from Roosevelt to Globe, means much to this community rfrom many standpoints. In the first place, the road from Globe to Miami is needed, and the building of the road from the south end would complete that portion within a few months. Tho carrying of supplies through this city and the supplying of commodities, to tho grading and .engi neering outfits will mean much to the business mon of this city. More than that; tho construction of tho, road from Globe will furnish good advertising for this district, a feature which should not bo overlooked-! During the courso of one of their previous visits to this city, both En gineer Girand and Territorial Auditor Foster expressed themselves as confi dent that work on the "hew road would start from- GlobeJ and as tho result, it is probable that littlo difficulty will bo encountered in securing from Mr. Gir and a favorablo expression on this phase of the road building project. The meeting will have other impor tant features, as many matters of con sequence, including the proposed nvia tion meet will bo taken up. Secrotary Rohrabacker visited tho city council last night and invited tho momborstif that body to attend -the ses sion. He has boosted tho meeting gen erally for tho-past several days and as tho result, there should bo a largo at tendance on hand tonight. Tho meeting will bo called to order at 8 o'clock. ' ran is roasted Arctic Club Officer Thinks He Should Have Gotten Quietus Long Ago WASHINGTON, D. C, Fobru- 4 4 ary 14. Captain B. S. Osborn, 4 4 secretary of tho Arctic Club of 4 4" America, has written a letter to 4 4 tho sub-committco of tho houso 4 4 naval committee, approving the J4" 4 latter 's action in voting 'down the 4 4 proposition to mako Peary a rear 4 4 admiral. Ho says : 4 "To hayo given this selfish 4 4 egotist and braggart tho rank of 4 4 rear admiral would bo a foul blot 4 4 on tho records of congress and an 4 4 insult to tho navy. It would have 4 4 disgusted millions of citizens, who 4 4 havo no confidenco in tho alleged 4 4 polo hunter, Arctic fur trader, and 4 4 story toller, who, for nearly a quar- 4 4 ter of a century has been living 4 4 off tho people and sailing under a 4 4 naval rank to which ho had no 41 4 legal right. Ho should havo been 41 ' severely reprimanded by tho navy 4 4 department long ago." 4 -D DF' T I v 'm& PRICE FIV TTS" - FIREMEN BOILED llff I I m DIEGO HARBOR GREAT INTEREST IN BIG SPOKANE SHOW Seven Foreign Countries Al ready Engaged SPOKANE, Wash., February 14. It is announced that at least seven foreign countries will exhibit jn Spokane at the- International exposition io be held in connection with the National Dry Farming congress, October 3 to 8. Special buildings to house the expo sition will be erected on the Interstate fair grounds and trophfes valued at several thousand dollars, together with cash prizes of over $2,000 will be award ed. The Interstate fair will be in progress at tho same time. Tho countries already listed to be rep resented aro Moxico, Hungary, Russia, Australia, Brazil, British South Africa and Canada. DRISCOLL WINNER OVER ENGLISHMAN LONDON, February 14. Join Dris coll defeated Seaman Hayes for tho featherweight championship of England and a, purse of $5,000 beforo the Na tional Sporting club tonight A twenty-round bout between Digger Stanley,. bantam champion of England, and Young Pierce, an American negro, was a draw. IMMUNITY PLEA IS DISMISSED BY JURY NEW YORK, February 14. Judge Martin, in the United States court, to day dismissed the plea interposed on behalf of Charles R. Hoikc, secretary of the American Sugar Refining com pany, that ho was entitled id immunity from indictment. Tho jury returned a formal verdict to that effect at the di rection of the court. S SE ALASKAN BILL Beveridge Defends Attacks Against Measure Until Voice Gives Out WASHINGTON, D. C, February 13. Strenuous opposition from unexpect ed quarters was tho reception met by the Alaskan legislative council bill dur ing its brief consideration in tho sen ate today. Assaults upon various features of tho measure by Senators Clark of Wyoming, Crawford of South Dakota, Borah and Heyburn of Idaho, Frazcr and Clay, were answered by Senator Beveridge, who hns tho bill in charge, until his voice gave way under a severe cold. Consideration of tho bill was then postponed. t Senator Clark took exception to the power given to tho proposed council to repeal laws enacted ' by congress: Senator Clay to tho control of public lands vested in tho council, and Sen ator Hoyburn to tho appointment of an army officer as a member of the coun cil. Replying, Beveridge said the local legislators would understand tho condi tions in tho territory better than con gress could, and tho president had reached tho same conclusion. FEDERAL JUDGE TO RESIGN POSITION KANSAS ClTi', February 14. Judge John Phillips in the United States court of tho western Missouri district, announced today that ho would retire voluntarily on June 25. At the last regular session of congress a resolution was introduced by Congressman Mur phy of tho Sixteenth Missouri district, demanding that Judge Phillips bo im peached. Tho resolution was referred to acommittce. CLAIMS ASSAULT -BY NEGRO SOLDIER Army Officers Doubt Story of Seattle Woman SEATTLE, February 14. Detectives and army officers who 'have been in vestigating the alleged assault upon Mrs. C. E. Aizada of tho inter-bay dis trict Friday night, aro unablo to got a definite clue. Mrs. Aizada charged, that tho man who attacked her was a negro soldier of tho Twenty-fifth infantry, stationed at Fort Lawton, but the police and army officers, although making every' effort to clear up Hhe affair, aro inclined to doubt tho story. TUBE BURSTS ON TORPEDl DESTROYE One Dead from Awful Burns and Another Cannot Sur vive Injuries FLESH LITERALLY COOKED FROM BONE Five Survivors Barelj" Es- 4 oivi( Avifli Tiivns m .A. Cloud of Steam ; SA DIEGO, February. 14.--One dead1 '&' and five badly burned, pne of whomU4 JS.'? may not survive, and two painf ully ; ' fV"r scalded, as the result of a boiler blowing -out in tho forward fire room of' the de-:" stroyer Hopkins at 7:30 this morning.-' J R. E. Taylor, first-class fireman, Sva3 -: CJk&- tne nrst of tne. injured to succumb to r J the terrible burns sustained in the scorching steam and rush of furnace - -flames before the unfortunates in the . . boiler room cjuld escape. He lied . at 0.30 p. m., after eleven hours of- aw ful agony. His escape -from the -firo room was almost miraculous, almost all of his clothing having been burned.'' from his body, while his arms, leg's and 4,2 chest were cooked. ." - 7 li. B. Carletillo, second-class fireman,. was nearly as badly burned as Taylor, ?v and his recovery is doubtful. " ' The following is a list of the others ; injured: .'"" ' o. jj. iilim, t-iiiti. II aid icimci, siiKUf . jft-j .. , t. "7 iy scaiaeu., , . -3kJ E. A. Cleary, assistant water fender, ' jta j scalded on the neck and arms. ,x i W. A. Neave, first-class fireman, . '& scalded on the neck and arms. - ?v -G. B. McNeerlin, first-class fireman, ,., nA.lilA.l n. mwa ilr nn.l 1j1. m nrniui'ii nil ill in?.- uiTi.n iiitii nim. . T. J. Brown, coal passer, slightly : - Jls burned on hands. C. L. Davis, coal passer, slightly ,-f; Vl scalded on face and hands. -, jg""-f At -tho time of the accident the nop-. 75S. kins was getting up steam to run witu tho other vessels- of tho Midget -fleet ' to San Pedro. But eight men were in the forwafrd boiler room, seven on the-, port side and one to starboard. When ' the tube slipped-the super-heator steaiii -rushed hissing from .the dislodged end . nrwl flu !t tnrn on the nnrfc sid scram-' bled up tho ladder to the deck to givo - ;- ": gy tho alarm. The water tender, Cleary, v'-fv; on tho starboard side, followed suit,- " -". raising tho fire alarm, which resulted in '!f ... sounding the fire alarm, which instantly ".Ji, brooght every officer and sailor to his 'fe station. The seventh man on the port '4 side, Brown, did nbt have the opportuu- (.'J ity to clamber to tho deck, and saved; ;; himself from being cooked alive by , jumping into tho coal bunkers, froin1 -fg which ho emerged after the blowers had H js-wT started and the fire room cleared of the ,v4ltj fatal steam. - -?p fDl. . ?.!. 4.V.A MSln nlint'A lnAfl til of - "" I'Slf,-. ., vr J.UU 1USU U1U lUKll UMVU .uui vw-. v -&? nn accident had occurred was when they. -saw a great cloud of steam rush from " tho hatch above tho forward firo room. : ,i Tf n niiicklr followed bv tho hissincr v " l -f " ": 1 of escaping steam. The next moment. " tho men began appearing in the cloud ' -A of steam, as they poked their heads- ' abovo tho top of tho hatch. - g" Cries of "fire" startled tho men aboard the Hopkins and tho other four. .s: torpedo boats alongside. Tho next, in--stant the fire alarm -was sounded by tho ; siren and the work or succoring tno- victims began. , "3v. Tho damage to the Hopkins is-nqt?s extensive. , WEATHER BULLETIN ' WASHINGTON. D. C. February 14. : V Forecast for Arizona: Fair and much' 't'-im CUluer JLUC3UUJ, licuunua; xau. --U-- m .i fx,iAn. .: ' y.4 SrS nap Tarr Sf -' rfll& --.'. . -J " MS' md tfCj. - !tt ia2ni ?MfisL . c vm .'