MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
EIGHT PAGES TODAY
Volume IV, Number 125
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY. ARIZONA, TUESDAY, MARCH 8, 1910.
PRICE FIVE CENTiu
Labor Leaders Say Figures
Ridiculous and Declare
100,000 on Strike
DAY QUIETEST YET
Strikers Enraged at Negro
Police Strike May Be
'PHILADELPHIA, March 7. If tlio
-computation of tho police department is
correct, less than 20,000 responded 1j
I lie call for a genoral strike.
The day was tlid quietest since tljo
ealling of- the general striko and to
night absolute quiet up to a late hour
reigned, with every indication that tho
night will puss without an outbreak.
Mayor Itoyburn said tho sympathetic
-strike was over a far as the city ad
ministration is concerned.
Word that tho order, (for federal
troops had been cancelled indicated that
tho authorities beliovq tho wort of tlji
troublo over. ,
Transit conditions, from every ap
pearance, showed continued improve
ment today and tonight. There is less
necessity for the presence of police,
"even tho timid citizen beginning to
show n disposition to ride.
The polico made n careful canvas to
day of tho city's industries to ascer
tain tho number on strike. Tho ro
tiuns, tabulated by Director of Safety
.'lay, showed 1S,40" pcisons responded
to tho gener.nl striko call.
Labor Loaders Scoff
Labor leaders scoff at tho police fig
uresll - They assert that between 1QO,--UUO
and lSS.OOO nre out.
One of tho incidents of tho day was
the parade of a small band of men
which was broken up by tho police.
As the marchers passed a hosiery mill
they attempted to persuade tho em
ployes to join tho sympathetic strike.
Their efforts wcro unsuccessful and tho
polico claim the marchers became dis
orderly. Clubs were used freely and
two arrests werc.niado.
The Master Builders adopted resolu
tions condemning the sympathetic
strike and discussed action against some
-(if the bodies of men who joined the
fctrike. It is asserted that agreements
with nloro than ono union in the build
ing trades has been broken deliberately.
Four thousand attended a mass meet
ing of strikers at Labor Lyceum. The
city administration was bitterly de
nounced for its attitude, the speakers
being especially vehement in criticism
f the employment of negro police
men. Luello Twining, n woman organizer
of the AVestern Federation of Miners,
was one of- the speakers. Praiso for
Debs and the socialist movement
John Wall, an ollicial of the Massa
chusetts Central" Labor union, assured
the Philadelphia strikers that they
would receive the financial support of
Polled Beat Strikers
Resolutions calling on every man,
woman and child in Philadelphia to
-quit work wcro adopted With cheers.
As the .crowds were leaving the hall
they gave way to an outbreak. Sev
eral cars wcro stoned. Tho police
clmiged the crowd, which was so dense
that it dispersed slowly,
Tho bluccijats swung their clubs, fell
ing many persons, three of whom weie
so seriously beaten that they were tak
en to a hospital.
When tho policemen fired their le
volvers in the air, people scattered in
nil diiections. Six arrests were made.
The board of directors of the Unit
ed Business Men's association appoint
ed a committee to call a conference of
tho banking, commercial and trade bod
ies, business associations and religious
itinl fraternal organizations to bring
about a settlement of tho strike.
MAY BECOME STATE-WIDE
NKW CASVTLK, Pa., March 7. Rum.
ors that tho general striko at Phila
delphia would become state-wide were
put up by President Oreenwalt of the
Pennsylvania Stato Federation of La
"Tho convention of the federation,
which will meet tomorrow, will havo
conlpleto authority to call a striko if
sees fit," said Oreenwalt, "but as to'
tho liklihood of such action I cannot
"One great American revolution
started in Philadelphia and it will bo
no strango thing if another did so
one of ballots instead of bullets."
WOULD ORGANIZE ALL STRIKERS
WASHINGTON', 1). ('., ir.-uch 7.
An attempt will be made by tho Amer
ican Federation of Labor to organise all
unorganized men and women who h.ivp
turned the general strike in PlulmlH
l-liiii A telegiam leecuo.l loda l
-i letiirv Moni-on ot tlir ti.liiut.ni
Arrest of a Philadelphia Rioter;
Rescuing Battered Strike Breaker.
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l'liiladelphla'a great trolley men's fctrike, marked by violence and resist
ance to authority, will rank among the worst disturbances of the kind In the
country's history. Hundreds of arrests made In a day. Injuries to scores of
persons seni to the hospitals and fatalities from bullets, missiles and beatings
left the authorities In no doubt i i to the seriousness of the problem that con
fronted them. The pictures show the arrest of n rioter by a mounted police
man, the latter having a revolver in Ills hand, and the rescue of a strike
breaker nftw he had been badly beaten by members of the mob.
from W. D. Mahon, president of tho
car men's union, sabl thousands of Un
organized men and women were going
out in sympathy with the strikers.
HIGHER THAN IN
HALF A CENTURY
PITTSBURG, Pa., March 7.
With a bound upward of 20 cents
fr over Saturday's closing price, live'
4 prime heavy weight hogs brought 4"
$10.55 per hundredweight at the
local stockyards today. This is
tho highest record since IS05,
when hogs brought i13.00, in
western Pennsylvania. '
! fa,ia''i 4 '$'$'''''$" 2S
All Victims of Disaster at
Wellington Will Be Re
moved This Week
WKLLINtiTON, March 7. Fifty-two
bodies had been taken fiom the ava
lanche juins this afternoon leaving
about sixty-five still in the gulch. It
is thought the smoking car of tho pas
senger train, which had been turned in
to a bunk house for about tliiity for
eign laborers, has been located, and its
load of dead wi'l be taken out tomor
row. Tho railroad company expects to
bring a train into Wellington tomorrow
and to send it to Spokane at once with
the sick people now in the bunk houso
and hospital, and bodies brought nut
since tho morgiio was denied, by ship
ments to llveiett and Seattle.
There seems no reason to doubt that
overy body will be lecovcred this week.
All tho dead weie well presrvd in the
snow, which in sonio cases is parked
m tightly about them that it made a
mould, as if of alabaster, preserving the
cast of the featmes and the clothing of
the vn tuns.
Clcur, coid weather has banished fear
Hi tjitliei l.iiidslules.
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Accused Slayer of Colonel
Swope Impervious to
KANSAS CITY, March 7. Dr. I!. C.
Hyde, indicted on thirteen counts in
connection with the Swope mystery,
spent tonight in the county jail. At
noon Judge Ralph S?i Latshaw in tho
criminal court, decided that he would
not hear the physician's application
for bail until tomorrow at 10 a. in., and
ordered him committed until that time.
Little perturbation was shown by
Hyde when he learned that he must go
to jail. Permission was asked that the
accused man bo placed in the hospital
ward and this was granted.
iTho prisoners were quick to recog
nize tho now famous accused man and,
riard es of tho efforts of the oilicers
to Keep them quiet, many lomarks
were made as the party passed tluougli
tho cells. A few jeered at the doctor.
Hyde walked erect, his eyes fixed
straight ahead, apparently oblivions of
MANY ARE ARRESTED
Berlin Policemen Attacked
on Lonelv Beats
nnitLlX, March 7. Polico magis
trates dealt today with seventy persons
arrested on charges of inciting a pub
lic disorder or lesisting the police dur
ing yesterday's suffrage demonstration.
Thiee policemen were attacked and
injured mi lonely beats last night.
Newspapers today severely criticized
the police for interfering with t lie soc
ialists. WEATHER BULLETIN
WASHINGTON, D. ('.. March
Forecast for Arizona: Generally
'luesdus ard Wednesday.
HO PROSECUTION SON OF CABINET
FGF! WEALTHY OFFICER WEDS
Assault of Visitor at Cudalrv
Home May End in Di
OF HOME BETTER
Father of Mrs. Cudahy Be
lieves Daughter "to Be ,
Quite Innocent '
KANSAS CITY. March 7. .lore F.
Lillis, president of the Western Ex
change bank, who was aVsaulted by
John P. Cudahy, tho millionaire packer,
when the latter found the banker in
his homo Sunday morning, will not
prosecuto his assailant.
Charges of disturbing the peace, pre
ferred against Cudahy by Hryan Un
derwood, a policeman who interrupted
tho punishment of tno nocturnal visi
tor, will probably bo. dismissed with a
nominal fine in police court when tho
case conies to trial March 15.
This will end the affair, in so far
as any punishment for Cudahy is con
cerned. Judge W. T. Johnson, legal represen
tative of Lillis, mado known tonight
that there would be no prosecution of
"We have no desiro to take any le
gal steps against Cudahy," he said.
"There will be no prosecution."
Lillis' condition is improving rapidly.
Nurses at St. Mary's hospital said to
night he could be removed to his home
tomorrow inorningi His wounds will
be slow in healing, it is believed, but,
will not prove serious.
Cudahy has taken the apartments at
the Coates housq, a downtown hotel.
Ho refused to say whether ho will re
turn to his home.
Efforts to locate John Moss, n chauf
feur, who is believed by Mrs. Cudahy to
have disclosed the presence of Lillis
at the house, have been unsuccessful.
Into the arms of her father, General
John C. Cowan, of Omaha, an attor
ney ot national roputation, Mrs. Cud
ahy rushed tonight. The general ar
rived" here on an evening trnin and
went to the Cudahy home, where his
daughter had been wniting for him
since Sunday morning, when she tel
ephoned him to come to her at once.
Briefly, Mrs. Cudahy told her story
to her lather. "She and Lillis had been
n an automobile ride, returned home
and were seated in the library resting
when Cudahy entered.
General Cowan was much affected by
his daughter's story.
"My daughter is innocent," ho Kaid
firmly. "I am as certain of that as I
am of the virtue of Jesus Christ."
"I regret exceedingly that Cudahy
was so cowardly as to say 'He has
ruined my home.' Ho did this for his
own protection. Why did he not think
of these dear children who must suffer
from this untitle statement?"
The general was unable to say wheth
er a divorce will result from the torublo
in the Cudahy household.
After a lengthy talk with her father
tonight, Mrs. Cudahy announced that
she would not institfilo divorce pro
ceedings against her husband.
"I will stay here and fane care of
the children," she said. "For their
sake, I will not bring suit -or divorce.
But never, never will I live again with
their father. The idea is absurd."
National Guard and Regu
lars Being Combined in
WASHINGTON, I). C, Mar'h 7. As
the -outgrowth of combined maneuvers
and encampments of tho regular troops
with the national guard there has been
issued a general order by the secretary
of war creating the first division of an
aimy of defense. This includes all
New England and the state of Now
The purpose is to have the regulars
and militia organizations within the
division organized into a permanent
force capable of being used as an unit.
CASE OUT OF COURT
PITTSnrnG, Pa., March (i. August
Haitje, the millionaire paper man, and
his wife, Mary bcott Hartje, are reported
to have settled their marital differences,
ending today a case that has occupied
the attention of tie Pennsylvania courts
for live years. ,
Secretary of State Knows
It Because Girl Says
BUT 20 YEARS OLD
Some MTsteiy in Case and'
Excitement Popping in
PROVIDENCE, March 7. Wearing
a broad wedding band of gold, and a
large diamond engagement ring spark
ling on her left nan, May Boler, aged
21, until recently employed' in a de
partment store, tonight coyly claimed
Philander Knox, Jr., tho 20'year-old
son of the secretary of state, as her
"We were married in Burlington,
Vt., by a minister," she confessed to
night. The first revelation of' tjio romance
was rather disconcerting to young
Knox. News of his efforts to obtain
a marriage license preceded his return
eajly today after a three days' ab
sence. Refusing to tell Principal
French of tho Morris Heights school,
where he was a pupil, whether he had
been married, he was at first confined
in a room and later expelled. At noon
he had luncheon in a hotel, but later
With James Gillen, a youthful friend
of Knox, the young -woman who says
she is Mrs. Knox, returned to Provi
dence today in company with. ;puiig
Knox. Gillen and the young girl went
immediately to the npnrtuientyof Miss
Holer's mother, where they remained
until discovered this afternoon.
When Miss Boler, or Miss Knox, fin
ally admitted she had married Knox,
she said she did not Itnow the name of
the clergyman who officiated, or even
the street on which the parsonage was
situated. She refused to recount the
details of the romance or weddingA
Knox did not appear at the house
of his bride. When the young woman
made her statement tonight, the only
person visible beside her mother was Gil
len, who had been learning the woolen
manufacturing business at Olneysville.
Ho refused to tell.
Tho federal express from Washington
tonight carried Principal French and
tho bridegroom. Mr. French, who had
had a long distance telephone talk with
Secretary Knox, thought the young
man had gone to Washington on an car
rier train and was indignant when he
heard the "woman in the case" was
aboard. He said he would have the
police at Westerly, the next stop, put
her off. At Westerly, CliicfCornelius
Hrausfield wanted to know tho trouble,
but was met by a smiling conductor,
who told the ollicer young Knox had
boarded the train in Boston and had as
sured him that the secretary of state
had expressed approval of the mar'
riage. The young people were speeding to
Washington to receive parental bless
ings, the said, so the chief swung
off the train expressing the liopo that
the couple would "Live happily ever
after. ' '
Suit Brought to Adjust Tar
iff on Euel Supplies
CINCINNATI, Ohio, March 7. Spe
cial Examiner Charles Gerry of the In
terstate Commerce commission began
a hearing here today in the case of the
Jackson Iron & Sieel company, the Star
Furnace company and the Globe Iron
company, all of Jackson, and the Wcll
ston Steel & Iron company of Wellston,
against the Norfolk & Western and oth
er railroads. The complaint is that the
late on coke from tho Pocahontas dis
trict to Wellston and Jackson is ex
cessive, operating in favor of Ironton
and Columbus, to the undue disadvan
tage of tho pig iron manufacturers of
Jackson and Wellston. The demand of
the complainants is for the establish
ment of a reasonable minimum rate,
Wiju tlvp deterniinati,in on damages
for the discrimination already inflict
ed. MONTE CARLO ASKS
Claims to Be Only Remain
ingiMonarcliy in World
MONTE CARLO, March 7. Half of
the subjects of the principality today
marched to the palace and, waiting
upon the Prince of Monaco, demanded
a constitution, declaring that Monaco
was the only absolute monarchy re
maining on the face of the globe. The
prince pr.'iius'd to consnlci the rnwd's
DROP OP BLOOD
., RESTORES HONOR
NICE, France, March 7. Dr.
Doyen, a French sc.'?ntM, and
4 Captain Van Langendock, of tliO
Belgian army, fought a duel at
4 the hippodrome at noon today, w
Doyen pricked the captain's right
.forearm and the seconds stopped
the combat. The duelists were 4
reconciled. The affair followed a 4
fr scene in the Casino yesterday,
4" captain of having insulted Mine.
! OF PLATT TO
Funeral of One-time Polit
ical Leader to Occur
THOMAS COLLIER PLATT.
NEW YORK, March 7. After a aim
pie service and prayer at tho home of
his son, Frank Piatt, at noon tomor
row, tho body of Thomas Collier Piatt,
one-time political leader of .New York
and three times United States senator,
who died yesterday, will be borne to
Owego on a special car leaving at 1 p.
Another special will go from Wash
ington and still another from Albany.
It is probable that an extra car will
be attached to the special leaving New
York to accommodate friends.
At Owego, service will be held in tho
Presbyterian church Wednesday morn
ing. Today messages of condolence poured
into the residence of Frank Piatt,
where tho body lies, and tonight tho
old senator's comrades in the "Amen
Corner" adopted resolutions of sor
row. Although Piatt was a republican, the
"Amen Corner" resolutions were of
fered by Thomas Smith, secretary of.
Tammany Hall. They recited in part:
"Thomas Collier Piatt, during whoso,
leadership of the republican party ot
the state the 'Amen Comer' had its
beginning, died Sunday. In his days of
political activity, his home uecame the
natural meeting place of men of all
shades of political activity, his home
the natural meeting place of all shades
of political belief, all religious denom
inations, all professions, trades and
callings. Stimulated to a large degree
by his tolerant and sympathetic dispo
sition, there grew up between these
visitors an association of friendship
and mutual affection, uninfluenced by
their divergent and frcnucntly antag
onistic interests and ambitions.
"In tho personal relations Piatt sus
tained with his fellowmen, he exhibit
ed the highest development of quali
ties of sincerity, adaptability and liber
Frank Piatt said he doubted if the
CHICAGO, March 7. Eight or ten
are reported killed, seven injured,
many fatally, in a terrific explosion at
tho works of the American Maize
Products company, at Roby, Ind., to
night. The explosion occurred in a de
tached building of the plant, preceded
by a fire that soon enveloped a large
At midnight the fire was so intense
that it was impossible to enter the
place to determine the number of dead.
It is known that twenty-nine work
men were in the building. Seventeen
were rescued injured and twelve are
unaccounted for. Some may have es
r- in np x l
L MAY Ul
Eminent Banker Tells How
Large a Trust Can Be
Wanted to Buy Northern
Pacific, Rock Island and
Santa Pe Roads
NEW YORK, March 7. Otto 11.
Kuhn, of tho firm of Kuhn, Loeb & Co.,
baukers for the late E. II. Harriman,
defined today on the witness stand the
limits nature has set upon centralized
"When an aggregation of roads be
comes so great," said Kuhn, "that the
management of them exceeds the abil
ity of one man, even if that man is a
genius, such acombination is no longer
of any economic value." ' .
Kuhn was testifying in the govern
ment's suit to dissolve tho Union Pacific-Southern
Pacific merger. Harri
man, he said, had not bought the
Southern Pacific to extend his influ
ence, but rather to conservo what pow
ers he had and safeguard his strategic
position. The Union Pacific then
reached the Pacific coast over the
tracks of the Southern Pacific, and
there had been rumors after the death
of Collis P. Huntington that interests
hostile to the Harriman roads were ne
gotiating for the purchase of the South
Among these interests werp under
stood to bo the Goulds. What the Har
riman lines Wanted was not" the Sunset
.route, but a gateway to San Francisco
and to the Unent.
"You consider, then." asked counsel
for the government, ' ' that if you could
have gotten rid of the Sunset route,
which was a competing line of the
Union Pacific, it would have been of
distinct advantage to you?"
"Not on account of the competitive
feature," answered Kuhn. "If wo had
sought to obtain a monopoly, the easi
est way would have been to buy tho
Santa Fc and Rock Island, and after
that tho Northern Pacific."
Harriman, Kuhn went on, had come
to his bankers with such a proposal.
They believed in Harriman's genius
and Harriman believed in himself, but
Kuhn, .Loeb & Co. advised against
such a proposition, and Harriman bark
ened. It was too big an undertaking,
they thought, for one man to swing. Af
ter Harriman's death, Union Pacific
bought an additional 74,000 shares of
Southern Pacific stock to safeguard it
self against Taft's proposed legislation
to make it illegal for a road owning
less than one-half the stock of a com
peting road to acquire additional
stock, but permitting a road having oO
per cent or more to have such a pur
chase. WAR IS BEGUN ON
RETAIL DRUG TRUST
Chains of Stores Slashing;
Prices on Poisons
NEW YORK, March 7. The stock
holders of the American Druggists'
syndicate met here today to consider
ways and means of fighting the new
retail drug trust in the large cities of
the east and of New England by es
tablishing "chains" of drugstores sell
ing drugs and other articles found in
ding stores at cut prices. The new
trust, which is said to bo headed by
officers of the United Cigar Stores com
pany and backed by Standard Oil capi
tal, is also branching out in the large
western cities and the independent re
taileis in Chicago and other western
cities arc about to organize with a view
of joining the co-operativo American
Druggists' Syndicate in its fight against
the tiust. The American Druggists'
Syndicate is conducted by the retailers
belonging to it themselves and manufac
turers of special goods for its members.
One of the principal objects of today's
meeting is tho consideration of the
proposition to increase the capital stock
of the syndicate sufficiently to enable
it to buy a controlling interest in the
retnil drug stores of the large cities
throughout the ciuntry. The syndicate
proposes to have its own wholesale
agency in ev.ery city where it has mem
bers. NEW OFFICIAL FOR
NEW YORK, March 7. At a meeting
of the board of directors) "f the Illinois
Central railioad. W T. Park, goner it
superintendent t the I'm m Pa. fi.
was e'i' ted i- pi. -i. lent t s,i. ei-.l
1 I. PlIWT,.
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