DAILY ARIZONA SILVER BELT
AVcdnesdaj', March 23, 1910.
Opposite Arizona Eastern
SOUTH BROAD ST.
P. O. Box
CAN SAVE CONTRACTORS MONEY ON BRIDGING AND FRAMES. CAN ALSO SAVE MONEY ON MISSION FURNITURE
PIES HOLD UP
Threatening Money Market
Only Cloud on Finan
NEW YORK, March 22. Tho stock
market today persisted in its waiting
attitude. Tlio undertoiio was strong
and until the. last hour tho demand,
light as it was, was tilled on -a rising
scale in juices. This is in consonance
with the convictioju of habitual traders
in stocks that prices Hre entitled to ad
vance when tho "sap begins to rise,"
tempered bv tho consideration of pos
sible complications in tho money mar
ket on tho first of tho coming month.
Iionds irregular. Total sales, $3,84-1,-000.
United States bonds I'nchnngcd.
NEW YOHK, March 22. The market
for standard copper closed dull with
i-pot and March at 12,'JO to 13.12'..;
April ami May, 12.00 to 13.10. Lako
copper, 13.37 to 13.G2M..; electrolytic,
K1.12U. to 13.37; and casting, 13.00
frin dull with spot at 31.S0 to 32.05;
March, 31.70 to 32.00; April, 31.70 to
32.03; May, 31.83 to 32.15.
Lead weak with spot at -1.40 to 4.50
in New York and 4.20 to 4.30 in East
Spelter weak, with'spot at 3.53 to 5.03
in New York and 3.30 to 5.40 in Kast
P.'lver, 52 Meicans, 41.
BOSTON, Marclu22, Special Market
Letter. Tho market continued extrcmo
ly dull today, in fact tho transactions
in the local market wero lighter than
they hnvo been for tho past six months.
Tho only feature of interest was a
rally in Uutto Coalition to 24V,. No
Views was given out to account for tho
buying, but the stock was well taken,
and it looks as if it would sell higher.
Both exchanges will probably bo
closed Friday and Saturday of this
-week, and for tho next two days wo
will probably havo a traders' m'arket,
with small fluctuations.
PAINE WEBBER & CO.
1 LnJl-LlLll-llJL"l"r Ji
MARKET OUIEI BUT
New York Closo
American Smelters . . . S3.75 SC.00
Amalgamated 78.37 ....
Anaconda 40.12 , 40.50
B. R. T 77.12 77.G2
C. V. & 1 40.75 41.25
Erio 30.50 30.02
M. K. H T 42.50 42.75
Missouri Pacific 70.00 70.75
Heading 1GS.25 1G8.37
Hock Island 48.75 40.00
Southern Pacific 127.00 127.12
Union Pacific1' 1SG.0O 187.00
!?.'. Paul 143.25 143.37
U. S. Steel, com S5.23 85.37
Utah Copper 48.25 48.50
Arizona Commercial . . 32.75 33.23
Boston Corbin 17.50 18.00
Boston Consolidated .. 19.25 19.50
Calumet & Arizona .... 74.50 .. ..
Copper Range 75.75 7G.23
Kast Butte 10.00 10.50
Greene Cananca 10.12 10.37
Sultan & Wayne
Globo Elec. Light & Power Bldg.
P. O.. BOX 2U7
171 MESQUITE ST.
IL E. BIEEOE W. BINKLEY
SATCHELL, VAN WAGENEN
ENGINEERS, CHEMISTS, MIN
EROLOGISTS DEPUTY MINEE
Rooms 10, 12 and 14 Trust Bld.
THE H. H. BRU CO., Inc., Brokers
Correspondents with Members of Boston and Now York Stock Exchanges.
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO BOSTON COPPERS AND ALL
AMSTER BLDG. GLOBE, ARIZONA
) P. O. BOX 819
WILSON & WAYNE
Stocks, Bonds and Mine Investments. Listed and Unlisted Securities.
Local Stocks, Curbs. a
Giroux 9.12 0.25
Miami 22.75 23.00
Novnda Consolidated . 23.50 23.75
North Uutto ' 40.75 41.00
Old nonunion 42.00 43.00
Shannon 14.75 14.S7
Superior & Pittsburg... 13.75 14.00
Superior & Boston .... 15.00 15.23
Trinity 8.50 0.00
liny Consolidated 22.12 22.37
IT. S. Smelting 40.50 40.75
Utah Consolidated 31.75 32.00
Arizona Colorado .10
Arizona Michigan 40 .50
Dohemia 14.50 1 1.75
Boston Ely 3.75 4.00
Uutto Ely 1.00 1.12
Cactus 4.C2 4.87
C'hino 15.00 15.12
Cal. Mont 03 .OS
Calumet Corbin 78 .S3
Colorado Mining 75 .80
Cumberland Ely 7.00 8.00
Chief Consolidated 2.25 2.50
Cortez 2.75 3.00
Cordova, $2 paid .75
Cordova, full paid 2.00
Elv Central 1.10 1.25
Gi'la 7.02 8.00
Iron Blossom 90 ,.05
Inspiration S.50 .50
Koystono (new) 4.50 5.00
Live Oak , 20.00 20.50
L. S. & A 1.50 2.00
Mangus 3.00 3.50
Montana Clinton . . . . . .... .35
Mason Valley 1.81 1.94
Nat. Min. Exp. ..-..... .40 .51
Ohio Copper 4.31 4.44
Hawhido Ho'.-al ,)2 ,.03
Hay Central .. 3.50 3.G2
Superior & Olobo 03 .08
Shattuck 35.00 30.00
.111 Antonio 10.50 11.50
Savannah 1.75 2.00
Sioux Consolidated 37 .40
Warrior Development . . 1 1.37 ....
MINES GIVE BIG
Out of Each 100 Tons Han
dled, Sixty-two Come
MILLIONS OF MEN '
EMPLOYED IN WORK
Another Good Argument for
Bureau of Mines Bill
Now in Congress
WASHINGTON, D. C, March 22.
For tho average mind to attempt to
conceivo tho magnitude of tho mining
industries "of tho United S'atcs, together
with the allied industries that are direct
ly engaged in the production of tho
minerals and tho manufactuies that
work theso products into ai tides appro
priate for the uses of mankind, is some
thing liko tho lay mind attempting to
grasp the mysteries and complexities
of astronomical realms.
One of th most brilliant days in
American history was that morning in
the spring of '40, when Jim Marshall
found placer gold near his sawmill in
Sutter creek. This small match electri
fied the nation, quickened its commer
cial pulse, firmly cemented toMho con
federation of states a largo western em
pire, including sovoral thousand miles
of tho best shoro lino skirting on tho
world's greatest highway, caused trans
continental railroads to bo bnMt and
set the pace which brought tho commer
cial mastery of the world within reach
of tho United States.
Sixty Years of Phenomenal Growth
The placer finds in California in '40
furnished tho first great impetus to
American mining industries. Sineo
that tinio their development, almost
i.'.iaided as they havo boon by tho fed
eral government, has been little short of
.lust a quarter century agono our
annual mineral output was only $400,
000,000. Wielders of the pick, pan and
shovel havo since steadily boosted the
amount skyward, until in 1907 the pro
duction leached the $2,030,000,000
mark. Tho year 1908 suffered a de
cline, but 1U0U added a Jew moie mil
lions, and the-nijxt year or so will see
two and a half billions.
In tounago comparisons with other
industiies a clearer line of the extent
P. O. BOX 1449
.... ..iiii w..n ..
to which the mining industries have
grjwn can bo gained. During the year
ending June 30, 1907, the" total freight
of main line origin carried by tho rail
roads was 893,1S4,972 tons. Of tins
total the produ'ets of tho mines amount
ed to 170,890,038 tons, or approximately
53.1 per cent. Properly added to this
is tho item of manufactured mineral
products, such as petroleum and other
oils, bar and sheet metal, iron, pig and
bloom, cement, brick and lime, etc.,
amounting to 7G,282,0S1 tons, giving
a giaud total of over 533,000,000 tons,
or approximately 02 per cent of the
total railroad traffic. This is against
about 340,000,000 tons furnished by all
other industries combined, such as ag
riculture, forestry, livestock and all ar
ticles of manufacture other than man
ufactured mine products. For purposes
of clearer distinction it should bo
stated that manufactured mine products
do not refer to the finished articles
made of tho minerals and metals; it
embraces only thoso raw minerals and
metals extracted from the rocks by
tieatment and reduction processes
which lesemblo manufacturing.
But a more striking parallel may be
drawn: During the samo period approx
imately 237,000 miles of railroad wero
in operation in tho United States; sub
dividing the mileage among the different
industries in proportion to the tonnago
furnished by each, wo find that some
1 17,000 miles are engaged exclusively
in hauling mineral products and about
00,000 miles are hau'iing tho products
of all other industries combined.
iStill another comparison: Two mil
lion freight cars run ovor these roads
carrying their freight; 1,240,000 were
exclusively handling cargoes of mineral
products and 700,000 cars satisfied all
The railroads were then employing
some 1,075,000 men; of theso about 1,
047,000 were concerned with trains ex
clusively handling mine products and
630,000 filled all otehr needs.
Tho tonnage furnished by mining is
sven times larger than that of all ag
ricultural products; twenty-eight times
larger than that of tho livestock in
dustries; 5V times than that of forcsr
products; 7 times than that of tho
manufactured industries and nearly
twice as largo as all of them combined.
Demand for a Bureau of Mines
But this great expansion of the min
ing industry has brought with it in
cieabing problems of vital import to
mining men. For assistance in the solu
tion of thees problems the miner has
very appropriately turned to the fed
eral government and asked for tho
cieation of a bureau, or department of
mines, througji which, or by means
of which the desired co-operation may
The creation of tho independent de
pnitinent of agriculture, under tho spon
sorship of which a dozen bureaus are
engaged in grappling with all problems
in which the farmer and stockraiser
are interested, and f ho marvelous field
of Usefulness it has established for it'
self, are soundan dsat isfying proofs
that tho provinco of our government is
to co operate with thoso who form its
citizenship in tho work of wealth crea
tion. Why not extend this beneficent co
operation to the mining industry, which
is tho only other direct source of
wealth, in proportionate degree, is the
query many times pressed to our states
men by mining men.
Tho second session of tlio sixtieth
congress appropriated th sum of $12,
995,000 for the service of the depart
ment of agriculture. Mining "also
ran," escaping out of tho melee of
patriotic statesmen with sharpened axes
with a pittance of $750,000.
A final comparison which shows how
the federal government has "fostered"
the nation's two basic industries
mining and agriculture.
In 1907 tho total value of mineral
production was $2,050,000; of agricul
tural products, $7,4S8,000,000. In 190S
tho tonnago of the former was approx
imately 353,000,000 tons, of tho latter,
300,000,000 tons. Ni.'mber of men em
ployed by the former 2,5(Jp,000; by
the latter, between 4,000,000 and 5,
000,000. inning is represented in the
machinery of the government by one
bureau, geological survoy, devoted ex
clusively to tho making of geologic and
topographic surveys. Agriculture has
a department and twelve bureaus. The
appropriations for tho former total
$750,000 per year, for the latter about
$13,000,000 per year.
When tho American Mining congress
was organized in 1S97 its slogan was
"A Bui can of Department of -Mines."
Both houses of congress were then
unanimously "forninst" everything
for the benefit of mining with the ex
ception of a small and easitly ignored
ostein contingent. Twelve years have
seen this attitude chango to ono of al
most unanimous consent for a bi'reau,
tho vote on tho bill in tho house in
Mny, 1908, being 229 for to 21 against.
Tho Mining congress will continue its
efforts and has already succded in push
ing tho Mining Bureau bill (II. H.
13913) tlnough the lower house by a
safe vote, which occurred January 25
of this year. Tho action of the sen
ate, soon to come, will determine its
late. As one of the impoitant purposes
of the bill is to investigate mine acci
dents with a view to preventing the
loss of life, it is hoped that the semto
will soon accord to tho bill the con
sideration its importance deserves, and
pass it without unnecessary delay.
Public Stenographer and Typist
Mrs. M. B. Johnston, Chamber of
Commerce, noxt to Postofiice.
Roenty pages of illustrated informa
tion about Globe and tho great Globe
district, handsomely bound and a boost
for home Send somo to your friends
who don't realize tho greatness of
Globe Get thorn for 23 cents each at
tho Silver Belt office.
Tucson Milking All Prepara
tions for Dedication
May 5 and 6
WILL BE PRESENT
Old Pueblo Raising $10,000
' to Honor New Highway
to Old Mexico
TUCSON, March 23. Tucson will
spend $10,000 in the entertainment of
visitors at the celebration of tho open
ing of the Tucson & West Coast of Mex
ico railroad on Mfly 5th" and 0th.
Tho celebration is to bo held under
tho auspices of tho Tucson chamber of
commerce. An executivo committeo
consisting of prominent business and
professional men has been appointed to
arrange for the celebration. Tho gov
ernors of tho Mexican states of Sonora
and Sinnloa ami their staffs will bo the
guests of honor at the celebration, and
a personal invitation will be extended
to them by a committee of the Tucson
chamber of commerce which will visit
Hermosillo and Culiacan for the pur
pose of extending a formal inyitation.
The prefectos of all the leading towns
of Sonora and Sinaloa will also be in
vited to attend the opening of the new
railroad at Tucson, and a committeo
has been appointed to extend to Rich
ard E. Sloan of Arizona and other terri
al officials, and to tho mayors of all tho
cities and towns of Arizona, a special
invitation to attend the celebration.
Tho committeo on parades and music
has made application to the secretary
of war, asking that tho Eighth cav
alry, which is stationed at Fort Hua
chuca, be instructed to make an over
land march to Tucson and engage in
tho celebration, and Major Henry T.
Allen, commander at Fort Huachuca,
has already addressed the chamber of
commcice a letter in which he states
that he is in full accord with tho de
sires of the chamber and will bo glad
to carry out whatever instructions aie
received from tho war department.
The committeo on decorations is al
ready planning to have all of the prin
cipal downtown streets of the city
strung with electric lights, and many of
tho merchants wnl arrange for private
A feature of tho celebration will be
n baseball tournament in which teams
from Phoenix, Globe, Cananea, Her
mosillo, Guaymas, Louglas and Bisbee
aro expected to take part. At least
ono Mexican band will bo brought to
Tucson for the celebration, while two
locnl bands have already been engaged.
Tlio Phoenix Indian school band will
take part in the parade, and arrange
ments are now being mado to bring one
of tho lending bands of the country to
Tucson to participate in the festivities.
Seventeen hundred school children
will engage in the parade and march
to the Tucson high school, where ap
propriate exercises will be held. All of
tho school children of Tucson will sing
tho Mexican national air in Spanish.
A number of prominent men will speak
in both English and Spanish on this oc
casion. The men who head tho respective
committees are as follows: Executive,
J. M. Ormsby; finance, II. J. Donau;
publicity, Allan B. Jayncs; printing, W.
V. Kitt; transportation, John Mets;
foreign invitations and carriages, F.
Honstadt; local invitation, v. II. Saw
tello; amusements, K. L. Hart; spcan
crs, L. H,. Manning; enteitainment, P.
Fool the sun. Awning your residence.
Globo Tent & Awning Co.
W. L, DOUGLAS
Fast Color Eyelets Used
W. L. Douglas shoes nre tha lowest
price, quality considered, in the world.
Their excellent style, easy fitting and
long wearing qualities excel those of
other makes. If you have been paying
high prices for your shoes, the next time
you need a pair give W. L. Douglas shoes
a trial. You. can save money on your
footwear and get shoes that are just as
good in every way as those that have
been costing you higher prices.
If you could visit our large factories
at Brockton, Mass., and see for yourself
how carefully W. L. Douglas shoes are
made, you would then understand why
they hold their shape, fit better and
wear longer than other makes.
WITTION w. I- Donglas name ami price Is
Ftimpeil entholiotlcniloprolei-t tlio woaier itrttnpt
lilKli prires una Interior shots. Tulle ii Sulisd
liiir. It W. I. Dnngli tlioesarr not lor sslf In your
vicinity, wrilo lor Mill Order dialog. W.L. Douglas,
UrocUon,Mas3.roIl 0ALE BY
W. W. BROOKNER CO.
X f' XviX
Mbt - Ik
fl I V A AK
a erufwr mr a niTBTaTr
The Globe Brick and Construction Company
HERBERT J. MANN, Pres. CLARENCE T. SEIPP, Secy and Treas.
MANUFACTURERS OF COMMON BRICK
MASON and CONCRETE CONTRACTORS
OFFICE, ROOM 34, TRUST BLDG.
in the Public Eye
Not Ready Yet, However to
Give Up Big Navy and
NEW YORK, March 22. The pres
ident of the United States spoke in the
cause of world peace tonight before
such a brilliant assemblage-at the Hotel
Astor that he described -is as "superla
tive." Ho was the honor guest at a banquet
of the Pcaco and Arbitration League
and tho principal speaker. In the main,
international peace was the keynote of
every address, but no speaker advo
cated the immediate disarmament of
nations. All agreed that armies and
navies were necessary until a more
Utopian universe shall have come
On this point, President Taft said:
"Because wo are in favor of universal
peace and in favor of arbitration to se
cure it, we aro not in favor of one
country giving up that which we now
use for the purposo of securing peace,
or the withdrawal of our armament, our
army and our navy."
HE 10 GLEAN UP
New York Political Leader
Fears Country Will Do
the Trick First
NEW YORK, Mnich 22. "If we do
not clean up things in our party, the
peoplo will clean the party out, and
Herbert Parsonsr former president ot
the republican county committeo of
New Yolk, and friend of Theodoio
1'osevelt, thus advocated a thorough
house cleaning at Albany, in an address
tonight at a dinner in his honor.
Picsident Taft was a guei-t at the
banquet, coming late.
I lmvo taken chargo of tho Ameri
can Shoe Shop, on Bailey street. Eirst-
class work guaranteed.
A NEIGHBOR OF YOURS
as well as as yourself is liable at any
time to havo rheumatism. Wo'ro all
liable to havo cuts or burns, bruises or
scalds, crick in the back, neck or side
some kind of an ache or pain. Then
heed this advice and tell your neigh
bors Ballard's Snow Liniment relieves
all aches and pains, and heals a'l
wound Sold bv Palace Pharmacy.
McElroy for glass.
$25,000.00 General Banking Business Transacted
$5 OHO OH 4 Per Ceut Pai(1 ou Savings Accounts
.9J"'"" Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent
$250,000.00 Collateral and Escrow Loans
Announcements of candidates for
city offices will bo mado under this
heading and carried until the day of the
rcspectivo party conventions for the
sum of $10, payment to be made strict
ly in advance. Tho column is open to
candidates from all parties.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for tlio office of street supervisor
of the city of Globe, subject to the ac
tion of tho democratic voters at the pri
mary election to bo held April 23.
J. W. HARRINGTON.
The undersigned wishes to announce
himself a candidate for tho offico of
street supervisor of the city of Globe,
subject to the action of tho democratic
voters at tho primaries to be held
April 23. TLOYD BLEVINS.
I hereby announce myself as a can
didate for tho office of clerk of the city
of Globe, subject to tho action of
tho democratic voters at the forthcom
J. II. WELCH.
F. L. JONES & SON
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Office Con Broad Oak Res. 346 S. Hill St.
TELEPHONES Office: Black, 84; Resldo"-e, Green 84.
The Globe Commercial Co.
We Want Your Trade
The quality of goodi carried by us can always be depended on. We bay
and sell the best, and handle cnljr such qualities as will appeal to lorers
of "good things to tat."
We have accommodating salesmen.
Our solicitors are competent
We make prompt deliveries
Open an account with ni today, and we will both b winner.
and Feed Stables
Single and Double Teams
BEST IN GLOBE
A specialty mado of saddlo horses
and vehicles for mountain trips. Com
R. W. STURGIS, Mgr.
Livery Phone 428 Feed Phono 272
Easter Novelties for the Little Ones
See Them in
J. N. PORTER
W. D. FISK
J. S. COOK
P. O. BOX 826
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the offico of city marshal, subject
to the action of the democratic voters
at tho forthcoming primary election.
R. M. ANDERSON.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the offico of clerk bf the city
of Globo subject to tho action of tho
democratic voters at tho primary elec
tion to bo held April 3.
FOR CITY MARSHAL
I hereby announce myself as a can
didate for the nomination of city mar
shal, subject to the action of tho dem
ocratic voters at the forthcoming
primaries. TO. LOWTHIAN.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for city marshal subject to tho
action of tho democratic voters at the
primaries to be held April 23.
Anything and everything in canvas.
Send in your orders. GJobo Tent &
McElroy for wall paper.
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