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Daily Arizona silver belt. (Globe, Gila County, Ariz.) 1906-1929, April 09, 1910, Image 1

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a MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
EIGHT PAGES TODAY
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V
Volume IV, Number 153
TOM WALSH DIES
THE KING OF
IS
M
v Passes Away Peacefully in
P Magnificent Palace in
"Washington
HAD BEEN ILL FOR
SEVERAL MONTHS
Started with Pick in Colo
rado and Made Fortune
of Many Millions
WASHINGTON, D. C, April S.
Thomas F. Walsh, mining millionaire,
died at 11:30 tonight. Death as duo
to a growth in the lungs as tho result
of an injury received several years ago
when AValsh was a miner in tho west.
Although tho "Silver Mining King,"
s AValsh was known, had been sick
three months, tho end camo suddenly
and peacefully. Ho died at his Massa
chusetts avenue homo whither ha re
turned several weeks ngo after a tour
of a month in search of health. He was
surrounded when tho end camo by the
immediate members of his family, his
wife, daughtor-iu-law, Edward McLean
and threo physicians.
Walsh will bo buried in Hock Creek
cemetery, this city, at tho side of his
only son, who lost his life in an au'tomo.
bile accident in New England several
.years ngo.
iAt his own request tho funeral cere
monies will bo simple. Thoy will bo
conducted by tho Masonic order -Sunday
afternoon.
Walsh was born in Ireland in l'S51.
He was educated in the public schools
and early in lifo apprenticed to a wheel
wright. When nineteen years' old ho
came to tho United States, going almost
directly to Colorado, whcio ho mado a
forti'no in the development of mines.
In 187SI ho married Carrie Heed. He
was, named a commissioner to tho Paris
exposition in 1000, and has been oth
erwise signally honored by tho govern
ment. Welsh was always a genial host,
iond of good company, member of a
number of clubs and belonged to sev
eral scientific societies. In the immedi
ate past ho had developed a keen inter
est in aviation and was n leading fig
ure in tho effort to have the Interna
tional Aviation meet held in Washing
ton. When the Colorado silver miner built
his magnificent home a few years ago,
it Was tho largest and most palatial
residenco in tho capital. Since then
it has been surpassed by tho Larz An
derson and Perry Belmont houses.
Two of tho largest and finest office
buildings in tho city havo been built
by Walsh in tho last few years. One
is named tho Colorado and tho other
the Ouray, in honor of tho county in
which ho made his fortune.
A son born to his daughter recent
ly has been dubbed, on account of the
immense wealth on both the paternal
and maternal sides, the "Hundred Mil
lion Dollar Baby."
E VOTES II
WASHINGTON, D..C. April S. Two
battleships wero authorized by tho
naval bill passed by the house today.
This action was taken by tho decisive
vote of 102 to 110, thirty-threo demo
crats voting with tho republicans for
tho two battleships, whilo twenty-four
republicans voted with tho democrats
for one battleship.
Tho houso adopted an amendment by
which two battleships and two lleet col
liers authorized by tho bill must bo
built by firms operating under the eight
hour law.
Tho houso will bo in session tomor
row. Before the voto propositions to amend
tho bill ranged from no battleships to
four battleships. Hobson proposed
building three. Oronua of North Da
kota proposed to striko out tho authori
zation for any battleships. Tawney
amended for one battleship and was
likewise voted down.
One collier costing $1000,000 will be
bi.Vt on the Pacific coast.
MEYER DISCOVERS
FLAW IN THEORIES
WASHINGTON, D. ( .. Apri iS. Af
ter working for years to develop a sys
tem of ono-mau control for the navy,
Secretary Meyer has come to the con
clusion that tho great lleets are beyond
the powers of any individual, and there
fore has decided to delegate the author
ity to fleet commanders, lcawng tho
commnnder-in chief to direct onlv the
movements of divisions.
US
BATTLESHIPS
SLAYER OF WIFE
IS INDICTED
FOD GRIME
Date of Trial for Antonio
Enriquez Not Yet Set at
Solomonville
DURAN GETS THREE
YEARS AT FLORENCE
Other Matters Taken Up in
Busy Grind of Court
in Valley
Special to tho Silver Belt.
SOLOMONVILLE, April 8. Antonio
Enriquez, who killed his wife and
father-in-law, Francisco Zapeda, at San
Jose Wednesday morning, was indicted
by tho grand jury today, on a charge of
murder. As tho brutal crimo committed
by Emiquoz became known to tho grand
jury almost as soon as tho man was
placed in custody, an indictment against
him was returned without delay. His
caso has not yet oeen set for trial.
In court today Thomas Duran, who
pleaded guilty to a charge of burglary,
was sentenced to threo voars in the
penitentiary. Sentence dates from Jan
uary 25, when ho was nrrestcd.
Leon Valdez, charged with assault
with a deadly weapon, changed his plea
of not guilty to that of guilty. He will
bo sentenced tomorrow morning. Por
firo Estrada, who pleaded guilty to a
chargo of assault with intent to kill,
will receive sentenco at tho same time.
Luz Ochon, charged with assault with
intent to kill, Antonio Mardelli, charged
with murder, and Thomas Olivas,
charged with assault with intent to
kill, pleaded not guilty-find their cases
were set for trial on Monday. 11. .1.
Clark and Iiox Sarten, charged with
murder, also pleaded not guilty. Their
caso was set for trial on noxt Wednes
day. Tho caso of King Reese, who pre-
viously pleaded not guilty on a felony
count was set for trial on Monday.
Simon Serna, who pleaded guilty to
a chargo of rape, was sentenced to fivo
years in tho penitentiary. As both he
and the girl with whom ho had been
livirfg were willing to marry, when the
girl leached tho legal age, sentence was
suspended. Both parties are Mexicans.
Elias S. Kimball nnd Richard A.
Shipp. defendants in tho famous "ba
nana" case, pleaded not guily- to
charges of securing money by means
of a confidence game, aftor demurrers
to tho indictments had been ovcrmled.
Tho civil suit of W. T. liayburn and
others vs. tho Mount Graham Lumber
company, bj' action on a contract, was
completed today, the jury awarding
judgment to the plaintiff in the sum of
$300.
BEEN IN LOS
Day of Great Sport at New
Motordrome Unmarked
by Accident
LOS ANGELES, Cal., April 8. The
establishment of many now records
marked tho opening of the mptordoino
this afternoon at I'laya Del Boy. Ev
ery world's record for a ono-inau track
from one to ono hundred miles was
beaten. Fivo national speedway marks
wero lowered in the trials and free-for-all
contest. Tho establishment of now
milo track records aro expected, as this
is the first board track ever raced on
by'automobiles.
Tho racing was entirely frco from ac
cidents. At tho end of tho 100-miIo race tho
Dorris, driven by Frank Seifert, turned
turtlo in tho paddock. Seifert 's arm
was numb from tho strain of tho race,
but ho was uninjured.
Tho first record milo was mado by
Caleb Bragg, an amateur, who sent his
Fiat "Ninety" in 37:50.
(leorgo Bobortson in a Simplex did
ten miles in 0:31:37.
Strang's mark at Atlanta for tho
same distance was 7:01:94.
Another world milo track record and
speedway mark went glimmering when
Oldfield turned loose his Bcnz 200 over
the piepan in 30:22. Ho nover expend
ed his full power and fully expected to
uo nener.
Tho most sensational drivo of the day
was made by Oldfield in a Knox, when,
after a bad start, ho caught his Hying
leaders in the fourth mile and did ten
miles in 7-31.
MANY
RECORDS
E
ANGELES
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY,
MODE PITTSBURG
BRIBE TAKERS
Tax Collector Charged "With
-Getting $25,000 to Cut
Up With Council
PERJURY CHARGED
AGAINST WITNESS
Millionaire Bankers ' Scored
for Part Played in Cor
rupting Councils
PITTSBURG, Pa., April 8. A true
bill charging Max Leslie, collector of
delinquent taxes with bribery, was re
turned by the grand jury today. At the
same time a sweeping presentment was
landed down. General charges aro
made that many of the 230 witnesses
which the grand jury had before it in
'the graft investigation havo wilfully
withheld knowledge of secret graft, and
a few havo been guilty of perjury.
Directors and officials of the six big
banks that profited by the corrupt dc
pository ordinanco aro severely scored
Tho indictment of Leslie follows his
recent acquittaly of tho charge of per
jury in claiming an alibi in. connec
tion with a previous indictment for al
leged bribery. Ho is now charged with
receiving $25,000 from the Columbia
National Bank of Pittsburg on Juno
3, 1908. In tho former indictment the
uato named was Juno G and Leslie
proved he was out of the city at that
time.
It is charged that of the $23,000 he
iwd over $17,300 toW-illiani'-(tt'and to
bribo councilmen.
The indictment season reached such
a complex stage today that even the
grand jurors themselves thought it nee
essary to present a comprehensive ic
view of all work.
They declared most emphatically that
former Councilman Stewart and Cash
ier James Young of the Second Nation
al bank had concealed information from
tho grand jury.
"Wo havo been unable to ascertain
who paid Stewart tho bribo money,
(meaning tho $32,000 charged as furn
ished by tho Friend-Hoffstot pool of
banks) in New York," tho jurors re
ported. "AltliQtigh Stewart met tho man on
at loast two or three occasions and al
though ho knew his name and had sev
eral drinks with him, nevertheless he
sweais ho does not remember his
name."
The grand jury also recommends a
now investigation of the directors of
the Second Na.tional and in specific
terms charges Cashier Young with
shielding Hofl'stot and that for this
reason thoy believe somcono elso con
nected with tho Second National bank
is responsible for this. Tho report made
by tho directors of the Farmers' Na
tional bank in denial of any knowledge
of any payments of any money to bribe
councilmen is criticised.
The validity of contracts under which
tho six favored banks now hold tho
city's money is attacked.
This is important in 'that it shows
how tho banks weic induced to put up
so largo an amount of money for the
boodle fund and is a recommendation
that 0 per cent be collected on city de
posits from these banks from and after
this date. Tho city depository banks
arq now paying 2 per cent on city de
posits and it is alleged that the agree
ment was that tho councilmen were to
get the difference for reducing the per
centage. The presentment says: "Wo desire
to emphatically denounce as public mal
efactors not only the men -who solic
ited the bribes and who held u'p the
banks and influential men of Pitts
burg, but also to denounce for their
part in the city's shame tho bank pres
ident or millionaire who attempts to
cause tho downfall of a poor councilman
who is paid no salary for the duties ho
is called upon to perform for the bene
fit of the public."
In conclusion tho presentment dis
closes that tho bank ordinance and the
ordinanco vacating South Seventh
street were not the Only pieces of cor
rupt councilmanic legislation. Tho jur
ors 'openly state that $11,500 in bribes
was paid for the vacating of Homo
street, but no indictments will be re
turned becau'so tho statuto of limita
tions applies.
In tho section of the presentment
that deals with this it is declared that
Sam Heppcnstall and C. W. Hcppenstall,
two prominent business men of this
city, each paid bribes to Charles Stew
art, tho former a payment of $10,000
and, the latter $1,500.
WEATHER BULLETIN
WASHINGTON, D. C. April S.
Foiecast for Arizona: Partly cloudy
Saturday and warmer in the north; Sun
day wanner.
NDGTED
ARIZONA, SATURDAY, APRIL 9, 1910
Men Who May Be Rival Candidates
for Ohio's Governorship
JAMESK.
GARFJELD
COLUMBUS, Ohio, April S. Tho state democratic committee of Ohio, hav
ing held a special meeting and agreeing that tho next convention will bo
held in Dayton, June 21j has sent forth tho word that Governor Harmon is to
be nominated by acclamation. Tho democratic leaders declare tho governor
will not havo a rival in tho field. With tho republicans things aro a bit dif
ferent. James A. Garfield is being groomed by his friends to run against
Harmon, but a number of other prominent Ohioans think thoy could give
Harmon a better race." The republicans expect to announce their convention
date by April 10. r
JEFFRIES
TRAINING
IN
Big Boxer Playing Close to
Nature While Preparing
for Great Fight
BON LOMOND, Cal., April 8.
Climbing mountain trails and wading
pools whero game and trout abound
formed a greater part of Jeffries' train
ing today. Berger had announced that
there would bo boxing today with Bob
Armstrong, a giant negro pugilist, but
the lure of the woods was too strong fi,r
Jeffries and besides the roof is not yet
off tho gymnasium. Jeffries is going in
strong for tho closc-to-naturo cult. He
plans to sleep ou't doors, eat out doors
and do all his bxing in an pen-air
gym. There will bo a wall around it,
so the humble visitor in camp will not
bo able to see tho great fighter in ac
tion without paying, but tho blue sky
wil lsmilo overhead and the pines and
ocean will do their best towards put
ting life into the air tho champion
breathes.
After the usual morning road work,
which was called a ten-milcjaunt, Jeff
lies and a local hooking expert started
along the San Lorenzo to seek speckled
beauties. They wero successful, bring
ing in a string of seventy.
In the afternoon the skipping ropo
was brought into play. Jeffries worked
at this ten minutes. Ho complained of
stiffness in his arms and shoulders, but
after the handball was brought ou't ho
becamo supple again.
OP
PRIZE FIGHT OF SCHOOL
BOYS FINISHES AT MORGUE
One of Principals Dead and Youthful Antagonist Has
Fled to Canada Bad Blood Had Existed and
Pact Made to End With Gloves
PASSAIC, N. J., April S. Gilbert Trehou died tonight from a
solar plexus blow-received in a schoolboys' prize fight Tuesday night,
and with brief intermissions had been unconscious sinco lifted out of
the rinp and carried to a hospital.
Frank Koiser, named in tho warrant as the other principal, is said
to havo iled to Canada.
Henry Kanackstedt, superintendent of tho Presbyterian Sunday
school, who is said to have acted as a referee, was arrested yesterday
and released on $500 bail.
Trehou and Koiser, both aged 19, were pupils in tho Passaic
high school and both of good mmilies. The police learn there had
been bad blood between them, and they agreed to settle their differ
ences with the gloves. Both went into training last Monday, and de
clared themselves fit. ,
.The word was passed among their friends Tuesday night and a
small crowd met in a vacant lot behind an oil tank and squared off a
ling. Lanterns were hung on ropes, seconds chosen, a referee named
and also a timekeeper.
Tho hat was passed for a purse for the winner and the collection
given to a stakeholder.
It was a prize fight with all tho formalities of the code. Tho boys
stripped and went at it, hammer and tongs. According to witnesses,
in the seventh and fatal round, Koiser caught Trehou flush on the jaw
with a heavy swing. Trehou staggered and before ho got to his feet
again, Keiser shot a body punch just below tho end of tho sterum.
Trehou went down and lay groaning. Tho referee counted ten, but
the boy still lay flat.
The crowd realized that something was wrong and began to melt
away in tho darkness. Ono of Trehou 's seconds and tho timekeeper
stuck by him and when they could not rcvivo him, carried him to a
hospital.
Yestorday all of the officials and tho group of spectators, making
twentv-ono in all, wero arrested and released on $500 bail.
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HARMON
UN DETECTS
L
Two Hotels in Indianapolis
Fleeced of Big Sum by
Short Weighing
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 8. A
woman stenographer, Mrs. Jeanettc
Stern, in tho office of the Eclipse Coal
company, is responsible for the discov
ery of a $17,000 coal graft in which
tho Claypool and English hotels, two
leading hostclries of the city, and the
city hospital were the victims.
As the result of Mrs. Stern's detec
tivo work, six men, two of her em
ployers, three others engineers in tho
institution that suffered, were arrest
ed on charges of grand larceny today.
They confessed.
Tho men arrested arc James Jackson,
president of the Eclipse company; Ed
win Gross, secretary-treasurer of the
Eclipse; Rhodio Jackson, clerk of the
coal company; John Hanrnhau, man
ager of William English's heat, light
and water plant: Fred Voss. chief en
gineer of the Claypool, and Charles Ed
monston, chief engineer of tho city hos
pital. According to their confessions, tho
plan by which tho Claypool hotel was
robbed of $8,000, tho English hotel
p,f $3,000 and the city hospital of $0,000
was a simple short-weight scheme.
r s T ' ,'-. .. &
i rv-sfiassv.-1 . -v r
&vmm
,?. vHaiiV-! .- " " '
d
GRAFTERS
$? J4,44,4,44,44
Still TRIP
iiu
ContmueLOvations ,too In
tense c. r. dy, and He
Cnts '--u-t
-X. -
-c
WILL MEET PINCRv,
MONDAY AT CARE
Ex-President Continues Si
lent Regarding Every
thing Political
GENOA, Italy, April 8. Noisy dem
onstrations and over-cordial welcomes
everywhere they went resulted in the
abrupt ending of the second honeymoon
of Colonel and Mrs. Roosevelt twenty
four hours before scheduled.
They have abandoned tho plan to re
trace by easy stages their roneymoon
drive from Spezia to Genoa to avoid
tho constantly growing demonstrations.
At every village along the route they
met crowds of men, women and children
waving flags. Sentiment retreated and
finally capitulated today when six hun
dred men and women surrounded them
at Rapolla, causing much embarrass
ment, and Roosevelt forthwith deter
mined to abruptly end tho journey. The
people of Genoa greeted their arrival
here with tho acclaim born of their
romantic natu'res stirred by the colo
nel's sentimental journey. He said he
had enjoyed the trip hugely, despite
the embarrassments. "We had a bully
time," said Roosevelt.
The inhabitants of Porto Maurizio
had planned elaborate festivities in
honor of the ox-president, but the chief
interest of the three days' stay at
Carew Villa will be the visit there
Monday of Pinchot.
It is already certain, however, that
the visit of Pinchot will not be followed
by any of tho sensational developments
evidently expected in some .quarters.
Roosevelt has announced in advance
that he will have nothing to say after
the interview.
He continues to maintain silence on
political affairs. Ho kept an open mind
while being informed of the events that
have transpired during his absence and
with regard to the present situation at
home. Without bias he has always
been repdy to listen to friend and
foe.
Accordingly, Roosevelt willingly ac
ceded to Pinchot 's request for an in
terview. Pinchot is expected to ex-
plain in detail his bide of the series of
events that led to ins dismissal irom
the post of chief forester. In the same
way, Roosevelt expects to seo other
friends, both in Europe and America.
Roosevelt continues to express regret
at the inability of Root to come to
Europe to meet him, as from the senator
he would have been able to obtain a
sympathetic exposition of the adminis
tration's side of affairs.
It is said that by letter and other
wise, since he returned to civilization,
Roosevelt has had from ardent support
ers and admirers a good deal of sharp
criticism of the Taft administration
and is believed also to have received
appeals urging the necessity of his re
entry into the political arena. But
if this is so, Mr. Roosevelt has not
given the slightest intimation of what
impression they have made. He will
have nothing to say concerning politics
until he gets back to America.
Roosevelt relates an amusing incident
of the trip when he and Mrs. Roosevelt
reached the top of Pass Sestri Levante,
where they stopped for the night, when
an enterprising proprietor of a tav
ern, the rival of the one in which he had
engaged rooms, sent out couriers in
advnnco bearing American and Italian
(lags, and triumphantly escorted Colo
nel and Mrs. Roosevelt to his own hotel.
SHOOTING RESERVE
FOR MILITIA BOYS
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 8 A
military reservation will probably bo
created in Arizona for the benefit of
the national guard of the state, to bo
used as a target range.
Tho interior department has with
drawn GJ0 acres twenty-five miles west
of Phoenix and Ballinger will recom
mend that the area be reserved for mil
itary pu'rposes.
G IBES OF .MATES
DRIVES SCHOOL
BOY TO SUICIDE
PITTSBURG, Pa., April 8. Rupert
Ernest, aged 14, a pupil in tho public
school at Tu'rtlo Creek, a suburb of
this city, committed suicide this even
ing by hanging in a coal shed near his
home. The father said tho boy often
came homo crying becauso of the gibes
of other boys because he was backward
smair
3F ROOSEVELT
ABANDONED
m his studies.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
HI CULLS
HISTEI
FALSIFIER
Little Events Like Passing
Lie Give Interest to Bal-
liuger Hearing
'WITNESS TELLS OF
ALASKA COAL FIELD
Says Much of the Product Is
Worth Only Half a Cent
per Ton
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 8. Tho
Ballingcr-Pinchot investigation dragged
along wearisomely today with more tes
timony about tho alleged discovery of
the twenty-four missing letters among
Glavis' effects that had been left in
the federal building at Seattle.
The "defense" evidently is laying
great store by this discovery and the
hearing for the last threo or four ses
sions has been given over almost en
tirely to this subject. A mass of doc
umentary evidence was put in while
Andrew Christensen, Glavis' succes
sor as chief of the field division at
Seattle, was on the stand.
Attorney Brandcis of the "prosecu
tion" was admonished concerning his
method of cross examination by Sena
tor Sutherland.
Alfred II. Brooks, mineral expert of
the geological survey, took the stand
late in the day to testify regardipg
the value and extent of the coal re
sources of Alaska. It is evident from
his statement of the case that tho value
of the coal fields is generally overes
timated. Brooks said the coal in tho
Katalla field," where the Cunningham
claims are .located, is probably not
worth more than half a cent per ton.
Christiansen, who succeeded Glavis,
told of the search among Glavis' ef
fects in the federal building in Seattle,
and his account coincided with that of
Assistant Custodian O'Neill.
The witness was then turned over to
Brandcis for cross examination.-
"When you telegraphed Schwartz
February 8 about finding the letters,
you made certain false statements, did
n't you?" asked Brandcis
"1 didn't," flared back the witness.
"The only thing I said in the telegram
that was a mistake was that the box
in which the papers were fou'nd was
broken open. As a matter of fact, the
top of the box was loose. The tele
gram was prepared in a hurry. We
broke open several other boxes. It is
easy to mako a mistake like that."
"It's easy to lie,", shouted Brandcis.
Senator Sutherland protested against
this, saying it was not only offensive
to the witness, but to the committee
as well.
Vertrees said lie desired to protest
generally against Brandeis' methods
with witnesses. Christensen was there
upon excused and Alfred Brooks, min
eral expert "of the geological survey,
called to tho Stand to testify as to
coal conditions in Alaska.
Brooks said there is known tp be
12,000 square miles of coal-bearing
rocks, but only about one-tenth of the
coal area is known to bo underlaid with
coal seams.
Brooks declared that if the Alaska
fields were opened it would mean a sav
ing to the navy of at least half a mil
lion a year.
"Alaska is retrogressing," said
Brooks. "The people are becoming dis
couraged and leaving. This is largely
due to the coal situation. Without
coal theer can be no railroads and with
out railroads there can be no business
to speak of."
Up to this time, the witness declared,
that f the visible coal supply of
the United States there had been mii
sumed only an amount equal to four
tenths of one per cent lcaing 90 0 l'
yet to be mined. "
ASK OLD EMPLOYEES
TO RETURN TO WORK
Armed Men Sent to Protect
Colorado Mines
DENVER, Colo., April 8. Steps to
reopen the coal mines of the northern
Colorado fields were taken today when
armed men were sent to protect the
properties at Louisville and La Fay
ette, and at the same time the operato s
spread five thousand circulars appea -ing
to their former employes to return.
The operators state that tho mines will
be conducted on the "open shop" plan.
THOUSAND BALES OF
HAY GO UP IN SMOKE
SAN DIEGO, Cal., April S Fuc,
supposed to bo of incendiary origin, d'
stroyed the Irwin Hay storehouse t.
night. The loss is $30,Oim on a thoiisau I
bales of hav. with im msurjine l'i
teen linrses in an ad mug v' '''' w
rescued.
i

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