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Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt (Newspaper) - August 7, 1915, Miami, Arizona i THE VOL. VIII. NO. 260. MIAMI. ARIZONA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 7. 1915. PRICE FIVE CENTS. IS BETTER STORM A JOINT MEETING OF REPRESENTATIVES OF GLOBE AND MIAMI LABOR ORGANIZATIONS AT MIXERS’ I XION HALL. HIGHWAY ROXI) ISSUE IXIH)RSEi) PROVIDING MINIMUM WAGE SCALE OF #5.50 PER DAY CAN BE ESTABLISHED. WELL KUOWN MIAMI INVENTOR, ENGINEER OF CROWN MILL EQUIPMENT CO., PERFECTS REVOLUTIONARY PROCESSES. WILL GREATLY SIMPLIFY MANUFACTURE OF AUTOMOBILES; SOME OF OTHER POINTS OF ADVANTAGE. BROKER J. A. WILSON RECEIVES ONE OF THE OBJECTS OF SYNOD-AN ENCOURAGING TELEGRAM H AL SUPERINTENDENT OF FROM BOSTON CORRESPOND- j MISSIONS CORY IS TO LOOK ENTS ABOUT PROPERTY HERE.! AFTER ITS ERECTION. Many important questions were discussed and steps taken to express the sentiment of the labor organizations upon various features of the proposed highway bond issue for Gila county at a joint meeting of the Globe Trades Council and the Industrial Council of Miami, held at Miners’ Union ball last night. Delegates from all the Miami labor organizations were present, while Globe was represented by delegates from five unions. The highway bond issue was lirst taken up and indorsed, providing a minimum wage scale of 13.50 per day is established by the board of supervisors for all the work on the roads. A committee of three was appointed to take this mater up with the board next Monday. The members of this committee are Lester Doane, Calvin Roebush and H. S. McClusky. Objection was also made to the appointment of an advisory board in connection with the bond issue unless the members of the board could be made subject to recall if such was the desire of the people. The failure of the state corporation commission to attempt to enforce the three-cent fare measure passed at the last state election was next taken up. After some discussion it was decided that the councils of Miami and Globe should cooperate in bringing the attention of the commission to this matter. In case the commission refuses to take any action it was decided to instruct the joint Miami-Globe delegation to the convention of the State Federation of Labor at Tucson in October to institute a measure abolishing the corporation commission. The Labor Day committees reported that the routine work was being •well taken care of and that everything looked most favorable for the most successful celebration in the history of Miami. The committee reported that Rev. Mr. had consented to take the children’s events on Tills announcement was received with much applause as Mr. Hartmann is considered to be one of the best men available for that position, his success in handling the chil-xlreu’s sports on July 4th having won for him a great many compliments among old and young. REPORTED BIG MINE IS SAVING j IS OF Cfc.MENT, TWO STORIES 27 TO 2H POUNDS PER TON AS; HIGH, LOSING #1,500 AND WILL AGAINST ESTIMATES OF 251 l>E FINISHED AND DEDIUATED POUNDS PER TON. ' EARLY IN SEPTEMBER. \ George A. Fowler, the well known Miami inventor, engineer of the Crown Mill Equipment company, is receiving inquiries from all over the country and all over the world, in fact, in regard to the new engine which he has invented and which is regarded by experts as the most powerful engine in the world. It has been examined by some of the best engineers in the country and has been pronounced revolutionary In many of Its principles. Mr. Fowler is the inventor of the Fowler filter, which is now being constructed at Milwaukee and which is said by filter specialists to be destined to revolutionize filtration processes. Some of the engineers who have examined the Fowler engine declare that it marks the greatest advance in engines since they were first invented. Even the general public as well as the technical world is becoming interested in the proposition because of the marked improvements which are shown in the Fowler plans of the engine. One thing claimed for it is that it will greatly simplify the manufacture of automobiles. Among the detailed claims made for it are the following: First—It conserves all of the heat generated. Second—It does away with the carbureter apparatus. Third—It does away with all of the sparking apparatus. Fourth—It burns all kinds of liquid fuel. Fifth—*It adapts itself to any kind of purposes for which an engine can be used. Sixth—It is susceptible of extremely light construction. Broker J. A. Wilson of Globe yesterday received the following wire from his Boston correspondents: “The decline of one or two pounds in London copper has put another quietus on the copper situation. Reports are that Inspiration is saving 27 to 28 pounds per ton as against estimates of 25, and with treatment of 2,500 tons daily now. It will be increased to 7,000 tons next month.” on sports Hartmann charge of that day. J. N. Hardcastle, who represents the Delaware Punch company of Texas, was a business visitor in Miami today. This was Mr. Hardcastle's first visit to Miami and he atated that while he had heard much about the wonderful growth and prosperity of the town he was nevertheless astonished at the size and substantial character of it. He reported business good throughout the district and especially in Miami. DEVOTES ENTIRE TIE TO Ed Branch, one of the proprietors of the National Pool and Billiard hall on Sullivan street, returned last night from Safford, wiiere he lias been spending the last two weeks closing up his business affairs there. Mr. Branch reports that he disposed of his drug business in the valley city and will now be able to devote ills entire time to his busiuess in Miami. E BALL GAME HEBE SUNDAY The Miami regular team defeated Hie Mill team in an interesting game last evening by a score of 6 to 1. Two pitchers were used by the regulars, Ramsey and Kelly, the new man from Hayden. Tennant, also from Hayden, appeared in the outfield and acquitted himself well there and also showed up strong at the bat. Both Kelley and Ramsey gave excellent exhibitions in the box and it is probable that one of them will be started in the game tomorrow. Hearn is expected to arrive here from Hayden tonight and it is possible that Wild will come with him. The acquisition of these new players will strengthen the team greatly and the management and fans are figuring on a sure victory in the game tomorrow with Globe, which will be played on the local park. The game will be called at the usual time, 4:15 p. m. KIRK GUNBY IS CARRANZA’S VIEWPOINT By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, I). €., Aug. 7.— The brief presented to the state department in behalf of General Carranza by Charles Douglas, the American counsel, practically demands the political recognition of the constitutionalists while proposing that the Carranza agents meet the representatives of the other factions in a peace conference. It declares, however, that the elevation of Vasquez Tagle, the last member of the Ma-dero cabinet to the position of provincial president is impossible. A recent letter received from Clifford C. Fairies in San Diego states that he has received word from Kirk Gunby in Alaska that he is uobut to return to Miami. UP TO PRESENT OAe of the objects of the visit of Rev. H. P. Cory, now the synodical missionary for the State of Arizona, formerly the pastor of the First Presbyterian church, of Globe, is to look after details in connection with the building of the new Mexican mission at the county seat. This new church is being erected on the site of the old Mexican mission not for from School Hill park. The new structure will be of concrete and will be two stories in height. The church auditorium will be located on the first floor. The upper floor will be occupied by the pastor and his family. The structure will cost at least $1,500. The members of the Mexican church and congregation are doing all they can to aid in the construction of the building. Friends outside are also helping and the Presbyterian Board of Church Erection is also aiding in the work. It is expected that the church will be finished and dedicated soon. The present pastor of the Mexican mission is Rev. Ezequiel Fernandez, who came from Mexico, having formerly resided in the vicinity of Zacetacas. He has been located in Globe since about the first of May. He has opened a mission at Miami and spends Fridays in the Concentrator City. Rev. 11. P. Cory expects to have his work in connection with the Globe Mexican church completed bv the first of next week and will leave at once for Flagstaff for the purpose of attending the International denominational Indian Conferece. Tills is sometimes referred to as the In dian Chautauqua. A camp meeting is held at the foot of Mt. Eldon lasting two weeks and is largely attended by the Indians of that locality. ALLEGEDM THEY GAMBLED A raid on two alleged gambling places iu Miami last night resulted In the arrest of Sam Trovov'.ch and George Millich. llotli men gave bond for their appearance next Monday. THREE MEXICAN OUTLAWS KILLED AUTOMOBILE MEN HOLD IMPOR- AFTER A DESPERATE BATTLE TANT .MEETING AND DECIDE HEIGHTS DOMINATING GORZIA UPON IMPORTANT RULES AND TWENTY MILES FROM TRIES-REG1 LATION8. TE, ARE CAPTI RED. WHENEVER FOUR OR MORE PAS-HUNGERS HAVE ENTERED A CAR THE FAR WILL LEAVE FOR ITS DESTINATION. At a meeting of the automobile BUT THE ITALIANS HAVE LOST A DIRIGIBLE AND A SUBMARINE IN RECENT CONFLICTS WITH AUSTRIAN'S. men held recently it was decided that in the future the individual cars are to start every ten minutes provided the owners of the Individ- By the Associated Press. TURIN, Aug. 7—After a desperate buttle the Italians stormed the summit of San Michaele, dominating Gorzia. The fall of the latter place, twenty miles from Trieste, is hourly ual cars have a single passenger to expected. carry between Globe und Miami or between Miami and Globe. And they must leave immediately if four or more passengers have entered the car. It was also stated that the outlook for the individual car service was Indeed bright. Ilarry Panhurst lias! started an individual automobile bus service between Globe and Copper Hill and is said to be “making good” with the service. ITALIAN SUBMARINE LOST By the Associated Press, j PARIS, Aug. 7.—The Italian sub-I marine Nereide, built in 1913, lias j been sunk in an encounter with an Austrian submarine off the island of | Pelagoca in the Adriatic, according to a Rome dispatch. AUTO RACE ACCIDENT By the Associated Press. I)ES MOINES, la., Aug. 7.—Joe Cooper and his cousin, Earl, were killed today when a car jumped the track in front of the grandstand in the twenty-eighth lap of the 300-mile derby at the new motor speedway. They blew a tire. The car leaped twenty feet outside the with Cooper underneath, Louis Ptel, the mechanician, was badly injured. DlltlGIBLK RIDDLED By the Associated Press. BERLIN, Aug. 7.—The Italian dirigible Cltta Dl Josi was riddled by shrapnel while trying to appreacli the Austrian naval base of Pola. The crew was captured. ELECTION MACHINERY CHAOS By the Associated Press. SACRAMENTO, Cal„ Aug. 7.— Supplemental petitions in Ventura. Kern and Alameda . counties today furnished 1,500 names in c*xcess of the requirements to refer the state non-partisan election law on the next state ballot. The proopsed repeal from ballot law lacks 1,500 signatures. If one is repealed and the otiier untouched it is said It will mark chaos in the state election machinery. SWEDISH ARMY MOBILIZED By the Associated Press. LONDON, Aug. 7.—The Swedish speedway | army has been mobilized and warlike preparations are in progress, according to the Morning Post, which declares the Swedish attitude toward Russia is disquieting. ’’Sweden has never forgiven Russia for the loss of Finland,” says the Morning Post. The Swedish ministers say they are determined to remuiu neutral. VETOES STAND AMERICAN BARK CAUGHT By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, D. C., Aug. 7.— One German petty officer from a submarine lias brought the American bark Pass Balhauta into a German port, with a British prize of five aboard, according to Ambassador Gerard. The captain of the sltip aided the German iu keeping the British prisoners. ATTORNEY HALDEN RETURNS— Attorney L. L. Hayden returned last night from Phoenix, where he has been on business for the last two days. By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, I). Aug. 7.— The position of the United States regarding Mexico is officially stated as follows: Neither Carranza nor any other faction controls or can be considered triumphant. Tite real purposes of the revolution were achieved with the overthrow of General Huerta. The fighting was followed merely by factional strife. While General Villa has been financially weakened, he is still a factor to be reckoned with. The greater portion of Mexico is not at peace as General Carrauza claims, because fighting is in progress in ail sections. This outlines the basis of the proceedings of the Pan-American conference*. Tiie United States does not recognize any factional leader as dominant. By the Associated Press. BROWNSVILLE, Tex., Aug. 7.— A posse of twenty men, led by Adjutant General Hutchins and Sheriff Vann, killed three of the Mexican outlaw's who raided Sebastian and sliot A1 Austin and hia wife yesterday. The Mexicans were rounded up at a farm house thirty miles north. The battle was short. One member of the posse was wounded. Twenty Mexicans, all residents of Texas, have been arrested on suspicion of being members of a gang which lias been terrorizing this section. OKI>ERK 'IX> CALLEH By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, D. C., Aug. 7.— The American consulate at Vera Cruz announced today that General Callus ha sbeen ordered not to endanger the Americans at Nogales. PHOENIX, Ariz., Aug. 7.—Once more Gov. George Hunt has won out over the second state legislature. His vetoes of various sections of the general appropriation bill liave been up- ( LLEBUATING WARSAW By the Associated Prtss. MUNICH, Aug. 7.—More than one hundred thousand, the greatest gathering in the city’s history, assembled today to celebrate the victory of Warsaw. DOUBLE MILITARY INSTRUCTION By the Associated Press. ST. LOUIS, Mo., Aug. 7.—Speaker Clark today announced he would in-held by Superior Judge R. C. »»•«»-| troduce into tUe next congress a bill to double the enrollment at West ford of Maricopa county. This increases the annual state appropriations by something like $1,000,000. On only one point did Judge Stanford fail to uplioid the belief of Geo. J. Stoneman, attorney for the plaintiff in the case of Jesse L. Boyce vs. J. C. Callaghan, state auditor. That was in regard to the deficiency appropriation for the state fair. Judge Stanford holds ttiat the indebtedness was illegally iueurred by the fair commissioners and that the legislature had no right to make any appropriation to cover it. This item was $4,000. MRS. VILLA IN CALIFORNIA By the Associated Press LONG BEACH. Cal.. Aug. 7.—Mrs. Francisco Villa, the seventeen-year-old wife of the Mexican chieftain, has arrived with a month-old baby and a party of fifteen for a two months’ stay. She came from Tor-reon via Juarez, where Villa had his first opportunity to see his baby daughter. Point and Annapolis, and furnish the government with aid for the institutions providing for a military education. GOTTSBERGER AT IIINE ■ PHOENIX, Ariz., Aug. 7.—J. E. Curry, chief clerk of the Calumet & Arizona Cppper company, appeared Thursday before the state board of equalization relative to the valuation as fixed by tiie state tax commission in tiie first Instance. E. O. Kamm, aecretary-treasurer of the Magma Arizona Copper company and B. Britton Gottsberger, general manager of the Miami Copper company, also appeared before the board relative to the valuation placed by the commission on their properties.
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