Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt (Newspaper) - August 9, 1915, Miami, Arizona > THE VOL. VIII. XO. 261. MIAMI, ARIZONA, MONDAY, Al’UUST !>, 1915. PRICE FIVE CENTS. OK HIGHWAY 0.0. OKI SSUE OFF Mil SECRETARY W. B. MARTIN' AM) ORGANIZER H. S. M’CLUSIvKY OF THE MIAMI MIXERS' I’XIO.V " \ MARK STATEMENT. WORKINGMEN OF THE DISTRICT INSIST ll*ON MINIMUM WALK SCALE OF $3.50—OFFOSK THE ADVISORY BOARD FLAN. CONCENTRATOR I TTY BOYS RECEIVED ONE OF TIIF WORST HEATINGS OF YEAR AT HANDS OF COUNTY SKAT MEN. HEARN AND WILD, THE NEW FLAYERS FROM HAY DEN, DID NOT ARRIVE IN TIME TO BE OF ANY USE. < The following statement, signed by W. B. Martin, secretary of the Miami Miners’ union, and 11. S. Mc-Cluskey, organizer of the Miami Miners’ union, was today made public as explanatory of the action recently taken by the labor union men of the district in regard to the appointment of an advisory board and in regard to the rate of wages to be paid in connection with the building of the roads in case the bond’issue carries next Thursday: The attempt of the labor organizations of Globe, and Miami to make provisions for the economical expenditure of the road bond issue, if carried at the election this week, should have the support of every informed citizen. » Experience in the past has demonstrated conclusively that as far as the contract system on public work is concerned it is an absolute failure—the work being expensive, unsatisfactory, a cause of graft and, when finished, in a year or two has to be rebuilt. On the other hand, when the politicians and grafting business men have, been forced to keep their slimy hands off, public work done on the day’s wage basis has proved the cheapest method of doing such work and has also given the public full value for every dollar expended. We do not mean mistakes have not been made or will not be made in the future. That is Inevitable. But we invite a comparison with two or three notable instances in our own county. Take the Copper Hill road, built by County Engineer Roy Thomas, admittedly the best in Gila county and the cheapest of its kind in the state, being about a half-mile longer than the distance specified by Supervisors Rose, Devore and McDonald, and compare the surface, width, drainage, etc., with the section built by contract with red mud surfaces and no drainage. Take the San Carlos road as another example. One end built by contract: the other by the state under the day wage plan. And compare the work as to surface, bed, drainage, width, etc. The state made a ROAD; the contractors’ work will have to be rebuilt in various parts. Various other work may be cited to sustain the above argument. Notably the Panama canal. Goethels - built it cheaper than the estimates. The contractors failed. But to get results of this nature it is necessary to pay a standard wage to get the men to do the work. Efficiency means training. A man who is paid a standard wage will stay with the job and produce results. But where a job on the public roads is merely a grubstake men will not stay with it. As tiie law provides that American citizens or wards of the natiou only are to be employed, American wages should be paid. Americans do not live as peons live. The city of Globe, the town of Miami, Cochise and Yavapai counties pay a minimum wage of $3.50 a day for labor. The wages in this dltsrict average high-• er than they are 1n either Cochise or Yavapai counties as does the cost of living. Bo we should have a |3.50 minimum. WHY AN ADVISORY BOARD ? We elect a board of supervisors subject to the recall. A county engineer to build our roads is subject The Miami baseball team received one of the worst beatings of the season at the hands of the visiting Globo club yesterday. Very ragged fielding by the home players was mainly responsible for Globe’s victory, which was won by a 9 to 2 score. Kelly, the new pitcher from Hayden, worked the full game and while hit safely eleven times pitched a much better game than the score shows, and with decent support might have, won his game. But the Miami defense failed at critical times and wild heaves, muffs and boots allowed run after run to cross the plate. The team was further handicapped by the failure of Hearn anil Wild to arrive from Hayden in time to take part in the game. An accident to their car held them up on the road and they did not reach town until late yesterday afternoon and too late to be of any help in the contest. The visitors started in the third to make a batch of runs and the Miami players in their feeble way gave them all the assistance they could They bunched three errors and a wild pitch with Globe’s three hits and three runs resulted. In the eighth, with two out, Kelly passed two men. Miller then drove one hard to center which FVlts was barely able to toucli with the tip of bis glove. The ball rolled under the fence and all three men scored, while Felts was squirming under the fence in a frantic endeavor to retrieve the ball. He finally wriggled himself so far under that he was unable to back out or advance and the assistance, of the other fielders was needed to rescue him. In the ninth the visitors scored two more on a hit, base on balls dnd the regulation error. Miami scored one in the fifth and again in the ninth. THE BOX H(X)ltE Mark Lamb of Globe, Kills Mrs. Mary Collins; Commits Suicide THE DUET L SUNDAY THE FlltST EXIT'KKION BOAT ON ROOSEVELT LAKE BELONGS TO CAPTAIN AND MRS. JOHN FA EG HT OF GIA>BK. NAMED AFTER WIFE OF GOVERNOR HINT—MISS BERTHA STARK SFONSOR; “BOOZKTTK” FAILED AT CHRISTENING. BRAZILIAN MINISTER AT MEXICO CITY FORCED TO LEAVE CAPITAL TO FORESTALL ORDERS OF GENERAL CARRANZA. Gt AKMALAN MINISTER ALSO DRIVEN FROM COUNTRY IIY CARRANZA, WHO IS MAKING SELF PROVISIONAL PRESIDENT GLOBE— . AB. R H O. A. 11. Miller, 2b . 2 3 4 3 0 Whitt, If ..... 5 0 1 0 •> 0 Thompson, lb . .5 0 0 6 0 0 Coy, rf ..... 5 1 0 0 0 0 Barton, 3 b 4 1 2 1 0 I) Steiner, cf 4 1 1 •» 0 0 Bigando, ss . . 0 0 2 •» 0 Watson, c 4 3 1 12 1 0 Westerwick, p . .4 1 3 0 1 0 Totals. . . . 41 9 11 27 9 0 MIAMI— AB. R H O. A. E. Montzoy, 2b . ...4 0 0 0 0 •» Felts, cf ..... 4 0 1 1 0 '1 Guynup, lb ... 3 1 2 9 1 1 Tennant, If . . . . 4 0 1 1 0 0 Ramos, 3b . . 4 1 2 *> 2 1 Krookum, rf . . .3 0 1 2 0 0 Boland, ss 3 0 0 0 2 •» Taylor, c 3 0 0 10 0 0 Kelly, p ..... 3 0 0 2 3 0 . Totals . 31 2 7 27 8 6 (Continued on Page Two.) ROOSEVELT, Artz., Aug. 9.—The “Duet,” the first excursion boat on Roost velt lake, was launched yesterday. It was intended to launch toe beat Saturday and have all in readiness for the first excursion yesterday, hut the painters were one day lute in their work. At 4 o’clock yesterday afternoon the stays were knocked from under the “Duet’’ and with a swtsh und a splash she slid into the water. Miss Bertha Stark of Globe was selected to break the bottle of "boozette,” there being no booze. The “boozette” was soda water, but in the excitement of the launching the young lady forgot to break the bottle on the boat, and the “Duet” was set afloat only half christened. The boat is equipped with twenty-six life preservers, but so interested were ail in getting started on the first trip that no one thought of the life preservers and in the first journey the passengers trusted in God, enjoyed a two hours' ride and returned happy. At first the boat was tried off the Miami club landing till all was found in sea going condition, and the boat then ran to the dam, stopped at the Lodge Inn, took on a few more guests and proceeded up the Tonto end of the lake, returning to the landing at 6:30. Captain and Mrs. Faught, owners of the “Duet,” had as their guest on the first trip, Misses Bailie Herndon, Effie Stark and Bertha Stark, Messrs. Mike Murphy, Cliff Morse and E. A. Taft of Globe; Charles It. Adams, J. Webb, Arthur TroxiJl, Bob Johnson, Clarence Troxell, M. I). Hickoek, of Roosevelt Dam; Charles L. Meloy of Cochise; Fatt R. Sullivan of Miami, and Wylie Faught. The boat is a splendid one and slides through the water swiftly and smoothly. It will add greatly to the interval of a trip to Rooesvelt. as it will accommodate about thirty-five passengers. The “Duet” is named after Mrs. Duet Hunt, wife of Governor Hunt, Mrs. Hunt and Mrs. Faught being old friends. 20 BOYS GO 10 ROOSEVELT LIKE STILL IN RETREAT REPORT FROM AUSTRIAN HEAD. QUARTERS BAYS THEY WERE DEFEATED SUNDAY MORNING IN VICINITY OF LUBARTOW. SITUATION CRITICAL FOR CZAR’S TROOPS, ILTHOUGH POM KB RETREATING FROM IVAXGO-IIOD MAY CLOSK BREAK. By the Associated Frees. WASHINGTON, I). C., Aug. 9.— The Brazilian minister at Mexico City, tiie only diplomatic representative the United States has tiiere, has been recalled, Carranza agents here said today, in order to forestall ills expulsion by General Carranza, who has already driven the Guatemalan minister from the capital. The Brazilian minister has cabled that lie, intended to sail Wednesday for the United States. It is understood Carranza had expelled Minister Ortega and was preparing to expel the Brazilian representative because of those countries’ participation in the conference to pacify Mexico. General Carranza is hurrying to establish himself in Mexico City witn the intention to proclaim himself provisional president and face the Fan-Amerloan efforts to bring the •actions together. <M> MEXICANS; 15 AMERICANS By the Associated Fress. BROWNSVILLE, Tex.. Aug. 9.— Five Mexican bandits and one woman were killed in the fighting yesterday at Morias’ ranch, when for an hour fifteen Americans, eight of them United States cavalrymen, stood off an attack of sixty Mexicans. Five Americans, three of them soldiers, were wounded. They were saved | from death Just as their ammunition By the Associated Fress. AUSTRIAN HEADQUARTERS. Roland. Aug. 9.—-The Russians were defeated Sunday between Lubartow and Miechow and their forces split, leaving a gap twelve miles wld>. LAMB WAS EMPLOYED AT THE O. D. SMELTER AT GLOBE— MRS. COLLINS WAS MOTHER OF MRS. M’KIVKTT OF GLOBE. TRAGEDY OC CURRED AT H A. M. AND STARTLED COUNTY SEAT; REPORT LAM It KILLED MAN AT IMX'GLAS NO VERIFIED. Crazed by the refusal of his repeated offers of marriage, Marie l^anib, about 8 o’clock this morning, shot and killed Mrs. Mary Collins at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Tom McKivett at South Globe, and then The Russian situation is critical, al-Jturned the weapon on himself, in though the forces retreating from Ivangorod may be able to close the) break. TURKISH BATTLESHIP LOST By the Associated Fress. CONSTANTINOPLE, Aug. 9.—The Turkish battleship Kheyred Din Bar-baressa, formerly the German Kur-furst Friedrich Wilhelm, has been sunk by an allied submarine, it is officially announced. SUMMARY Home run—Miller. Three-base hit—Steiner. Two-base hits—Guynup, Ramos. Struck out—By Wester wick, il; by Kelly, 9. Base on balls—Off Westerwick, 1; off Kelly, 2. Hit by pitcher—By K**Uy. 1. failed by rangers. the arrival of seventeen Rev. H. M. Hartmann, pastor of the Miami Presbyterian church, and DISCUSSING WAGES Ry the Associated Fress. BRIDGEPORT. Conn., Aug. 9.— A formal demand for a day of eight hours and time and a half for overtime has been made by eight hundred employes of the Locomobile Company of America. Tiie company has agreed to the eight hours. The question of the wages proposed goe.i to the directors. A TEMPTING OFFER By the Associated Press. MILAN, Aug. 9.—A report lias been received from Bucharest that Germany has offered Houmania thirty-six batteries of artillery and two milfton pounds of barbed wire to permit the passage through that country of ammunition for Turkey. The offer is said to have been refused. GOKTHA1X RESIGNS By the Associated PresB. NEW YORK. Aug. General RUSSIA REJECTS PEAC E By the Associated Fress. LONDON, Aug. 9.—Russia, having rejected the German peace offer through Denmark, by which it was to get Galicia In exchange for Russian Poland, attention is again directed to the situation of the Muscj-vlte armies. The Germans are steadily advancing and have captured the outlying forts of Warsaw. Germany Is apparently planning to turn her attention to Serbia, overrunning which she would be In a position to overawe Houmanla anil Bulgaria and aid the Turks In the Dardanelles, where the allies are ugain active. ITALY TO DARDANELLES By the. Associated Fress. NEW YORK. Aug. 9.—Italy is to send an army to aid France at the Dardanelles in three weeks, according to an Italian officer arriving here to buy supplies. GERMANY LOSING COLONY By tiie Associated Fress PARIS, Aug. 9.—The French troops have completed the conquest of part of the German colony of Kam Run in West Africa, ceded to Germany in 1911. AMERICANS MUST REGISTER By the Associated Prtss. LONDON, Aug. 9.—The govern ment lias notified the American embassy that all Americans in tiie United Kingdom must register under the new law. This does not mean that Americans will be pressed into the service, but the government desides a check on all persons in the country. SCORE BY INNINGS Globe .....0 0 3 1 0 0 0,3 Miami ... .,00001000 about 20 boys left at 10 o’clock last j Goetbals, governor of the canal, lias night on “the long hike” for Roosevelt lake. They expect to spend the week's outing there, fishing, boating, rowing ami riding. DANISH STEAMER MISSING By the Associated Press. COPENHAGEN, Aug. 9.—The Danish steamer Mai has been sunk by a German submarine. The captain and nine men are missing. arrived here on his way to Washington and aunounced he has sent bis resignation as governor to take effect on November 1. However, be will not resign from the army. MYSTIC HH BIN Eli DEAD By the Associated Fress. ROCHESTER, N. Y., Aug. 9.— George Loder, aged 73, “Father of the Mystic Shrine,” U dead. REFUGEES AT RIGA By the Associated Fress. FETROGRAD, Aug. 9.—Refugees from Courland are pouring into Riga by the thousand. The fields outside the town are filled with cattle of the rescued invaders. Throngs are sleeping in the woods without shelter. There U a great shortage In bread. The great library at the University of Warsaw could not be removed and Is now in the hands of the Germans. dieting a wound from which he died later at the county hospital. The tragedy was first discovered by Tom McKevitt, the son-in-iaw of the dead woman, who went to his home at about 8 o’clock for breakfast. Before going home Mr. McKivett attempted to telephone to his mother-in-law to ask if there was anything needed at the house, but as he failed to got an answer he hurried home, fearing that she was ill, and was confronted with the sight or his mother-in-law lying across the bed dead and her murderer gasping in the agony of death. That Mrs. Collins had been murdered but a short time before was evidenced by the fact that she had prepared iier own breakfast and was apparently about to partake of it when she was shot. Lamb was still alive and was removed to the county hospital, but he died at about 11 o'clock without regaining consciousness. Both the victims were shot through teh head, the gun used being a .32 calibre automatic. The cause of the tragedy was explained in a letter written by Lamb to Mrs. McKivett, in which lie stated that ills repeated offers of marriage had been refused by Mrs. Collins, and as he did not care to live without her he had decided to kill her and himself. In this letter he also gave the address of a sister in Dawson Springs, Ky., to whom lie wish 1 Ills personal effects to be sent. The dead woman, who was divorced from her husband a few' months ago, is survived by Leroy Mitchell, a son by a former marriage, and three daughters, Mrs. Toni McKivett and Mrs. Belle Scofield, both of Globe, and a married daugiiter in Michigan. Mrs. McKivett and Mrs. Schofield left a few days ago for a trip through California, with the expectation of spending about a month there. Lamb had been a resident of Globe for several months and was employed at the Old Dominion smelter. He was a man who appeared to be about 4 5 years of age, and had the reputation of being a steady worker. It was reported in Golbe today that lie had killed a man whom lie suspected of belug intimate with his former wife In Douglas and bad been sent to the penitentiary for the offense but later released on parole. The knowledge of this fact is said to have been given by Mrs. Collins as a reason for refusing to marry him. It Is only fair to state, however, that this story had not been verified by the authorities up to the time of going to press.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.