Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt, August 14, 1915

Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt

August 14, 1915

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Issue date: Saturday, August 14, 1915

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Friday, August 13, 1915

Next edition: Monday, August 16, 1915 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt

Location: Miami, Arizona

Pages available: 26,312

Years available: 1914 - 1929

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All text in the Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt August 14, 1915, Page 1.

Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt (Newspaper) - August 14, 1915, Miami, Arizona Vol. VIII. No. 26f>.MIAMI. ARIZONA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 191.',. PRICE FIVE CENTS. APPEAL TIRED OF VILLA PAN-AMERICAN NOTE ASK I Mi FOR THE RESTORATION OF PEACE WILL BK GIVEN Olf TOMORROW. By the Associated Press. EL PASO, Tex., Aug. 14.—The military chiefs of Sinaloa, Teric, Chi-aras, Querrero and Durango have refused to recognize either General Carranza or General Villa, according to authoriative statements. They say they will resist invasions of those states, but in the meantime will use their soldiers in planting and harvesting crops. Li ^ IT IS UOl'UHKD IV FRIENDLY TONES SUCH AS IT IS RELIEVED NO PATRIOTIC MEXICAN CAN RESENT. By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, D. C., Aug. 14.— The Pan-American appeal to the Mexican leaders to restore peace, as dispatched today, will be published tomorrow. It is brief and is couched in friendly terms, which Pan-American conferees believe no patriotic Mexican can resent. A lapse of ten days or two weeks is expected before the action of the Mexicans can be determined. This will be a period of momentous import as it will determine whether the country has among its leaders men capable of restoring peace without outside aid. The European nations have signified their approval of these efforts to restore the government in Mexico. MEXICANS RAID ARIZ. RANCHES By the Associated Press. NOGALES. Ariz., Aug. 14.—Sheriff McKnight and twenty armed men have left for the Harrison ranch, nine miles east, where it is reported Mexican soldiers have raided the cattle, driving three hundred over the line. Citizens are arming themselves, fearing raids close by. KILLED BY ELECTRIC FLUID WHICH II AS PLAYED ODD PRANKS ABOUT DUALLY A HARRISON RLACIv-SMITH SHOP IS FATAL. MAKLIANO |>E SARCANTOS HAD CHEAP WATCH PARTLY MELTED BY LIGHTNING—WATCH RUNNING AFTER MAN’S DEATH OFFICIAL NO ACTION CAN HE TAKEN ON THE #500.000 ROAD ROND IS-KUE FOR NEXT FEW DAYS, IT IS STATED. STEAMER EASTLAND RIGHT ED By t ha Associated Press. CHICAGO, 111., Aug. 14.—The steamer Katsland, which capsized three weeks ago today, with a loss of nearly a thousand lives, was placed on an even keel today. Three bushels of purses, jewelry and personal property have been recovered from the cabins. THIS EVENING’S R. 6. SOCIAL .11. IS RECOVERING GEN. MGR. GOTTSBERGER OF MIAMI MINE ASKED TO SERVE ON ADVISORY BOARD—MAY NOT BE ABLE TO FIND TIME. Mariano de Sareantos, a Mexican aged 35 years, employed at the Inspiration mine, was struck by lightning and instantly killed at Lower Miami during the thunder storm of yesterday afternoon. The tragedy occurred near the blacksmith shop of Braley & Harrison, the scene of several close calls from lightning darts recently. Sareantos was carrying a hand saw under his arm when he was struck, and eye-witnesses state that the lightning could be seen Hashing about the saw for fully a minute after the shock. The dead man had a cheap watch on his person at the time of the event. The stem of this was burned entirely off and the crystal broken. But notwithstanding all this the watch was running wbenl^u<^Bet for **ie county will be adopt-found on the body later.    |e<^    «*nd    the    county    ,*'-ix    rate decided Sareantos’ death is peculiarly. uP°n* Tlut it will not be possible to , tragic as he leaves a wife and three on roa‘T bond issue at that small children entirely without funds time The returns from    the highway 'bond issue have been received from practically all the precincts In the county and it is believed that the measure carried by a majority of about 350. No report has yet been received from Young precinct, but it is believed the vote at that place will be in favor of the bond issue. The official canvass of the returns will bo made at a meeting of the board of supervisors to be held August 24. Other than    possibly dis cussing future plans nothing can be done by te board in regard to the bond issue until after the official canvass has been made. A meeting of the board will be held next Monday, at which meeting the AUTO TRUCK MAY BRING SUPPLIES (’harles P. Fuller, of Phoenix, has just arrived in Miami as the representative of C. M. Wiggs, of the Capital City. He brings with him new and novel ideas concerning the shipment of fruits, vegetables, poultry, eggs, etc., from tiie Salt River Valley for Miami customers. Mr. Fuller has opened an office at 119 Miami avenue near the bridge, and he announces that he will endeavor to sea to it that all of his custom rs and clients are furnished with the freshest and the best of supplies The movements of Mr. Fuller arc of especial significance at this time for the reason that it is expected that within the near future a truck will he obtained which will deliver this class of produce to the Miami markets at an early hour each morning. But until tills auto truck service can be started from Phoenix and the Salt River Valley, the Wells-Fargo Express company will be utilized in making the shipments. This is Mr. Fuller’s first visit to the camp and he expressed surprise at the growth of so large a city so close to Phoenix in so short a period of time. He said that his investigations had already convinced him of the magnitude of the Miami market for the class of supplies which he Intends to furnish. He states that Mr. C. M. Wiggs will take personal charge of the buying in Phoenix, thereby making certain that the supplies to be furnished are fresh and of a first class quality. Price lists will be furnished from time to time indicating the rates at which all of the supplies can be furnished f. o. b. at Miami. TEUTONS PURSUE FORGES OF MARSHAL YON MAP-KEN/EX FOLLOWING TROOPS OF (/Alt HAVE REACHED RADZYX-YLADOYA ROAD. The display of cakes donated by j The Safford (Ariz.) Guardian says: the housewives of Miami for the Mrs. J. I. Massey was taken sudden-baseball ice cream and cake festival iy m at her home in Solomonville, at Norris & Kennedy’s drug store today has been attracting the attention of curious and hungry crowds. The curious ones consisted mostly of the women who desired to pass judg- suffering from appendicitis. Dr. Stratton was summoned and after seevral days treatment decided an operation was necessary. Mrs. Massey was taken to the Old Dominion inent upon the handiwork of th:«r; hospital at Globe Monday night, ac-slsters. The hungry ones, their ap- companied by her husband and Dr. petltes sharpened by a sight of the delicacies, were waiting until some particular cake was offered up as a Stratton and underwent the operation successfully at 11 o’clock Tuesday morning. She is reported as do- sacriflce. The baseball social will' ing nicely. be held throughout the afternoon Mrs. Massey is a daughter of John and evening.    F.    Weber. READY FOR EAT BALL GLOBE or other means of support. The funeral was held at the chapel of the Miami Undertaking company at 3 o'clock this afternoon. Burial will be made in the Globe cemetery. EAST RIDERS IN TACOMA MOTORCYCLE RACE TACOMA. Wash., Aug. 14.—A 300-mile motorcycle race will be run off here to-morrow over the speedway. Otto Walker, holder of the world’s 300-niile motorcycle record, made at Dodge City, la., is entered, also Morton Graves of Denver, who had the Dodge City race clinched when his gas tank sprung a leak. The hall game to be played at Globe tomorrow between the Globe and Miami teams promises to be a more spirited contest than the onesided affair lie re last Sunday. The local team has been strengthened materially during the past week by the acquisition of three new players and it is hoped that at least one of ■the numerous players .for whom the management is still angling for will reach town tonight prepared to take part in the game tomorrow. Fuller, Bennett and Hearn are the names of the new players secured during the past week. All of these men have had considerable experience in fast company and should be able to stop some of the gaps in Miami’s lineup. Bennett is the old-timer of the trio, having played five years in the major leagues before going to Vancouver of the Northwestern league, where lie put in five more years. Last year he played with Aberdeen. Fuller Is a product of the Cotton States league, where he played for several years. The last two years he played iu the Western Tri-State. Hearn lias considerable reputation as a ball player in western baseball circles. Last year his good work having come to the notice of the management of the Sacramento club of the Coast league, he was signed by that club and played a number of games with them. Tennant, who made his first appearance in Miami in last Sunday’s game, is better known throughout the middle eastern states than in the west. He has played in various minor leagues in that section and last year was a member of the Lud-ington team in the Michigan State League. The lineup for tomorrow’s game has been “doped” out by Manager Brown as follows:    Hearn, ss; Ben nett, 2b; Tennant, If; Guynup, lb; Felts, cf; Fuller, rf; Ramos, 3b; Taylor, c; Johnson, p. A letter has been received by Manager Brown from the manager of the Army team at Camp Douglas, requesting that a game be arranged to be played with the team here on August 23. The Army team is to play Hayden, llay and Superior on the trip they are now making through the state and as they have that date still open would gladly come to Miami if arrangements can be made. Manager Brown states that if the Miami merchants would agree to close their places of business during the hours of the game in order to give their employes a chance to attend the game the receipts would probacy be more than enough to cover the guarantee asked by the Army team. A canvass of the business houses will be made early next week to ascertain if such a proposition is favorably received. MARKET QUOTATIONS (Furnished by Broker J. A. Wilson, of Globe.) Bid. Electrolytic ......17%    to    18    cents Anaconda ............... 69.75 Arizona Commercial ....... 7.25 Atlanta ..................30 Alaska Gold .............. 34.00 Butte & Superior.......... 64.00 Chino .................. 44.12 C. & A................... 63.00 Inspiration ............... 32.00 Inspiration Bonds..........132.50 Iron Blossom ..............68 Miami .................24.50 Old Dominion.......^....    48.87 Ray Consolidated .......... 22.00 Reading ........ .........14 8.00 Jumbo Extension . . ....... 1.44 Silver Pick ................07 Utah Copper .............. 65.50 U. S. Steel, Common ....... 73.S7 Union Pacific .............131.00 Verde Extension ........... 5.87 New Cornelia ............. 7.12 Alta Con..................85 Kennecott ............... 36.12 Total Sales ........380,500    Shares “CASEY” JONES F The better It is stated that Mr. B. B. Gotts-berger, general manager of the Miami Copper company, has been asked to serve on the advisory board, but lias not as yet accepted. At the time he was asked to serve on the advisory board, however, it was stated that lie might not have time to attend to the duties of the office. OFFICIALLY CONFIRMED By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, I). C., Aug. 14.— Summarizing General Funston’s reports, the war department today stated that it "established beyond question that a considerable number of Mexican raiders were in Texas. They have officers from the Carranza forces, doubtless without the authority of their superiors. There has been no serious trouble for two days." CARRANZA ARMS DETAINED By the Associated Press. LOS ANGELES. Cal., Aug. 14.— The steamer Mazatlan, carrying 300,000 cartridges and fifty-four cases of rifles, believed to be for the Carranza forces at Mazatlan, was refused clearance today, pending inquiry. VERA CltUZ MAYOR DISMISSED By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, D. C.. Aug. 14.— Geenral Carranza has summarily dismissed the mayor of Vera Cruz for permitting the recent anti-foreign demonstrations which aroused the apprehensions of the American government, according to an official notice. The Vera Cruz mayor himself made an incendiary speech and has been arrested. TIIE AMERICAN CONSUL AT RIGA II \S TAKEN OVER BRITISH IN-TE RESTS    THERE—RUSSIANS MAY BE PLANNING FIGHT. By the Associated Press. BERLIN, Aug. 14.—The forces of Marshal von Mackensen, pursuing the retreating Russians from the south, have reached the road leading from Radzyn to Vladova. MAY ABANDON RIGA By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON. I). C., Aug. 14.— The American Consul at Riga has taken over the British interests there, according to a report from Ambassador Marye of I’etrograd. No explanation is given. It is assumed the Russians are preparing to flee the capital of the Baltic provinces. SUBMARINE SINKS STEAMER By the Associated Press. LONDON, Aug. 14.—The steamer Carolin has been sunk by a submarine. Four of the crew were drowned. WILL CARRANZA CHANGE? By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, I). C\, Aug. 14 The next step in the administration plan of restoring peace to Mexico will be to persuude the leaders now opposed to the plan to eliminate themselves in the interest of the common welfare. The only opposl tion is General Carranza and it is believed he may change l\is position after a careful study of the Pan-American communication. AIRSHIPS FOR BROWNSVILLE By the Associated Press. SAN ANTONIO. Tex., Gtner; I Funstqn will order a battery of artillery and an aeroplane to Brownsville to help check the Mexican raiders, according to a committee which conferred with him today. MORE BORDER RAIDERS By the Associated Press. LAREDO, Tex.. Aug. 14.—Eight Mexicans, under a leader named Cabriera, have crossed into Texas between Zupata and Rio Grande City. A detachment of the Fourteenth cavalry is at Zapata waiting for the raiders. AT THE DARDANELLES By the Associated Press. PARIS, Aug. 14.—Since August 6 British forces have been debarking at the Dardanelles. They are gaining ground on the Gallipoli peninsula, says a French official communication. They have captured nine machine guns. The Turks are making efforts to break the French line on the southern end of the peninsula. NO MORE RIOTS By the Associated Press. ST. LOUIS. Mo., Aug. 14.—Post-office inspectors have notified the union transfer drivers that striker* must not again interfere with mail wagons. The strikers have agreed there shall be no repetition of the riots of last night, resulting from the driving of mail wagons by nonunion men. There are reports that the strike will be settled before Monday, when the transfer companies said they would employ strikebreakers. IRISH MAIL WRECKED By the Associated Press. LONDON, Aug. 14.—Five were killed and scores Injured today In a wreck of the fast Irish Mail near the Stowe tunnel. - funeral of Abram N. Jonei, known as “Casey" Jones, whose death occurred in Miami !a«t Thursday, will be held at the chapel of F. L. Jones & Son at Globe tomorrow afternoon at 2 o’clock. The services will be conducted by the Pinal Mt. Lodge No. 11, Knights of Pythias, with which order the deceased was affiliated. MR. IUPMAN HERE WITH HIS AUTOS W. I. Tupman, me energetic agent for the Ford, l>odge and Jeffery cars in tiiis district, was a business visitor in Miami today. Mr. Tupman stated that he expected a Jeffery demonstrating car in about ten days which has several new features that iiave been much commented upon. An interesting description of the different cars handeld by Mr. Tupman will be found In other columns of this paper. BEAD CRUSHED BETWEEN ORE CHUTE ANO A LOCOMOTIVE The coroiur’s jury impaneled to investigate the manner of the death of George Monovich, who was killed in the Inspiration mine yesterday, has rendered the following verdict: Miami, Ariz., Aug. 13, 1915. We, the coroner’s jury impaneled to Inquire into the cause of the death of George Monovich, find that lie came to liis death by having ills head crushed betweeu a locomotive and an ore chute on the six hundred level of the Inspiration Consolidated mine at 9:50 a. m„ Friday, August 13th, 1915. (Signed)—Joe Chisholm, George Paquin, Frank Graham, E. K. McDonald, S. M. Latham, J. M. Rushing, George B. Hens-ler. Monovich, who was chute tender and helper on the locomotive, was riding on the front of tiie locomotive at the time of the accident, according to the testimony submitted to the members of the jury, who visited the scene of the tragedy, li is believed that lie arose from hi* seat on the left side of the engine in order to escape from the exhaust on that side, intending to move to the other side. In doing so lie straightened up and possibly lost his balam-e and his head was caught between the boiler of the locomotive and the edge of the projecting ore chute, death resulting instantly. The funeral will be held at the chapel of the Miami Undertaking company at 2 o’clock tomorrow afternoon. Father Barrette will conduct the services. Interment will be at the Globe cemetery. ;