Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt (Newspaper) - August 20, 1915, Miami, Arizona V V / THE DAIL' ER BELT VOL. VI11. NO. 271. MIAMI, ARIZONA. FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1915. PRICE FIVE CENTS. 10 LOCAL MANAGER II. O. FITZSIMMONS OF GILA VALLEY BANK A Till ST (OMIMNY GETS PERMIT FOB IMPROVEMENTS. THE VAULT NOW BEING USED WILL BE TORN DOWN AND A NEW ONE BUILT IN NEW ADDITION TO THE BUILDING. Owing to the crowded condition of their present quarters due to their rapidly increasing business the management of the Gila Valley Bank & Trust company has decided to erect an extension to their present bank building on Gibson street. The necessary permit for an addition to the'.r building has already been secured by Manager H. O. Fitzsimmons from the town council and tire work will commence as soon as the material, which has been ordered, is received. The addition will extend 20 or 25 feet in the rear of the building now occupied by the bank and will be of the same height and constructed of the same kind of material. The vault now being used will be torn down and a new on© built in the addition. New fixtures will also be installed as soon as the improvements to the building are completed. The permit calls for an expenditure of at least 91,200. LEO FRANK WAS BURIED TODAY By the Associated Press. NEW YORK. Aug. 20.—The remains of Leo Frank were- buried here today. The widow was calm until the service was completed. Then she collapsed. C. M. GREGORY, OF SANTA BARBARA. FALLS IN liOVE WITH THE CONCENTRATOR ( ITV AND BECOMES A MIAMIAN. AMAZED AT THE NUMHER AND THE SUBSTANTIAL CHARACTER OF THE NEW BUILDINGS UNDER CONSTRUCTION HERE. After visiting a number of towns in Californ'a and Arizona in search of the "llvest” one, C. M. Gregory arrived in Miami last night for a visit with his son, L. E. Gregory, and after an hour's inspection of the town decided that he had looked far enough and that henceforth he would be a Miamian. Mr. G.^gorv comes from Santa Barbara, Cal., where he has been in business. PLAYERS TO KEEL MEETING OF SOCCOIl MEN WILL BE HELD AT THE MIAMI BAND HOUSE NEXT SUNDAY AFTERNOON TO ELECT OFFICERS. . Ot TI/OOk FOR GOOD TEAM FOR (AIMING SEASON IS SAID TO BE BRIGHT, NINE OF LAST YEAR’S PLAYERS READY. A meeting of soccor football players of Miami will be held at the hall of the Miami band on Sunday afternoon at. 2 o’clock for the purpose of electing officers and preparing for the fall football campaign. The outlook for a good team during the coming se ason Is said to be very bright as there are nine of last year’s team ready for battle, not to speak of several new men who are preparing to win a plae© for themselves on the team. At least two of T DEAD: WAS JACQUES \E WATTE, WHO ATTEMPTED TO PROMOTE AIRSHIP EXHIBITION YEARS AGO, KILLED IN EUROPEAN WAR. GOT SADLY MIXED IN HIS Al -FAIRS AT GLOBE BUT IN SPITE OF ALL MADE MANY FRIENDS AT THE COUNTY SEAT. 2 AMERICANS LOSE LIS AS THE RESULT OF THE SINKING OF THE STEAMER ARABIC YESTERDAY BY A SUBMARINE—ONE OF THE U. S. VICTIMS WAS DR. EDMOND WOOD, OF WISCONSIN, WHO WAS RETURNING FROM RED CROSS WORK AT RATTLE LINK IN FLANDERS. ANOTHER WAS MRS. JOSEPHINE BRUGIERE OF S\N FRANCISCO AND NEW YORK—AS IN CASE OF STEAM Fit LUSITANIA, PEOPLE OF QUEENSTOWN ARE DEVOTING ENERGIES TO AIDING SURVIVORS, MOST OF WHOM NEED FOOD AND CLOTHING. the new men are players of ability, On h's trip here he Vtopped at j ulv ing appeared in the lineup of dif-several Arizona towns and he states ferent elevens in the state with sig-tliat while they all seem to be pros- n *Y success. perous, none of them seems to havej CHANGES HANDS WEEKLY cornered so large a slice oi this By the Associated Press, prosperity as lias Miami. Mr. Greg-J FL PASO, Tex., Aug. 20.—Reports ory has not yet decided uoon what are t * ,e 8tate and °* ty °* ^ u * rango, occupied by General Carranza Jacques Neyvatte, well known in Globe, while serving in the aviation corps of the French army, was killed week before last in the vicinity of Arras. A telegram has been received by his wife, who is employed at the Hotel Adams at Phoenix, from relatives of Neyvatte in France, informing her t>f his death. The dispatches at the time mentioned the death of the aviator, but the name published was that of La-vette, so that the incident was not connected with him by his acquaintances. In fact, It was not known where he was. * He left Phoenix last September for us asked, but before the exhibition By the Associated Press. could be “pulled off” Neyvatte got) LONDON, Aug. 20. Twenty or into a dispute over the payment of more P' rsons, including two Ameri- ____, . . 4l _ .... , leans, lost theiv lives in the sinking some cheeks with Cecil Adams, who .... . ,, ;of the steamer Arabic yesterday by was at that time running a saloon at H submarine. The American victims Globe. The airship man was ar-|were Dr. Edmond Wood, of Wlscon- rested and because of the trouble »in, who was returning from Red caused by th© affair it was decided to Fross work at the battle line in Flanders, and Mrs. Josephine Bru- giere of San Francisco and New “call off" the aeroplane exhibition. Neyvatte was arrested, hut it is un- York. According to the White Stir derstood that lie paid hack the money jofficials all but eight passengers hav© in dispute and straightened out his landed safely at Queenstown. Louis financial difficulties and left Globn* Bru K lt ™ and h »ve cabled relatives that their mother is lost. The White Star line officials reported for Phoenix. Mr. Neary said that Neyvatte appeared to he a brilliant but erratic man. One thing whicn four Americans missing, hut Consul line of business he will enter, hut will decide later after looking the held over carefully. COPPER TOWNS August 13, has been occupied by Villa troops from Torreon without a fight. MADE LAST STANfl IN A FLOUR MILL SUIT IS BROUGHT AGAINST MORGAN By the Associated Press. NEW YORK, Aug. 20,—Counsel for stockholders for the International Mercantile Marine today announced that suit had been brought against J. P. Morgan, Lord Plerrie and Bruce Ismay of the White Star line, and seevral other directors for 910,-000,000 for an alleged shattering of the company’s credit by defaulting with the interest on the bonds when money was available to pay it. Mr, O. E. Tuft, better known as the “Nabisco King,” with headquarters at Phoenix and at Denver, is in the city visiting his brother, who is connected with the Inspiration mine and old friends in the district. Mr. Tuft reports business as unusually good in this section of the state. He says that it appears to be the general opinion throughout Arizona that cop- By the Associated Press. DOUGLAS, Ariz., Aug. 20.—The official reports of General Calles to Carranza on the capture of Magdalena raise the number of the Villa garrison to 500. They resisted eight hours. Forty, Including 12 officers, made their last stand in a fiour mill, which was burned with all the defenders. The Villa loss was over an hundred dead. The Carranza men per is in for a run of long continued lost ten killed. Francisco Saens has high prices and that there is bound arrived at Agua Prteta with cavalry to be an accompanying era of prosperity for copper towns and copper stocks. HOSPITALS TREAT FLOOD VICTIMS STORM HITS MISSOURI By the Associated Press. ST. LOUIS. Mo., Aug. 20.—The storm which devastated Gaivestou has swept over Missouri, bringing four inches of rain in eight hours, submerging the southwestern part of tiie city so that residents had to go about in boats. The weather bureau has issued storm warnings for the Ohio valley and the region of the Great Lakes. reinforcements for General Calles in the siege of Nogales. -The By the Associated Press. HOU8TON, Tex., Aug. 20. hospitals are treating between fifty and ‘ one hundred storm victims. Many are suffering from bites of snakes driven to the high ground by the waters. One girl, aged 16, floated 60 miles, from Velasco to Galveston, and relapsed into unconsciousness after telling where she was frtftn. WORK HURT By the Associated Press. SALT LAKE CITY. Utah, Aug. 20 —It is reported that the Western Pa cific train westbound with two hundred passengers has been wrecked at Hal leek, Nev. A score of persons were injured when eight cars left the track and turned over. M.1RKET QU<>T ATIONH (Furnished by Broker J. A. Wilson, of Globe.) Bid. Arizona Commercial ....... 8.00 Atlanta ..................30 Alaska Gold ............. 33.00 Anaconda...............71.12 Butte & Superior .......... 61.62 Chino.................. 44.75 C. & A................... 62.00 Inspiration ............... 34.37 Inspiration Bonds..........136.50 Iron Blossom ...........68 Old Dominion .'............ 82.00 Miami ................- • • 28.00 Ray Consolidated .......... 22.59 Reading ................147.00 Jumbo Extension .......... 160 Silver Pick ............... -08 Utah Copper .............. 66.81 U. S. Steel, Common ....... 73.75 Verde Extension ........... 6.66 New Cornelia ............. 7.25 Alta Con..................84 Kennecott ......... 45.75 TWO HELD IN A LIQUOR CASE As the result of the testimony submitted yesterday at his hearing before Justice Thomas of Globe, Jimmy l^ewis, charged with bringing liquor into “dry” territory, was held to answer before the superior court, not only on the original chargt, hut also on the charge of making an illegal sale of the liquor. Bond was fixed at 95UO, which was furnished, with A. H. Stearns and A. W. Sydnor as sureties. The second charge was preferred as the result of the testimony of George Kolenvieh, of Miami, to whom it is alleged the sale of the liquor was made. Kolenvieh was also iteld to appear before the superior court as a witness under a bond of 9300, which was furnished. E FOR USE HERE The Miami Undertaking company has just received a new automobile hearse and It was used for the first time this afternoon. It is a Stude-baker No. 6 with all of the modern attachments and accessories. It is stated that the Miami Undertaking company is sparing neither pains nor expense to keep that establishment in the front rank among the undertaking establishments of the Southwest. 30 BODIES ON DYKE By the Associated Press, tEXAS CITY, Tex., Aug. 20.— Nine bodies were picked up here on a dyke by members of the crew of the tender Rowan who say there are 26 bodies still on the dyke. COOPER WON RACE By the Associated Press. ELGIN, 111., Aug. 20.—Earl Cooper won the 301-mile auto race Total Sales ......1,025,400 Shares here today. Anderson was second. Los Angeles in connection with the ostrich business in which he was engaged. He said that he would return shortly, hut he was not afterward heard from directly, though it was reported that through the French | In the European war. consul at Los Angeles h© had ar-__, m , ranged to return to France. Though a native of France he could not speak the French language. When young he was taken to England where he was educated. He| was an early aviation enthusiast and was licensed by the Aero Club of France fn 1608. He came to this country and connected himself with Curtiss. He was well known about Hainmondsport, N. Y., the Curtiss flying grounds. When Elbert Hub-hard was last in Phoenix he remembered having met Neyvatte at Ham-mondsport. He took part in aerial events in different parts of the country. When Ralph Johnstone was killed at Denver, Neyvatte was flying Just above him as Johnstone lost control of his machine. Later he was injured about the head in a smasli-up in Houston, Texas. He never recovered frhm the effect of it. Previous to taking up aviation he had led an adventurous life. At the outbreak of the Boer war he went to South Africa and joined the Boers serving as a balloonist. He was captured by the British, but escaped and afterward joined the command of General Dewet. Neyvatte was formerly employed on tiie Phoenix (Arlz.) Republican as a reporter. Speaking of Ills The Republican, in a recent issue, said. “Though an industrious newspaper man he was lacking in reliability, though that weakness was attributed to an erratic disposition. He was an encyclopedia on the subject of aviation. He knew how many aeroplanes every nation had and the progress each nation was making in uv'ution. He was informed as to all appropriations that had been made by every nation for aviation and he often spoke of the coming ues of the aeroplane in war for scouting. “He statred a school of aviation in Phoenix and secured several pupils. He actually began the construction of a machine and telegraphed for a motor of the latest type. He came to imagine that he had completed the machine though It was afterward disclosed that he had not. Those who were not familiar with his weakness believed that the story of his machine as a pure Invention. But there is little doubt that Neyvatte believed that he- had the machine.” Tony Neary, of Miller’s restaurant, today stated that Lavette or Neyvatte was undoubtedly the aeroplane man who several years ago visited Globe, coming from Phoenix, and who attempted to get up an airship exhibition for Globe. The business men of Globe quickly raised the bon- niade it difficult for any one to Thompson of Queenstown has list© 1 identify or place him was found in two * James Houlihan and Thomas the fact that he “went under several [ FI more as among the saved. Queens-different names.” but many of the^own la again devoting its energies to incidents which he related Including succoring the survivors, most of his experiences in connection witli w * u>m are without clothing and the Iioer war tally with the news-^oney. Many were injured, but none paper reports of the life and death aeriously. of Neyvatte or Lavette recently killed WHITE STAR LINER BUNK By the Associated Press. NEW YORK, Aug. 20—The White Star liner Bovie, of 6,500 tons, has been sunk by a submarine, according to advices here. She was in the Australian service. PROTEST MORGAN LOAN By the Associated Press. DENVER, Aug. 20.—The German-American Alliance of Colorado lias protested to the president against th© proposed flotation of the British war loan in the United States. The charge is made that it would he a violation of neutrality. TWO STEAMERS SUNK By the Associated Press. LONDON. Aug. 20.—The British steamers Samara and Gladiator have been sunk by a German submarine. The crews were saved. TALK OF EXPORT DUTY ON COPPER Reports received from Douglas are to tlie effect that General Calles, wiio is in charge of a portion of the Mexicans on the Sonora side of tins border, has decided to place a high export duty on copper and a high import duty on all supplies entering that portion of Mexico from * the United States. If this is done it is feared that the copper mines in the districts controlled by General Calles will be obliged to once again shut down for the present. J. PUHftRA WEDS John Puhara, a well known Globe business man, was last evening united in marriage with Miss Rosa Rodriguez, a popular young lady at the county seat. The ceremony was performed by Judge Hinson Thomas last* evening In the presence of a member of relatives and friends. Bride and groom will commence housekeeping at once in a home which Mr. Puhara has purchased on Noftsger Hill. RUSSIAN FORT C.AITl RED By the Associated Press. BERLIN, Aug. 20.—The capture of the Important Russian fortress of Novogeorgievsk, with its entire garrison of twenty thousand. Is officially announced. This is the Russians* last bulwark in Poland. The Kaiser left for Novogorgelvsk personally to etxend thanks to General von Bessie,-and troops. Grand Duke Nicholas elected to leave a garrison in the fortress, which is nineteen miles northwest of Warsaw and *s d ?-scribed as a second Vicksburg, it was a question of how long the garrison could last. They put up a vigorous fight for two weeks, but were heat* n by the forty-two centimeter guns. * - ' lid KNOWN DEAD By the Associated Prees. HOUSTON, Tex.. Aug. 20.—Dispatches from Galveston give a death list of thirteen and say that a fiat car has been sent down the island for more bodies reported washed ashore from the mainland. The total of deaths from the gulf storm has increased slightly. The known dead now numbers 116. BANDITS BOB BANK By the Associated Press, WJ8 ANGELES, Cal.. Aug. 20.— Entering the Boyle Heights Home Savings hank in broad daylight, thr*© men held up the two bank employes and a depositor and secured three thousand dollars, according to the bank officials. They fled in au auto pursued by the police in a ma-* chine. Shots were exchanged, but the robbers managed to elude their pursuers.