Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt, September 2, 1915

Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt

September 02, 1915

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Issue date: Thursday, September 2, 1915

Pages available: 4

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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 September 2, 1915, Page 1.

Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt (Newspaper) - September 2, 1915, Miami, Arizona * THE DAIL'R BELT VOL. VIII. NO. 282.MIAMI, ARIZONA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1915. PRICE FIVE CENTS BIG PROFIT EOF BOSTON NEWS BUREAU PUB-LISHES ESTIM ATED NET GAINS FOR II ALE YEAR ENDING JVNE 30, 1013. MEMBERS OF THE MIAMI COM-MON COUNCIL SANA TION THE EREC'TION OF AT LEAST 20 AT 111 ENA VISTA TERRA! E. G STOLEN ONE OF THE MOST UNIQUE OF BURGLARIES ON RECORD OCCURRED AT ASSAY OFFICES HERE LAST NIGHT. PRESIDENT LEWISOHN ISSUES POPULATION AT THE NEW ADDI-* PLATINUM IS WORTH *40 AN STATEMENT THAT THE OTHER TION IS RAPIDLY INCREASING; OUNCE, SO PACK MULES OR THREE REGRINDING MILLS! —LONG ROUTINE SESSION* FREIGHT WAGONS WERE NOT WILL BE IN SOON. LAST EVENING. I NEEDED. BOSTON, Mass., Sept. 2.—A dis- The Miami council held a lengthy patch to the Boston News Bureau session last night and transacted con from New York says:    isiderable routine business. Perhaps Miami Copper company estimated , the most interesting thing as indlcat- net profits for half year ended June 30 amounted to $1,296,225, from which a dividend of $373,556 was paid, leaving surplus for the period of $922,669. Estimated profit and loss figures of Miami Copper company for the half-year ended June 30 follow: ing the growth of the town was the granting about forty permits for the erection of new buildings and the construction of improvements. Most of the buildings were located on the new Buena Vista Terrace addition. Among the permits granted were the following:    Frame    resi- Gross income ..........$2,841,183; dences: Jose Vargas, Felix Garke, 421,554 44,267 1,296,225 373,556 922,668 Cost of plant operations. . Smelting, refining ...... Administration, legal expense, interest ....... Balance being estimated profits for the 6 months ended June 30, 1915.. Less dividend No. 11.... Surplus for half year.... President Lewisohn says:    Gross production of copper contained in concentrates amounted to 18,453,543 pounds, as follows: January, 1,912,493 pounds; February, 2,536,514; March, 3,092,005; April, 3,147,396; May. 3    819,339; June, 3,945,796. Sme.lter deduction of 5 per cent, gives the net production of merchantable copper as 17,530,865 pounds. The average assay of ore treated was 2,1816 per cent copper; extraction was 68.16 per cent. Saving of copper in concentrate was 31.30 pounds, or in final merchant-1 saloon able copper after -smelter losses, naway 29.74 pounds per ton of ore treated. The‘grade of the concentrate produced was 40.63 per cent copper. 1,079,141 j Mattie Yontz, Juan Nunoz, Mata, Vincent Navarra, F. Miguel Munpz Burglars raided the Miami and Inspiration assay offices last night and got away with about $1,500 worth of platinum. At the Miami office about $900 worth of the inetal was taken and $645 worth was tak9n from the assay office at the Inspiration concentrator. The metal taken consisted of platinum stems and wheels nipped from the mixing apparatus at each of the places raided. The robbery was not discovered until the offices were opened this morning. The burglars had entered Tomas Torres, A. C. Tellez, Eugene each of the offices through win-Sullivan, Ignacio Ponce, B. Lorenzo, dows. There were indications that Jose Bonilla, Felix Gallado, Pedro I the work was done by two men, but Garro, Jesus Hernandez, Ignacio Vegas, Ramon Martinez, D. Savana-to, Gabriel Vega, Tom Finetborrk, A Delight, Jose Lopez, W. J. Ellery; cesspool, Mrs. Nellie Jones; electric sign, Savor Cafe; frame alteration to office, Anna Reznikov; glass front building, A. R. Edwards; sign ou theater, G. K. Nenes; shed. W. O. Harrison; electric sign, Miami Drug company; fire proof concrete store, H. O. Fitzsimmons; Phoenix Roofing company, arrangement for material for Johnson building; corrugated building for store room, W. M. Scot-ton; sign, Miami Vulvanizlng and Supply company; theater, J. D. Kenney; frame additions, Nick Seizo-vlch, S. Sinovich, P. Russell; repairs building, Ellery and Dun- nothing has been discovered to indi cate the identity of the thieves. Platinum is worth $40 an ounce. sms ii is E E IS THAT SPEAKERS FROM THE WESTERN FEDERATION RECEIVED A COLD RECEPTION \T CLIFTON AND MORENCL SAYS INTERESTED PARTIES WHO ARE SCATTERING Cl IB *1 LARS AGAINST WESTERN FEDERATION ARE WASTING MONEY. THE POUND STEHLING U 3 COMMITTEE IN CHARGE Ol THE GREAT HOLIDAY HAS MADE PUBLIC THE LINE OF MARCH AGREED UPON. REV. II. M. HARTMANN ISSUES CALL FOR HELPERS ON LABOR DAY—GREAT    SATISFACTION AT WORK ACCOMPLISHED. Desperate attempts having been made throughout eastern Arizona to make it appear that Guy Miller, member of the executive board of the Western Feedration of Miners from Denver, and several other speakers, some of them from this district, had received a cold reception at the hands of the Mexicans working at Morencl and Clifton, Organizer II. S. McClusky, of the Miami Miners’ union, today an-nounnced that a telegram has just been received to the effect that an enthusiastic reception had been accorded the speakers. It is true that many efforts have been made by interested parties to break up the meetings and to af, pjr the speakers, but in spite ol all this the movement of organizing the Mexican miners in so pack mules or freight wagons |eastern Arizona is said to be making! were not needed to haul away the a gnat headway. plunder. A communication was read from the Miami Miners’ union requesting the receipts from the sale of conces- Modiflcations of the Concentrator ',*ions for the Labor Day celebration. have been carried on, mill bins enlarged, slime elevators installed, also the employment of. several men for police duty; also that the and six large settling tanks built at automobtles be allowed to load and the lower end of the constntrator. unload on Sullivan and Live Oak Larger regrinding mills have been streets. The request for the extra installed In three of the six sections1 men was referred to Marshal Ed- and the other three will probably be in at the end of the next quarter. The finer grinding of the ore, together with improved metallurgical treatment, lias increased the extraction, so that -for the month of June wards with power to act. The other requests were granted. Judge MoEaehren appeared befcre the council and requested that the blank forms used rfy Gila county for tliis purpose be used by the town of / it reached 73.98 per ee«t, with on'.y Miami in connection wita the work three sections entirely remodeled,' Qf paying jurors, etc. The request as against 68.16 per cent for the [ waa granted. whole half year. In section one, one j Complaints having been made of the remodeled sections, the extrae-Loncernlng |po«sibllit%*s of persons tion for the month of June was^fajunK on SOme property owned by 7 7.43 per cent.    .the    railroad but still easily accessi- Average cost of copper after de-jpje from the streets of the town of ducting miscellaneous Income 1* i Miami, Street Supervisor Armstrong 8.6889 cents per pound. The cost of j was ordered to investigate and if de-the last few months has been consld- jgjrable to make some slight tem-crably under this average for the: porary repairs with the idea of pre- month of June, being only 8.32 cents per pound. There was driven 8,2^5 feet of drifts and raises for development and extraction purposes. There was mined during the period 593,04 6 tons of ore, «nd there was treated in the concentrator 589,513 tons which produced 22,708 tons of concentrate having a copper content of 40.63 per cept.    » WOMAN’S SUFFRAGE IA>ST By the Associated Press. MONTGOMERY, Ala., Sept. 2.— The Alabama/senate has defeated woman’s suffrage legislation by a vote of twenty-one to ten. SEIZE HAITI CUSTOMS By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. 2.— A company of marines has taken over the custom house at Petit Goave, Haiti, making the sixth seized by the Haiti. American forces in venting law suits growing out of ar-buments as to a division of responsibility betw-een the town and the railroad company. Harry Melville presented a map, sketches and drawings showing his ideas as to a septic system to be used in connection with possible town sewers in the future. The finance committee reported against an appropriation for the Labor Day celebration. The finance committee reported that it was not yet ready to report upon the matter of an increase in the salary of the town clerk. Councilman Christensen, on behalf of the fire committee, reported that it had been decided to allow the bills for furniture recently furnished the new fire house and demands were accordingly drawn. The report of Fire Chief Armstrong elicited some discussion as to fire plugs, the turning of alarms (Continued on Page Two.) L HURT AUTO ACCIDENT Joseph Mast is at home in Miami with two ribs broken and otherwise bruised as a result of running Jiis auto off the Globe-Miaml road, below the Pinal cemetery last night. Several passengers who were in the car at the time were also more cr less injured. but none seriously. Louis Trojanovich sustained a severe scalp wound; Ed Seigfried, a local wrestler, had his back hurt; Pat Burke, a miner employed at the Inspiration, had considerable hide removed from his forehead. An elderly man, whose name the others in the car did not know, came out of the wreck with a bad cut on his head, over one eye; a young man was rendered unconscious, and awakening undtr the delusion that he was being belted on the head with rocks, demanded that the others stop throwing rocks at him. The road where the accident occurred was blocked by a disabled car and in attempting to pass Mast ran off the side, the road there being a fill and somewhat narrow. The car was badly wrecked. Mast had secured the car and started on the Globe-Miami passengtr run only a short time ago. CHINESE REPUBLIC ENDING By the Associated Press. SHANGHAI, Sept. 2.—Li Yuen Heng, vice president of the Chinese republic, has resigned. This is interpreted as a forerunner of a declaration *of monarchy by Yuan Shi Kai, which is regarded as virtually certain. Mr. McClusky stated that somebody was paying out considerable money to flood the districts with circular# advising the men not to 'have anything to do with the Western Federation, but in his opinion they might just as well save the money for the reason that the men wero paying little or no attention to the circulars.    *    *, MEXICANS BOTHER By the Associated Press. BROWNSVILLE, Tex., Sept. 2.— The United States troops are trailing a band of Mexican raiders who burned a railroad trestle fourteen miles north at midnight. A party of Americans passing the trestle in an auto shortly before it was set on fire were fired upon. The soldiers found dynamite and arms in a suitcase near the trestle. While an army aeroplane was flying near D'.e boundary yesterday thirty shots were fired from the Mexican side. A detachment of United 8tates cavalry and a band of Mexican bandits are reported as engaged in a battle this afternoon north of this city. The troopt rs are closing in on the raiders in every directiou. An army aviator has been ordered to ascend and locate the band and direct the soldiers. The committee in charge of the Labor Day parade has decided upon the following line of march and the members of the different unions are, expected to assemble at the places designated not later than 8:45 o’clock Monday morning: The Miners’ union will assemble on Gibson street, near the Gila Valley Bank; the carpenters near the police court on Miami avenue; the clerks, barbers and printers near Cobb Bros’, store on Live Oak street; the cooks and waiters on Keystone avenue, near the postoffice; the electricians, hoisting engineers, boilermakers and ironworkers on Live Oak street, near the McNeil hotel. From the places at which the members of the different unions assemble they will march to Miami avenue, the miners marching down Miami avenue from Gibson street and the others up the same avenue from Live Oak street. At Sullivan street and Miami avenue the two columns will join, the miners, headed by the Miami band, in the lead. All will march to the baseball park, where the speakers of the day will deliver their orations. , The Ironworkers, claiming the distinction of being the oldest union in Miami, will enter the parade In autos. Since the completion of the International smelter most of tho OROZCO’S FUNERAL By the Associated Press. EL PASO, Tex., Sept. 2.—A thousand Mexicans viewed the remains of General Orozco in the morgue at the funeral late today. The burial will be in Mexico by the consent of General Villa. DAUHERT IN POLITICS By the Associated Press. NEW YORK. Sept. 2.—Jake Dau-bert, captain of the Brooklyn National team, has been chosen a candidate for alderman by the Flafbush democrats. BIG LABOR RALLY GOMES AT GLOBE THIS EVENING There will be an outdoor “organization meeting,” which will be addressed by labor speakers, held at the band stand In Globe this evening. Labor organization in general will be discussed and incidentally some of the speakers will do a little boosting for the I^aml Labor Day celebration. The speakers will be Lawyer Thomas E. Flannigan and Charles Schalm tof Globe; John Donnelly, George Powell, Charles Tanner and H. S. McClusky of Miami. SOARS AS DRAMATICALLY AS IT PLUNGER DOWNWARD DURING THE EARLY DAYS OF THIS WEEK. RELIEVED GREAT BRITAIN II \S BECOME AROUSED TO THE GRAVITY OF THE SITUATION AND IS ACTING. By the Associated Press. NEW YORK, Sept. 2.—The English pouqd sterling rose in value as dramatically as it plunged downward during the week. Opening at 4.58. overnight a gain of four cents, It reached $4.60, ten cents above yesterday’s extreme depreciation. It U believed Gryat Britain awakened to the extreme gravity of the situation and took action. French and Italian exchange also showed marked gains.* TURKS’ TRANSPORTS LOST By the Associated Press. PARIS, Sept. 2.—Four Turkish transports have been .sunk in the Dardanelles by British submarines. AT GATES ol GRODNO By the Associated Press. BERLIN, Sept. 2.—The Germans have captured the outer fortifications of Grodno, the last fortress held by the Russians in Poland, and the fall of the stronghold is imminent.    >(',«{    , —   -*    I    •« FIFTY SUBMARINES CAUGHT 4 By the Associated Press. NEW YORK, Sept. 2.—Officers of the White Star liner, Adriatic, arriving today, declared that the submarine which sank the Arabic was caught In a steel net set for subma-lronworkem have left Miami, but rlnpS| and that the boat.H crew are there are still about a score of them In the district. Word has been received that there now prisoners. It Is declared that in the last sixty days British traps have caught fifty German subma-will be a large delegation in from rine8 u lg arre!lted p08ltlvely that Gibson for the celebration, j Local union men express great satisfaction with the work that has been done In Globe during the past weej^ Union men and business men in G be are displaying a live interest in the proceedings, are assisting In the preparations and turning donations of cash into the celebration fund. Entries for the drilling contest will close, at the Miners’ union hall, Saturday evening. Rev. H. M. Hartmann, in charge of the children’s events for Labor Day, asks for helpers. He asks ail the boys of the community to come to the new postoffice building and help clean up the building and get It in shape for the Labor Day celebration. Come at 2 o'clock in the afternoon-. All wlto want to help make the children’s events successful on Lu-bor Day are asked to give their names to Mr. Hartmann, who will gladly give them something to do. the submarine which sank the Arabic was one of the largest In the German navy and carried a double crew. Six survivors of the Arabic came on the Adriatic. One said the torpedo explosion shot him high in the air and that he fell in the water. MRS. MOIIIi HELD By the Associated Press. PROVIDENCE, R. I., Sept. 2.— Accused by three accomplices, three negroes, Mrs. Elizabeth Mohr was held today without bail on a charge of Inciting the murder of her husband, Dr. Franklin Mohr, a wealthy physician killed while motoring to Newport with his office assistant, l^niily Burger, who was seriously wounded. The negroes, Geo. Healls, Mohr’s chauffeur, Cecil Brown, hostler, and Henry Spellman are said to have confessed that Mrs. Mohr hired them for $2,000 to kill the physician and Miss Burger. All are charged with murder. The police published a letter signed by Mrs. Mohr, asking Miss Burger’s brother-in-law to warn her “If she goes to my Newport home she will never come out alive. No matter what the outcome I will see it through. I am heart-broken." STEAMER SUNK \ 7 By the Associated Press. LONDON, Sept. 2.—The British steamer, Savena, has been sunk. Three of the members of her crew are missing. POPE TO PRESIDENT By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. 2.— Cardinal Gibbons today visited the White House and conveyed a message from the Pope regarding peace in Europe. The cardinal d'scussed possibilities with the president and Secretary Lansing. Cardinal Gibbons indicated tiie message from the Pope was in the nature of suggestions to the neutral powers to join the Vatican in further efforts for peace. He indicated his own belief that negotiations would soon be under way to end the war. NATURALIZATION ORDER By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, D. C„ Sept. 2.— The government has been notified that no native of any country at w ar with Russia will be allowed to visit Russia unless naturalized in the United States prior to August, 1914. CANDY NOT BAD By the Associated Press. san Francisco, cai., Sept. 2.-— Traditions regarding the harmful-ness of candy on the teeth were exploded at the Panama-Pacific Dental Congress, when candy, peanuts and popcorn were accorded a place of favor by several dentists. ;

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