Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt, September 21, 1915

Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt

September 21, 1915

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Issue date: Tuesday, September 21, 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 21, 1915, Page 1.

Miami Daily Arizona Silver Belt (Newspaper) - September 21, 1915, Miami, Arizona THE DAIL'ER BELT VOL. vm. NO. 297.MIAMI, .ARIZONA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,    1915. PRICE FIVE CENTS INTEREST IN CLIFTOX-MORENCI-METCALF STRIKE APPEARS TO CENTER IN CONFERENCES RE-TWEEN MEN AND*MANAGERS. GEN. MANAGER CARMICHAEL OF ARIZONA COPPER CO. BELIEVED TO BE RAISING TECHNICAL OBJECTIONS FOR DELAY ATTORNEYS NORMAN JOHNSON AND GEORGE R. HILL RECEIVE IMPORTANT DISPATCH IN THE BEHRINGER CASE. RIGHT OF PLAINTIFFS IN DAMAGE CASES AGAINST MINING COMPANIES TO SUE UNDER LORD CAMPBELL ACT UPHELD MAY SAVE SIGHT OF BOTH EYES Frank Luthey, an assistant fur-naceman at the International smelter, was badly burned about the face, especially the eyes, this morning while cleaning what is known as “the laundry," the result of an explosion of the matte. He is about 33 years of age and has a brother residing ait Globe. He was at onoe removed to the Miaml-Inspiration hospital where his burns were cared for by Dr. S. H. Eckles, w'ho is in charge of the hospital, while Dr. John E. Bacon is absent at Wellsboro, Pa., on his vacation. It is believed that he will retain the use of at least one of his eyes and there is a possibility that the sight of both eyes may be preserved. Special to the Daily Silver Belt. CLIFTON, Ariz., Everything remains quiet in connection with the strike situation in this district. General Manager Carmichael did not make his rumored address to the workingmen yesterday afternoon and the interest today centers in discussions as to proposed conferences between the managers and the employes. It is stated that General Mtanager Carmichael has decided to take three days to investigate and .find out whether or not the conference committee named by the men is representative and whether or not it was regularly appointed. As nearly as can be ascertained Mr. Carmichael seems to think that the Arizona Copper committee should consist of both union and non-union men and there seems to be an under-standig croud town that the committee named consists of union men entirely. However, it is not believed that Mr. Carmichael would let this matter stand between him and the settlement of the strike and the fact that the principal directors of the company, who reside in Great BPitain and who are now in this country on their annual tour of inspection ,are expected at the properties in about a week, is thought to be the real cause for the delay, Mr. Carmichael evidently preferring to await the arrival of the superior officers. Meanwhile the Mining Journal, the local newspaper, is printing the notices of calls for meetings for the election of committeemen to confer •with the officials of the Detroit Copper company and the Shannon Copper company. The meetings will be held tomorrow as follows:    At    Mat- calf at 9 a. m., at Clifton at 10 a. m., and at Morencl at 3:30 p. m. The right of plaintiffs in damage cases against mining companies to bring their actions under the Lord Campbell act, the common law provision covering such matters, has been upheld by the Arizona supreme court, according to <word received yesterday by County Attorney Norman J. Johnson. The decision wa3 made in the case of Behringer versus the Miami Copper Company. In this case, the widow of a man killed In the mine, sought to bring an action for $10,000 against the copper company. Judge Shute, in the superior court of Gila county, held that only the workman’s compensation action applied and that therefore the damages were limited to $4,000. Judge Shute’s decision was reversed by the supreme court and a petition for a rehearing before the state’s highest tribunal was made by Attorney Rice, representing the copper company. The resistance to the motion was made by Attorneys Norman Johnson and George R. Hill, of Globe, who were successful. GAP AND EUREKA It was reported in Globe today that the Iron Cap and Eureka mines have been connected by the Joining of tunnels on the 800-foot level. .SUBMARINE SINKS TRANSPORT BERLIN, Sept. 21.—A large Brit ish transport for the Dardanelles is reoprted to have been sunk by a German submarine. GLOBE MASONS TO GIVE DANCE Globe Masons are planning -dance to be given at the Masonic Temple at Globe on the evening of September 30. Not only are all of the Mjaaons of the district, their wives and sweethearts Invited, but eaoh Mason will have the privilege of inviting at least two friends to the dance. TWO NEW HOUSES FOR GO. SEAT The Home Investment Real Estate company reports the sale of two lots near the corner of Oak and High streets, Globe, to Annie Prior, who has let a contract for the erection of a five-room modern house to be com pleted within the next few days. A UNITED VERDE IHat Clarence Hopkins, engineer of the United Verde, at Jerome, accom panied by Mrs. Hopkins, are visitlug the Miami mines today. Mr. Hoy kins is on a tour of Inspection to all the mining districts in the state. Mr Hopkins, while in Globe, will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hanson Mr. Hopkins is one of the best known mining eugineers in the country. UP IT G. 6 0. Broker J. A. Wilson, of Globe, today received a telegram from his eastern correspondents announcing that copper had again advanced on the London market, this time, 17 shllligs, 6 pence. The price quoted in the eastern United States markets is 18 cents a pound. Mr. Wilson believes the fact that the price in this country remains at 18 cents while the London price is constantly advancing is due to short selling on the Llndon market and the fact that there are few domestic demands here. But it may be taken for granted that it is only a question of time before the American price must go up if the price in London continues to advance. SELECTED BY FIVE JUDGES AS MOST APROPRIATE FOR THE LATEST ADDITION TO THE TOWN OF MIAMI. WITH ALSDORE OF INE E Hans Johnson left Globe yesterday for Vickenburg, where he will take charge of a gold property for F. C. Alsdorf, holder of the original option on the Miami mine. Mr. Johnson has been connected with the enterprises of Mr. Alsdorf for many years. THE TWENTY DOLLAR PREMIUM OFFERED WAS WON BY JOSEPH CXIPP, A WELL KNOWN MINER OF THE DISTRICT. MARKET QUOTATIONS (Furnished by Broker J. A. Wilson, of Globe.) Bid. Electrolytic ............ 18    Cents Anaqonda ................71.75 Arizona Commercial ....... 8.50 Atlanta ................. '.28 Alaska Gold ........  33.00 Butte & Superior .........  60.00 Chino ................... 4 4.75 C. & A................... 62.25 Inspiration ............... 35.00 Inspiration Boncjs  .....142.50 Iron Blossom ..........  .66 Miami ..................27.50 Ray Consolidated .......... 22.00 Reading .................150.12 Jumbo Extension .......... 1.37 Silver Pick  ............  .08 Utah Copper .............. 66.50 U. S. Steel, Common........ 76.00 Verde Extension ........... 6.12 New Cornelia ............  9.12 Alta Con...................25 Keunecott ...............54.87 Jerome-Oatman sub.........25 United Eastern ............ 3.37 Total Sales........941,700    Shares 7,000 AT JUAREZ By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. 21.— A continued general retreating movement of the Villa forces toward the American border la reported. Seven thousand are now at Juarez. YAQU18 ROUT CALLES By the Associated Press. DOUGLAS, Ariz., Sept. 21.—The massacre of thirty wounded Carran za troops by Yaquls Sunday afternoon resulted in a rout for the Carranza army under General Calles. The Indians vowed to take no prisoners alive after their leader, General Urbaiejo, had been desperately wounded by a shell. It 1s said General Calles’ forces are making a dis orderly retreat eastward. WILLIAMS UNDER A A. EDITH BAILEY AT L. A. News was received in Globe last night of the marriage yesterday at the bride’s home on Burlington street in Los Angeles, of Miss Edith Bailey and Oscar A. Iugram. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Hugh K. Walker. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alanzo Bailey, Globe pioneers, who left here recently to make California their future home. She was greatly beloved in Globe, where most of her life has been spent. Mr. Ingram Is one of Globe’s most popular and successful young bual F. L. Williams was arraigned before Justice of the Peace Hinson Thomas at Globe today on a charge of bringing liquor into Arizona and was placed under $500 bond, which was furnished. Williams is said to reside near Fort Thomas and is alleged to have been bringing in the whiskey for Globe aud Miami bootleggers, but was ar rested at San Carlos Sunday night by Sheriff Frank Haynes end Under sheriff Gene Shute, while traveling toward Globe in an auto. In the car was 120 quarts of bonded whiskey. Donato Gonzalez was also ar rested in Globe on a similar charge At the time of his arrest he was in a buggy, on Broad street, and in the buggy was found six gallons of whiskey. The booze is supposed to be part of a shipment of thirty gallons recently purchased at Lordsburg, N. M„ and the balance of the shipment $000,000 LOAN PROBABLE By the Associated Press. NEW YORK, Sept. 21.—Negotia tlons for the Anglo-French war loan of $500,000,000 are nearing an end. It Is said a definite agreement will be reached between the American financiers and the commissioners before the end of the week. E ‘THE GREAT COMMONER" TO MEET THE PRESIDENT TOMORROW TO DISCUSS TRIP PROPOSED FOR HIM ABROAD. RELIEVED HE MAY URGE ACCEPTANCE OF HIS PEACE TREATY 1IY GERMANY—DISCUSS OTHER THINGS. BEGIN SERBIAN CAMPAIGN By the Associated Press. BERLIN. Sept. 21.—The Teutonic campaign against Serbia has begun. The artillery is bombarding the Serbian positions at various points between the mouths of Devina and Morava rivers. SERBIA’S WAR ZONE By the Associated Press. BERLIN, Sept. 21.-—An Overseas News Agency report says the Serbian government has declared the Serbia-Burgarian frontier district a war zone. Millvue addition is the name which was yesterday afternoon selected by five judges as the most appropriate name for the new addition to the town of Miami, which is being opened by the Dunaway Realty Company between Buena Vista Terrace and the Lower Miami Townsite. It was Joseph Copp, a well known miner of this district, who picked the winner, Millvue Addition, No. 147, out of the 214 names selected, and is entitled to the $20 gold piece. Following is the official report of the five Judges: ‘The Dunaway Realty Co., "City. "We, the undersigned judges, acting on the most appropriate name for the new addition that you are now opening up adjoining the Buena Vista Terrace, after due consideration, have agreed that the most desirable name submitted for this addition shall be ‘Millvue Addition.’ "Respectfully signed, "Mrs. George R. Reynolds. “Mrs. Warren M. Kennedy. “Mrs. W. J. Ellery. "Mrs. C. A. Christensen. “Mrs. W. H. Van Ztte." The decision of the judges rendered after four hours of hardest kind of study, during which time, acting upon a decision of J. P. Dunaway .all adjourned to the Pure Food Restaurant for luncheon. After dinner it was found easier to agree in the balloting. Mr. Dunaway today explained an error which occurred in the published list, said error being beyond his control. When he went to the postofftce this morning he was Informed by J. Ney Miles, deputy at the city clerk’s office, that the city clerk’s office ought not to be contused with a real estate office. It appears that some one must have sent tha name in by a messenger and through a mistake the names had been stuck under the door of the city clerk’s office, evidently supposing it to be thr ffice of the Dunaway Realty Compan. Under the circumstances all that . ... Dunaway can do is to express regrets that the names were not received in time. By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. 21.— Former Secretary Bryan tomorrow will confer with President Wilson. The engagement was made today at Mr. Bryan’s request. Officials expect they will discuss the recent proposal that Bryan shall go to Europe to talk peace, and urge the acceptance of his peace commlsison treaty by Germany, and that, Bryans’ announced opposition to an increase In the nation’s defenses will be touched. 84>MKHODY MUST PAY By the Associated Press. LONDON, Sept. 21.—Chancellor of the Exchequer McKenna, In his budget speech, estimated the governments ’revenue for the current year at $1,360,000,000. The expenditures may reach $7,950,000,000, and that the dead weight of debt at the close of the financial year will be $11,-000,000,000. was the AEROPLANE SHOT DOWN BERLIN. Sept. 21.—A British aeroplane has been shot down at West Ende and the pilot shot. BULGARIA MAItl LIZIXG By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. 21.— A general mobilization of all the forces of Bulgaria for an armed neutrality Is the official announcement made here. ness men and at different times has been associated in business with Gov. G. W. P. Hunt. Among the wedding guests may \ is supposed to be cached somewhere be mentioned Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Ingram along the state highway below Globe. The sheriff’s officers believe and Miss Eva Ingram of Garden they will be able to locate the cache Grove, Cal., and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ware, of Los Angeles. Mrs. Ware is a sister of the bride and will be remembered in Globe as Miss Way-nette Bailey. , After a honeymoon trip to the San Francisco exposition M|r. and Mrs. Ingram will return to Globe, where they will reside. and get the booze. Reports from. Globe today are to the effect that men who never handled shotguns before borrowed guns last night and that dozens of them are between Globe and Rice today hunting doves, cottontails and ground squirrels; aud keeping particularly sharp lookout for the latter. STEAMER EASTLAND HOLD By the Associated Press. CHICAGO, 111., Sept. 21.—The steamship Eastland, sunk In a recent disaster, has been ordered sold to satisfy a claim of $35,000. Tue work of raising the boat from the river bottom has been commenced. ENGLISH MINE ACCIDENT By the Associated Press. NUNEATON, Eng., Sept. 21. Several hundred miners are entombed at Exhall colliery, the result of fire. The cage to bring the men up was destroyed. Rescuers have already sent up ten bodies. Of 250 miners, 200 have been rescued by means of an emergency shaft. GOT ON HIS NERVES By the Associated Press. LOS ANGELES, Cal., Sept. 21. Judge Monroe, presiding at the divorce court, has asked the other judges to relieve him because the sad plight of some of the contestants in the last six months got on his nerves. ROCKEFELLER Jlt. IN COLORADO By the Associated Press. TRINIDAD, Colo., Sept. 21. John D. Rockefeller, Jr., today visited the mines at Frederick and Se-gundo. He is expected to visit the underground workings. TEUTONS liOHE SUBMARINE By the Associated Press. ODESSA, Sept. 21.—A Russian ship has sunk a German submarine which was operating recently in the Black sea. EXPOSITION GUARDS QUIT By the Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Sept. 21. —The existence of the exposition guards is threatened through an exodus to the plant of the Westing-house Arms and Ammunition factory at Springfield, Mlass., to guard the plant there. Already the pick of the guardemen have gone. More are expected to follow. TEUTONS GET VILNA By the Associated Press. BERLIN, Sept. 21.—The Russian city of Vllna, at which the armies of General von Hindenberg have been driving and which was stubbornly defended until nearly surrounded by the hostile forces, has been occupied by the Germans, it is officially announced. RUSSIANS ELUDE TEUTONS By the Associated Press. LONDON, Sept. 21.—Reports Indicate the Russians have escaped capture at the hands of General von Hindenberg at Vilna. Simultaneous movements of Prince Leopold and General von Mackensen have not resulted In the expected advance. The domestic situation In Russia is a matter of mystery. Many strikers are still out. HACK FROM TENNESSEE— Mtb. E. J. Miles of Lower Miami has returned from Knoxville, Tenn., wl\ere she had been visiting relatives. TOWN GREW SO FAST NEW MAPS ARE THAT Charles W. Seidel, of San Francisco, representing the Sanborn Map Company, who has been making a map of the town of Miami, has nearly completed his work. The Sanborn Map Company makes maps of many of the cities of the country and as a general thing makes alterations every two years showing the changes. But in the case of Miami the changes have been so numerous during the past two years that It has been found necessary to make what is practically a new map of the town. ;

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