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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, November 05, 1912, Image 1

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THE
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
VOLUME 15.
BISBEE, ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNING, NO VEMBER 5, 1912.
NUMBER 151
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NO IJOill
WITHOUT GIVING
PROPER NOTICE
First Revision of Equity
Rates in Fifty Years
Seems in Favor of the
Labor Supporters
: SPECIAL DAMAGES
MUST BE OUTLINED
Men with Grievances Can
Come into Court and With
In Two Days They Will Be
Given Standing.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 4. In pro
mulgating today tho first revision or
equity rules In federal courts for the
l3Bt fifty years the aipreme court of
the United States prohibited tho
granting of prelinurary injunctions
without notice and restricted the
granting of temporary restraining or
dew which the court embodied in a
new rule In many points of the Clay
ton Injunction bill for which labor
leaders hare Ions been fighting and
which passed the house and waits In;
tne senate.
Instead of temporary restraining
orders being issued without notice, on
presentation to the federal judge ol
allegations that immediate and irre
parable damage is about to be in
flicted the new rule requires it must
be shown by specific facts set forth
tn affidavits that such damage will
result. If the temporary restraining
orders Pre 'issued the hearing on the
Injunction must be gien within ten
days.
Time Limit Not Fixed.
Heretofore no time limit was fixed
by rules, often not by the courts. The
rourt went still further and provided
those restrained may come into court
witlun two days ana will be heard
. ,wltli expedition on-a motion to -dissolve
the lestrainlng order. The new
rules do nor require those procuring
a restraining order to give bond, or
the judge to set forth in bis order
reasons for granting it Those were
the provisions in the Clayton bill
Chief Justice White did not refer
1o the anti-in junction rule In an
nouncing his changes from the oid
rules, but emphasized that the re
vMon was designed to simplify pro
ceedure. to remove delays and re
duce the cost.
The antique form of pleading It
abrogated In the new rules for tho
modern forms of the "code" stated,
judces required with few exceptions,
to take testimony in court instead 01
appointing referees to do so The ap
pellate court had authorized in a gen
eral way to dispose of suits instead of
reversing them' on immaterial errors.
PRIVATE WIRES FOR CANDIDATES
NEW YORK, Nov. 4. Telegraph
wires were Installed in the national
political headquarters of the progres
sive, democratic and republican com
mittees today and opened the way
for the reception of tie final news ot
the election tomorrow rfght Each
committee has arranged for exhaus
tive reports to be gathered through
their respective state and county
chairmen. Private wires to Gov.
Wilson's home at Princeton will run
from the democratic headquarters
here, while President Taft will re
ceive separate returns at his broth
er's home 1n Cincinnati
BETS IN FAVOR OF WILSON
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 4. Retting
In the last hours was brisk, odds be
ing quoted five- to one that. WUson
would carry the nation; ten to seven
he would carry San Francisco- two
to one Roosevplt would carry the
stata and even money he will havj
a plurality in the state of 20,000.
CLAIM ARIZONA FOR WILSON
PHOENIX, Nov. 4. On the eve of
the election, the democrats claim the
state for Wilson by 3.000 plurality
over Rooeevelt In a total vote, ap
proximately of 25.000. The democrat
ic figures give Roosevelt a lead of
4,000 over Taft, although the demo
crats concede no counties to Roose
velt or Taft, while the progressive
leaders claim a small p'urallty in
the state for Roosevelt. Woman's
suffrage seems doomed to defeat be
cause or the eleventh hour proposi
tion, according to statements of the
leaders.
ROOSEVELT VOTE SMALLER
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 4. Although
conceding southern California to the
progressives, the Wilson leaders here
predicted tonight the noosevelt ma
jority over Wilson sooth of Tehachap!
will be so much smaller than the us
ual republican lead that It will be
overwhelmed by tho big surplus votes
Wilson will bring down from tho
north.
WORKS YEAR FOR
SUFFRAGE IN WIS.
N
Mlts Harriet Grim.
Zt the woman suffrage amendment
wind in Wisconsin on November C,
which now seems likely, much of ths
credit will be due Harriet Grim, the
hard-working Illinois suffragist. She
has .been carrying on a campaign in
the state for more than a year,
speaking and organizing suffrage
clubs. She has unusual charm and
brilliancy as a speakerqualities that
have made her popular with the vot
ers, espedaly la rural districts.
UN VOTERS
HIE STRENGTH
California Gentle Sex Will
Determine Today Who
Will Carry the Golden
State Ballots
WILSON SEEMS LEADER
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 4. -The
women of California have in their
power to determine tomorrow wheth
er his state will go for Roosevelt
and Johnson or for Wilson and Mar
shnl. such wps the best political pie
diction tonight, at 12 o'clock. The
professional prediction of campaign
manag?rs, aside. It Is said that Col.
Roosevelt will have a plurality of
20,000 and that Wilson will hate
20.00" Taft electors do not appear
on the ballet. The Taft strength has
beer counselled by all the republi
can newspapers of prominence and
many organization leader to swing
to Wilson. The La Follette, strength
it Is argued will naturally be for
Wilton, indeed it also has been so
counselled by Its leaders, because of
the personal antipathy for Roosevelt
Women Have the Power.
These two additions to tho regular
democratic strength it is estimated,
will leave the issue extremely close
so close that If the women show a
preference in any considerate degree
for one candidate or other, their
weight of influence probably will be
sufficient tt carry the state.
Bi't there is no past performances
by which to judge the sentiment of
wmen, because tWs !s the first year
In which they have ever voted l& Cali
fornia for presidential electors.
Roosevelt Strong in South.
The interesting element in the gen
eral sitoation was the huge registra
tion south of Tehachapi. where It 5s
conceded lay tho greatest' Roosevelt
vote Los Angeles county had a to
tal exceeding the total of San Fran
cisco and Alameda counties com
bined, including all bay cities, but
it 's estimated the majority given
Roosevelt In southern California by
the progressive leaders Is offset by
that claimed by Wilson.
PAYMENTS EXTENDED,
PHOENIX, Nov. 4. Official notice
that the opening of the Roosevelt
dam, the head of the Salt river Ir
rigation project has been extended to
Dec. 1, 1913, was received at Washing
ton today. The payments ot ranchers
for $10,000,000 due August next are
also extended a year.
HARVESTER MAN ARRESTED.
SAN FRANCISCO. CaL, Nov. 4.
Wallace J. Poland, Pacific coast rep
resentaUve of the International Har
vester company, wag arrested on a
charge of embezzlement of $1500 al
though it was stated the amount will
reach Into the five figures. His bona
was fixed at $50,000. The arrest was
a sensnifon in financial circles.
GREEK ADVANCE STOPPED.
ATHENS, Nov 4. -The Greek ad
vance at Monastlr suffered a check.
The force, marching from Sanitza to
Fiorina, twenty miles south of Monas
tlr, was stopped by a superior Turk
Jsh force and obliged tp entrench In
a strong position.
ROOSEVELT JUMPS LAWYERS.
OYSTER BAY, Nov. 4. Senator
Root. John Wllburn, William Guthrie
and Louis Marshall, the four best
known lawyers In New York, was as
sailed tonight by Col. Roosevelt as
"counsel against the people ot the
United States" who are "defending
the perversion of law," for which they
themselves arc, responsible.
f ILSON GIVEN
5,000 TO 0000
IEW STATE
(Hon. Geo. A.-OIendy, Chair
, man of Democratic State
, Committee Gives Forecast
. of Tomorrow's Election.
TOTAL STATE VOTE
I ESIMATED AT 25.0f0
Plurality for Wilson Over
Roosevelt, Who Is Con
ceded Second Place, Is Put
Down at Over 5,000
PHOENIX. Ariz.' Nov. 4. The rol
lowing Is a forecast of the results of
the election made bj George A. Olney.
j chairman of tne state democrats cen-
ii i-uiuiuiuetf, eumaieu irum in
repotrs received from the various
counties of the state. The reports
show that Wilson's plurality over
Roosevelt will exceed 5000. That this
Is a conservative estimate i3 indi
cated by comparing the figures given
with the vote cast for governor in
each county at the last election. The
prohibition candidate for governor re
ceived only 79 votes In Arizona last
December so no attempt is made to
estimate Cbafin's vote.
VOTE IN 1911
COUNTY Hunt Wells Socia Total
, lis vote
Apache 2C3 358 8 064
Cochise 2U17 145S 230 3926
Coconino 2St 403 15 757
Gila IOCS 545 218 1895
Graham 645 403 111 120S
Greenlee 600 464 CO 11SS
Marcopa 2272 19G9 142 4C08
Mohave 152 359 120 CGI
Navajo C23 - 3S5 5 757
Pima 875 911 29 1286
Pinal 364 353 39 .815
Santa Cnu. 307 ' 2S; t ZA
Yavapai 10S1 1X75 l.TT 2.i
Yuma 646 Z'C 70 1150
Estimate for 1912
11,123 5,166 1,217 22,709
Apache 240 100 50 80 10
Total Wll- Roose- Taft Dsbs
Apache 240 100 50 SO 10
Cochise 470" 2400 1100 300 400
tVico-
nlno 1200 400 275 500 25
Gila 2000 1100 400 100 400
Graham 11 600 30 50 150
Greenlee 1150 630 35v 50 ICO
Ma.lcopa 6000 300 1801 1000 200
Mohave 950 500 200 75 175
Navajo 750 300 200 240 10
Pima 2000 930 700 300 50
Pinal 7550 330 250 100 60
Santa Cruz 460 200 130 100 30
Yavapai 2650 1200 600 573 275'
Yuma 1030 600 250 75 123
25100 12,350 6.903 3.745 2.100
TURKS DEFEATED.
ATHENS, Nov. a. A wireless from
the foreign warship it Saloniki sn&
the Turklf-harmy was defeated at
Yenldge. fourteen miles from Salo
ttikl. Before the flight from Statista,
southwest of Kesani. the Turks pil
laged " the monas'ery and cut the
monks to pieces, impaled a three year
old child and massacred many Inhab
itants. The Greeks pursued and'
killed many of them.
DIES OP CAPSULES.
NOGALES, Nov. 4. Mrs. L. B.
Goldbaum, whose husband has mining
interests 'n Mexico, died at Nogales,
Sonora, today, the circumstances are
being investigated by the police on
both sides of the line. She ald she
received a box: of capsules from her
husband wbd was at El- Paso a week
ago. She took one and was dead In
a few minutes.
GUILTY OF MANSLAUGHTER.
CHICAGO, Nov, 4. Mrs. Louise
LlndloC, a spiritualist and crystal
gazer was found guilty of manslaugh
ter tonight, the punishment being
fixed at twenty-five years in the peni
tentiary. She was charged witn pois
oning her fifteen year old son Arthur.
WATCHING ILLEGAL VOTERS.
NEW YORK, Nov. 4. Activity
among the detective forces at politi
cal headquarters to prevent fraud and
disbar illegal voters from he polls
tomorrow; lent excitement In the con
cluding day of campaigning in New
York City,
WOLGAST HOLDS HIS OWN.
PELICAN ARENA- NEW ORf
LEANS, Nov. i. The lightweight
champon. Ad "Wolgast, and Joe Man
dot of Now Orleans, divided honors
'n a ten round no-declsloa bout hero
tonight. Both took e lot of punish,
inent but at the end neither had the
advantage, according to the decision
of newspaper men.
Vice-President Sherman Who Was
Saturday
I'TICA. Nov. 4 -James School
craft Sherman was born in the city
of toca. N Y. Octaber 24. 1S53 His
father, Richard V. Sherman, also was
born In Oneida county, N. Y.. was
by profession an editor and also prom
inent in public life- James Sherman
was educated in preparatory school
and Hamilton College; studied law
and was admitted to the bar and
practiced urtll 1906.
He was married In 1SS1 to Carrie
Babcock, at Orange, N J , three
sons. Sher-iU, Richard V. and Thomas
M , are living ,iml in business at
mm of
Democratic Candidate for
President Says Not Nec
essary to Make Com
ment on Election
TAFT TO GET NOTHING
PRINCETON, -dv. 4: Go. Wil
son will recehe the election returns
tomorrow night from the same tele
graph Instrument that ticked off words
of victory to Groer Cleveland in 1892
Commodore E. C Benedict, a life long
friend of Cleveland, sent a messenger
today to Princeton with the historical
mstrumelft, "and the nominee at once
had it installed. The governor will
bate him at his home tomorrow only
the members of his family and his
jounger brother Joseph R. Wilson.
"The case is made up and it is not
necessary to say anything further, '
was the governor's only comment to
day. NO VOTES FOR TAFT"
PROVIDENCE. ' VC-12 , "Eresldentj
Taft will not receive a single elector
al vote," declared Governor Johnson In
a speech here today. "After tomor
row's election you will see the strang
est lot of Individuals who heretofore
have controlled our offices, wandering
in a state of dejection that is Impos
sible to describe, and they finally will
dangle Into that form of significance I
which such Individuals usually adorn."
WILSON TO WIN NEVADA
RENO, Nov. 4: Democratic leaders!
claim tonight the state ior -Wilson, Itt.
man for the senate and Tallman for
congress. The republicans make no
claim for Taft, but Insist that Massey
and Roberts will be elected for thai
senate and congress respectively.
Progressives claim the state for Rooae
velt. The total vote of iN'evada will be
approximately 24,000.
SEEKING PEACE
BERLIN, Nov. 4: The Turkish am
bassador presented late today to the
foreign office a communication from
his government asking the powers'
good offices to bring about an armis
tice. Germany Immediately put it
self In communication with the five
other powers, with view to carry out
the request
ALL AFTER VOTERS
NEW YORK". Nov. 4. Thc-Post vig
orous presidential fight In recent
years came to an end tonight with the
leading candidates for the nation's
chief office continuing In their per
sonal appeals to the voters amost to
the last moment
JOHNSON TO LOSE HOME TOWN.
SACRAMENTO. Nov. 4Wlile
Col, RooKovelt's leaders admit 1L Sac
ramento, the home and birthplace of
Johnson, i"ill give a largo majority to I
the' democratic ticket. If wagers oft
the result are a correct Indication.
SO
jHis Wife and Home at
Vice President and Mrs. Sherman and their home at
I'tlca.
Mr. Sherman activel entered poli
tics in the middle eighties He was
elected mayor of Utlca in 1S84, and
in 1892 was a delegate to the repub
lican national convention. He pre
sided over the New York state con
ventions in 1S93, 1900 and 1908. He
was chairman of the national repub
lican comnlhtee in 1906. For many
years ho made frequent apearances
in campaigns not only in his home
district, but throughout the United
States He was elcrpd to the fiftieth,
f'fty-first, fifty-third, fifty-fourth, fifty.
i fifth, fifty-sixth, fifty-seventh, fifty.
I--
APPEAL TO DEMOCRATS
DOUGI.AS. Nov I, 1912.
The dawn of the day when the grand old Democratic Party
will be placed in power, after sixteen years ot fcattlo against "special
pi ivilegej?'' and "centralization of power" has aboutarrived. She
vlhaBlfeitostogfl the advqrsitles of I860, and 1896. Today, she stands on
the citadel of victory? proclaiming tottie"SvorId-thci?rinclplcsof true
Progressive Democracy, "a government by the people, for the peo
ple and of the people."
Our standard bearers. Govenor Woodrow Wilson of New Jer
sey and Governor Thomas R. Marshall, of Indiana have demon
strated as chief executives of their respective commonwealths, the
ability, judgment ani sympathy necessary to establishing a popular
form of government. There is no excuse for one single democrat
to desert our ranks jart as the news of victory will be flashed from
one end o he continent to the other and wander out into' the bull
rushes among Lions, Tigers and 'iBull Moosers", following the dim
trail of individualism and selfish ambition.
The time has arrived for you to do some sober thinking and
sound reasoning of the principles Involved, and not the Individuali
ty of one man Do not jump at conclusions on a temporary excite
ment of alarmists, calamity, howlers, and house-top advocates. Re
member what party it wps that gave to you the progressive prin
ciples of the constitution of Arizona
Ask yourself the question: Where were the leaders of this new
party when tho democrats were sweating blood for these irn5rc
sive rrinciples In our constitution? Th's '.s n-t tincien' Hstorv:
onlj two years ago our constitution was drafted and one ear ago
when our candidates were ,?knig for your suffrage standing
squarelv upon every plank of thai v"stitution one of the beat docu
ments every written. Stand up in your manhood backed up by
your sound Judgment and sens.ble reasoning and cast your ballot
for a principle and not to satisfy a selfish ambit'on.
Yours for success,
M. C. HANKINS.
Chairman Cochise D. C. Committee.
s
PULLED IN BOSTON
Testimony at "Dynamite
Conspiracy" Trial -Shows
McNamara Cautious
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 4 Letters in
which the government charged sbotfed
Frank C Webb of New York wrote to
J. J. McNamara about sending Ortio
MtfManlgal' to New York and Boston
to blow up work there were read, at
the "dynamite conspiracy" trial today.
A letter from Webb was quoted cs
showing that Michael J. Young of Bos
ton was anxious to have "jobs" done
In Boston In the spring of 1900.
In reply J. J. MoNamara wrote: "I
don't inow whether my friends will be
able to get down your way to find oiit
if the deal could be pulled off. Ill at
tend to the rest of It, so that no one
knows anything about it as to the
time."
The government asserted these let
ters referred to Frank Ml Ryan, pres
ident of the Iron Workers union and
that Herbert S. Shockln was sent to
Chicago to prepare McManlgal for
ihis eastern trip. McManlgal report-tl
the opera bouse under construction tn
Boston and tho viaduct at Hoboken
N. J. They were blown up in March
1909. Referring to $500 advanced by
the union for re-organization work In
Philadelphia, Michael J. Cunnane tn
February 1S09, sent a city newspaper
with a clipping headed "Dynamite
wrecks derrick on pier, wrote the
"money sent to Philadelphia was well
spent How do you like that? '
WA
Buri
Utlca, N. Y.
( eighth, fifty ninth and sixtieth con
gresses, lie was elected vice president
on the ticket tilth William H Taft
four years aao.
Mr Sherman was ill nuny months
with kidney trouble, hardening of the
artcrJes and softening of the heart.
He had an attack while in the Adir
ondacks in June, and at that time
his life vi as despaired of.
He recovered somewhat from this
attack, however, and improved fetead-
ily and satisfactorily until the latter
i part of August. From that time he
failed steadily, and left his bed but
once after Ortober 1.
ALL PARTIES ARE
SURE OF
Democratic Chairman Says
Wilson Will Make Great
est Battle Recorded
CHICAGO, Nov. 4: Final telegraph
ic instructions to the state and conn
ty chairman In all the western states
sent out tonight from the various na
tional political headquarters in Chica
go, Joseph E. Davis for the democrats;
David W. JIulvane for the republi
cans; Medlll McCormlck for the pro
gressives; T. McMahon Barnes for the
socialists and Charles R Jones for the
prihibtlonlsts, directed their party
workers to get out a full vote. All
the" party managers renewed their
confidont predictions of success but
all emphasized the necessity of keep
ing up the fight until the polls are
closed. Davles sent a warning to the
democrats urging them not to be led
astray by over confidence.
Wilson to Win Big. Victory
"I am convinced" said Davies. "that
Governor Wilson will win the greatest
political victory the United States has
known in fifty years."
Mulvane. in estimating the Taft
vote in advance, said the president
will get 315 electoral votes and Wil
son 1S2 electoral votes. In addition
' Mulvane lists 84 votes as doubtf'il.
i McCormlck asserted a progressive
landslide had started and that Col.
Roosevelt would te elected over
whelmingly. Chairman Jones of the prohibition
party, aaid the prohibition cause had
ZMw n. y.
In '
TURKS DRIVEN
RACK IN RROSR
ITRJEilES
Bulgarians at Burnarhissar
Repulse Ottoman Forces
and Capture Five Officers
and 13,000 Soldiers.
GERMAN OFFICER IS
KILLED BY OWN MEN
! Porte Men Dislike Condi
tions and Desert to Rivals
and Prisoners Claim Vic
tors Outfought Them
SOFIA. Nov. 4: Bulgarians occu
pied Bufce, on the Saloniki and Con
stantinople railroad today, completely
cutting off communications of the
Turkish army In Macedonia and the
garrison at Adrianople. The Turks at
tacked the Bulgarians at Bunar HIs
sar l3st night but wore repulsed. Five
Turkish officers and 13,000 men were
captured, with much ammunition and
quick firing bat'ery.
The prisoners taken by the Bulgar
ians stated the Herman Colonel with
the Turkish aimy named Von Welt
was killed by his own men after tho
battle at Lule Burgas. The prisoners
say he went Into action and flashed
conditions. The men had but one bis
cuit each in three days and many of
them deserted to the Bulgarians.
The prisoners ?aid the big guns of
tie Bulgarians completely outranged
those of the Turks and the men were
greatly disconcerted because they
were unable to see the Bulgarians ar
tillery while all the time the hail of
shrapnel fell around them. The Turks
fought with splendid courage but the
casualties were enormous. Official
sources admit the Turks left 15100
wounded on the battlefield.
FRANCE TURNS COLD BACK
tt.vris. Vnv. - The Ktench gov
ernment refused a Turkish request to
day that it take the initiative In bring
ing about intervention of the powers
to stop hostilities witn the HalKans.
TERMS FOR PEACE
PARIS, Nov. 4: The latest propo
sal to the powers made by the French
premier. Poincalre follows: 1. Recog
nition by the powers of the political
and administrative chance3. In terrl-
to:j now occupied by troops of the
allies.
2 Retention of the sultan's sov
ereignty In Constantinople and region
around the capital.
3. Summoning of. an European c
rerence in which the Balkans shall
participate.
SERVIANS ROUT TURKS
USKUP, Nov. 4: The advance of
the Servians toward Monastir Saloniki
is progressing successfully. The de
fear of the Turks at Kumanova was
so complete that pursuing Servians
found the Turkish troops had aban
doned supposedly an impregnable po
sition in Katchanlk Pash, Ovhepollc
where It was expected would be a
scene of a desperate resistance on ac
count of the natural defense. Tho
Turks fled in the wildest confusion,
leaving twenty one field guns, numer
ous rifles and ammunition; at Kralo
va they left 135 fled guns. The rail
way between Uskup and Mitrovltza is
repaired.
HUGGINS TO MANAGE ST. LOUIS
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 4: Miller Hug
gins was signed today to manage tho
St Louis .Nationals In place of Bre3
nahan. MacVEAGH GOES TO VOTE
nmfTAfSO Xnv 4: Secretarv of
the treasury MacVcagh came to Chl
ratrn trvinv tn tip. readv to vote tomor
row. "The outlook for Taft is hope
ful," be said.
received thousands of recruits from
"the silent vote of the country."
Socialists Expect Big Vote
Tho socialists expected a double of
the socialists' poll of four years ago
and several leaders insist the socialist
vote will be tripled.
Reports from the republican state
chairman in western states, said M'll
vane, express great confidence in
Taft's cause. '"A large percentage ot
voters apiiarently are undecided how
to vote. It is expected this vote will
go very large against a change in
present conditions."
While the returns from the normal
ly rrepubllcan states of Michigan, Il
linois, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Iowa. Min
nesota and Kansas, which the progres
sives and democrats claim this year,
will be eagerly awaited., party leaders
also aro uncertain as to the outcome
In several of the New England states.
This Is a condition unknown In a pres
idential year since 1S92. Then New
York as usual was claimed by rivul
managers.
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