Newspaper Page Text
THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
BISBEE, ARIZONA. TUESDAY MORNING. NO VEMBER 26, 1912.
Wounded Soldiers of Allies Not Sufficiently Cared For
Many Die in Hospitals While Thousands are Lost on Field
TWENTY STORY LEAP
Senator Raynor of
i'lufviunu is ueua
- - .
OL i 1
1 11 :n 'i'.U8WBfes rvi
Maj. Gharles Hines of'Espee
".Lines Speaks 'of Members
ofjrizona Legislature as.
REGRET LACK OF ;
Avers That-Dispqsiton Seems
to Be That Any Corpora
tionV in Arizona Is Legiti
mate Target for Attack
;JEL PASO, Nov. 20. "it Wfk'he re
Krcltcil that the cocksure amateur
legislators of Arizona are not moving
on broad line, and givliig study (6
umtlers of siate as Woedrow Wilson
is doing in national affairs."
With tho foregolug words as a pre
lude, Major Charles Mine, vice pres
ident ami general manager of the
Southern 1'aciflr railroad of Mexico
and of the Arizona Eastern railroad,
Sunday evening sat in his private car
In the G. II. yards in El Paso and
discussed Arizona from a political
and legislative siandpoint. Major IU113
arrived in Ki I'nt-o from his head
quarters at Tucson, accompanied by
11. J. Temple, geneial superinienden'
of the Southern Pacific in Mexico,
with headquarters at Kmpalme, So
nora, 2ays The Time9.
Railroad Builders Dlscontended.
'It is to be regretted." continued the
railroad olticial whe guides the des
tlnles of the Randolph lines In Mexico
end Arizona, 'that the legislators or
Arizona do not more with caution, as
is Mr. Wilson, who even with a mind
trained by life-long study of reat
economic problems, yet is cautious in
treatment of questions affecting the
"In Arizona men like Epes Ran
riolph, who has given a life to build
ing and development of railroads, are
discounted, while the majority of the
population of Arizona seem to favor
ihr counsels of men of small caliber,
and at least In one case of a dis
cliarged employe for drunkenness and
offensive conduct to a patron of tho
Southern Pacific road.
Conditions in Texas.
'Texas, with aloiu 12.000 miles of
railroad lines, built only about twelve
miles of railroad this yeat, and the
thinking men of Texas are beginning
to ask why. There is a disposition
evident In Texa3 to repeal some of
tho drastic legislation. History re
pents itself, and since men are only
boys grown tall, the amateurs of Ari
zona cannot profit by older civiliza
tions. England Learned Lesson.
'Some forty year? ago the parlia
ment of England a ipolnted a com
mlttre to Investigat the effect of
legislation directed .oward the regu
lation of railways, o which there had
been a large amount In England. Aft
er exhaiiBtlvo inou'ry the greater part
of the legislation was repealed and
has never been re-enacted. Some day
tho American people will progress uj
the relative viewpoint, and follow :t
similar wise course.
"The point Is that however much
regulation may be imimsed upon cap
ital investments not one dollar of new
money can be legislated Into any en
terprise. Arizona's Labor Rule.
"Woodrow Wilson has stated re
peatedly that because the world is
big, it follows that business must be
conducted on a big scale and by Wg
corporations. The present labor
oligarchy which ts In control In Ari
mna seems to regard every corpora
tion as a legitimate target for at
tack. Three-Cent Fare.
"Regarding the determination In
Arizona to compel three cent passen
ger fare, the claim Is made that cheap
er railway fares will so stimulate
'ravel as to more than offset the de
crease n rate. Unfortunately for
this theory, experience in other states
has proved otherwise. Only about
so many persons are available to
travel, and the) can travel only
ibout so much. It Is absurd to at
tempt by legislation to limit the
price of transportation as it is tt
limit the price or alfalfa, wheat or
"The most amateurish of legisla
tors have net yet been able to re
peal the la wof supply and demand, or
to change the multiplication table.
"Thinking men in Arizona arc won
derin what will be the outcome ol
the legislative goings on in the state.
While the whang was being married
to the whang-doodle a passing hand
organ struck up the hymn, 'What
Shall the Harvest Be"
NEW YORK, Nov. 25. Copper
easy, standard spot, Novoraber. X7 to
1.03. Arrivals 1250 tons. Exports
lhls month, 12.9S7 ttfns. London cor
SOFIA. Hulgarla. Nov. 25: iSi
clal) .Though the Iljlkan armirs
have met with, splendid success it
has been at tremendous cost. Not
only have thousands been slaughtered
in the field, thus decimating the
best of the Balkan troops, but tho
hospitals have proved pitifully in
adequate to care for the sick and
wounded", and hundreds are dying
who with . decent care might )
Cnpt. Von Gettberg, one of the best
of the European war correspondent
and an ex-officer of the German
army, has telegraphed to a German
paper the situation as he sees It In
Uulg.rla and Servia.
"Everywhere I was asked by an
xious people what was the cause of
the absence of further announce
I FIERCE HUE
Chemicals Explode in Sul
phur Works and Many
Mav Die from Burns
and Other Injuries
SEVERAL ARE MISSING
NEW YORK. Nov. 25. Brooklyn's
east river water front was the scene
late today of the most serious ex
plosion and fire that has been known
In many years. Eighteen men have
been removed to hospitals suffering
from burns and Injuries from which
a number may die.
Several persons on the scene at
the time are missing tonight but late
reports discredit the earlier beliefs
that lives were lost.
Three blocks were swept with a
loss of nearly a quarter of a million.
The fire started with a series of
expiusiuus Ul iiieiiuictis uii nil- giuumi
floor of the building of the I'nlon Sul
phur companj in the Williamsburg
section. Workers fought their way
through sulphur flames to rescue
their comrades and were themselves
NFAMOUS LIE' DEBS
Socialist Presidential Choice
Speaks Bitterly of Action
of Grand Jury
TERRE HAITB. Ind , Nov. 25.
Eugene V. Dcbbs. indicted by the fed
cral grand jury at Girard. Kans., Sat
in day. appeared at his home today.
refuting the report that he had started I
for Fort Scott, Kans., on hearing of '
SnaVine- nf the case Debs said, f
'These are indictments based on an
infamous lie. There never was any;
attempt by the omecrs of appeal to
reason induce any witnesses to leave,
-I have recently been the candidate
of the working classes for the presi
dency. I suppose I can now be the
candidate of the capitalist clast for
"Were the truth told about condi
tions In I-eavenworth prison tho world
would stand aghast."
FIELD TRIALS IN SOUTH
WAYNESBORO, Ga N'ov. 23, With
a week or more of field events In
prospect, dog owners and their han
dlers with their strings of nonor win
ners assembled here in numbers to
day to compete for purses and tro
phies in the annual trials of the Con
tinental Field Tnal club. Toe. two
leading events on" toe prograa are
IbV Derby and the AU-Aed Stake,
each with a $1,000 purse" attached.
Servians oin3 rr-.ioved trom the field.
ments of victories." he writes. The
simple explanation is the tact that
the Bulgarians had sent their last
man and last rifle to the front.
'The enormous losses since Kirlc
KUHsse have made a deep impression
on the people. The wounded are not
sufficiently cared for. I traveled
with wounded soldiers who lay
throughout a cold night on straw
In cattle trucks without any nursing.
There are" not enough dctors. it is
strange that in spite of victories the
feeling ot dislike against the officers
of the corps is arising iu the ranks
nd file as well as among the people
"The relationship be ween the Ser
vian and llulga;'.:iii soldiers is not
harmonious The officers of both
armies avoid one another The Bul
garians look down on th? Servians.
STATES A WITNESS
Al'Manigal Gives Other Tes
timony of Nefarious Acts
Proposed to Him by Oth
TO WIPE OUT CITY
LOS ANGELES ALSO
INDIANAPOLIS. Nov. 2.'.. The con
tention of the defense that the M -Namaras
and McManigal were at
once responsible for the explosion
and that the Iron workers executive
board, and President Ryan knew noth
ing of the plots, was pursued in thc
cioss examination of McManigal.
Ilefore he was tu.ned over to :he
defense' attorneys. AIcManlsal told
stories of how he and- the McNaina
ras talked of blowing up the locks o!
tlle PaIlaraa canal and' bow
was to return to I.os Angeles and
'wipe that city off the map" by a
series of explosions, and how they
were prevented by their ar.-est.
Senator Kern cross examined and
asked if money was the motive of
causing explosions. Witness said no.
He said Hockln, when he first start
ed him in the dynamite business tor
roried him by saying if he didn't, he
would prevent him from getting
work. "Then I was prompted to the
foolish notion that it was for the good
of the union." He admitted he had
been arrested twice for larceny and
once for disorderly conduct.
Other witnesses interrupted Mi--ManigaU
IGORN STARCH BURNS
SEVERAL ARE KILLED
t-. j t- i .
rire and explosion Causes
Disaster at Corn Pro-
ducts Company Works
WAUKEGA?. Ills., Nov. 2.-.. An ex
plosion which wrecked the dry starch
house of the Corn Products compauy
today hilled between three and twelve
workmen and Injured 27 others, sev
eral fatallv. The da mace l anr.rnr.
Charles Ebert, the superintendent,
says only three were killed.
All the victims were foreigners and
on the payroll by numbers instead
The fire Is still burning but no ex
plosions are feared.
LIBRARIANS AT MITCHELL
MITCHELL. S. D., Nov. 25. Presi
dent Ledger of the American Library
association is scheduled as the prin
cipal speaker at the annual conven
tion of the South Dakota Library as
sociation, which met la this city today
or a three days' session. Librarians
and library trustees trom all parts or
the state are In attendance.
aLhough Servians were better pre
pared and their officers approximate
more closely to those of western
Europe than do the Bulgarians, and
also showed themselves very capable
and really virile campaigning sol
diers." The correspondent concludes:
"Considering the position of he
war It would seem to he folly for the
Turks to enter Into negotiations
precisely at this juncture for the be-it
Bulgarian ticops have been deci
mated. Epidemics are also making
their epparance. for instance, d'vs
entery 8n.1 typhus, at Mustafa, con
sequent!; a cot completely demoral
ized Turkish arii;. could pe.-haps,
hold the last ditch or the fortress
and win more favorable conditions
Nations of Europe Hasten to
Declare Thev Have No
i Toward Any
I PEACE IN "BALANCE
LONDON. Nov. 25. The extreme
anxiety manifested by all European
Kovernmetns to deny reports of -,va
likv preparations Hnd to tepresent the
ipolitjica! situation as peaceful and
satisfactory is In Itself an Indication
of how slender is the thread on is
sues which peace and war in Eu."oo
The danger arises not only from the
conflicting interests of Austria and
Servia and the other powere but from
the possibility of Turkey, following
the traditional policy profiting by the
embroilment of the great powers, may
adopt an irreconcilable attitude in tiie
Beyond the fact that plenipotenti
aries met today, nothing is known,
not even whether an armistice ar
ranged. It appears that the suspen
sion of operations on the Tchatalja
lines are apparently by tacit con
sent rather than by formal agreement.
RUSSIA IS FOR PEACE
ST. PETERSBURG, .Nov. 25. The
emperor of Russia and Foreign Min
ister Pazonoff adhere to the belief the
solution of the A-s;.-o-ET;an diffi
culties will be found as soon as the
war to brought to an end.
I According to an announcement
: made in official circles the militant
j intentions of Russia are emphatical
ly repudiated here.
! AUSTRIAN CONSUL MISSING
i VIENNA. Nov. 25. A representa
tive of the Austrian foreign office
! was dispatched on Nov. 20 to find
Consul Prochaska, comcernlng whole
treatment by the Servians there baa
been much trouble Is unable to lo
cate the consul.
The suggestion of a Servian offi
cial is that the Austrian courier wait
ed two days at Prochaska and at Us
kup and as the consul failed to ar
rive, the courier sought to take the
train to Varlsovitch but the Servian
authorities said communication with
that place was Interrupted.
RUSSIA ENTERS DENIAL
ST PETERSBURG. Nov. 2: The
fnreiim atticf. has issued a. dental of
! the reports published In German' news
papers of Russian preparation for war
or hostility toward "any neighboring
WILL PUSH OPERATIONS
RIEKA. .Nov. 25. A prolonged
council of war was held today. Klug
'Nicholas presided-a pd the "Bulgarian
minister was In attsodsjice.. import
ant decisions, were taken In' respect
to future operations igalnst the Scu
Gen Vukovltch will command the
Harrassed by Halucinations
School Teacher Dashes
Self to Sidewalk 250 Feet
Below Her Window.
BELIEVED SHE WAS
IN GREAT DANGER
CHICAGO. Nov. 25. CiMessed by
the idea that she was pursuod f".'
dishonorable purposes. Miss Maude
Van Dusen. ago 25, leaped from he
twentieth story of the McCorm-ck
building and was crushed to ilea h
upon the pavement She .Jumped from
tho alley lire escape nearly 250 feet
to the ground In view of many pe
destrians. According to papers found Iu her
Iiocket Miss Van Dusen was a school
teacher of Humboldt Nebr . and iiad
been seeking a iKJSitlon here. She
was obsessed of the Idea of danger
ftom white slavers. Across her 1k3
om she wore a strip of linen on which
l"at,u ifi1 TirtntA,! "death hefnrn dls-
"" "" .......... --
honor." She also left a typew tten
statement telling the futility ot he.
efforts to obtain employment.
Miss Van Dusen was a daughter -?
Dr. Iydla Van Dusen of Kails City.
She Is said to have told fi lends she
was worried over a Hindu cult and
is said to have been batrassed by hal
lucinations that she wpr pursued b"
representatives of that cnlt.
Superintendent Brown Re
signs and Friction Is Be
lieved to Be Reason
PHOENIX. Nov. 25-A vacancy
has teen created In the o.Vice of su
SMrlntendcnt of the state relo.-m
school at Benson, in Cochise county,
bv the resignation of Frank Brown,
who was appointed by Governor Hunt
less than a year ago. The resignation
of Mr. Brown' came as a surprise to
hlsfriends here, as It" was believfd
that his views" as to liberality ol
treatment of Inmates of the institu
tion were those of the governor. Great
plaus had been made for the im
provement of the school In which Mi.
Brown took great interest.
Jt is reported that friction be
tween the school superintendent and
th state board of conrol. and not iV .
agreement with the governo.-. c .used
the superintendent to send iu his res
Ivnnrlnn u-Mtl u-ill ).t aCCetlted. tt
is said. So far rumor has not nameJ
ills successor, though there will prob
ably be a number of applicants fo-
the job. which will he nneu uy in
governor. Brown, who is a mines
will engage in work of that occupa
tion very likely
BACK TO FIRST GQURI
Ffforts Will Be Made to Get
a Final Decision with
in a Week
IXS ANGELES, iNov. 25. The ap
pelate court will be petitioned tomor
row for a rehearing of the election
controversy case In order to save the
matter belug submitted to the state
supreme court for a ruling on a uni
form method of canvassing the elec
toral vote of the state. This action
will be taken by the supervisors and
progressive leaders with the probable
cooperation of the democrats because
the appelate court of the first district
decided the suterviors of Alameda
County might use their own discre
tion In canvassing the return.
A decision Is expected within a
TRIAL IN "NIGHT RIDER" CASE
OWENSBORO, Ky.. Nov. 25. The
case of J. K. Van Hoose asainst A. E
Robinson and eighteen other defend
ants came up for trial In the Federal
court here today. The case is one ot
the many "night ridei" cases pending
In the Federal court In Western Ken
tucky. Van Hoose Is seeking damages
on the ground that he was driven ou.
of Christian county by the alleged
threats of the defendants. In a former
trial he was awarded a judgment ot
Montenegrin center. Gen. Martlno
vitch, who attended the council, left
immediately for Montenegrin posl
tlons near Tarabosch to continue en
IRRITATION IS FELT
LONDON, Nov. 25. The Bulgarian
semi-official newspaper Mir, voices
the governmental Irritation at the di
latory methods of the Turks.
In the diplomatic field the most Im
portant reports are that Servia Oe
cllnes to answer Austrian demands
until war is concluded and that Ger
many has not undertaken metltate be
tween Austria and'Kuss'Ia.
WASHINGTON. Nov 25 Death
came to Senator Isidor Riyner if
i Maryland early this morning having
I been expected for several days as It
I was known for more than a week
; that his illness was serious and for
several days It had bi'n deemed
fatal. He had been in a comatose
condition since the latter part of last
Isidor Rayner was born at Balt
imore April 11, 1S50 and was admit
ted to the bar In 1871. He was later
a member of the house of representa
tives and senate' of his state and ol
the fiftieth, fifty-second and fifty-third
congresses. He will wcneoaii be re-
' membered as counsel for Admiral
Schley In the investigation that fit
lowed the battle of Santiago. He was
elected to the United States Senate
in 1905 and was re-elected In 1911, his
term to expire In 191". His death will
be a loss to the democratic pa -tv, h3
stalo and the nation.
The funeral will be held Wednes
day. i Mining Congress
SPOKANE. Wish. Nov. 25.
Exchanging picks for lMjIitics
and drills for h.;cinaey, dele-
gates of the fifteenth annual
mining congress cleared away
the preliminary work of the
session and prepared to deal
tomorrow with problems affect-
Ing the welfare of the indus-
Questions on which the in-
fluence of the congress will be
brought to bear were outlined
tonight in the annual addrvss
of President Samuel A Taylor,
PARTIES GERTIrT 13
Bull Moosers Receive Two
Contributions in Excess
ALBANY, N. Y.. Nov. 25 Contri
butions totaling SCGS.SCO in aid of the
candidacy of Col. Roosevelt for the
presidency were received by the na
tional committee oT the. progressive
party, according to th certificate ol
final figures filed with the sccretaiy
of state today.
The expenses "of the committee
were; JGW.iSo. "The 'New York state
committee of the progressive party
certified it received $210.30:1 of which
$$S,550 was contributed to Ihe na
tional committee. - "'
George W. Perkins gave the na
Uonal committee SISO.'DO and the
state committee $10,000.'
GOMPERS IS ILL
Unable to Attend Convention but Is
Expected Out Today
ROCHESTER. "Nov. 25. President
J Gompers was prevented by Illness
,.from participating In the opening of
the annual convention of the building
. trades department of the federation
I but is not seriously indisposed and is
expected out tomorrow.
The building trades department
membership is nearly half a million.
it is annouced that the charter of
the Amalgamated association of Car
penters and Joiners Is recalled be
cause they would not affiliate with
the United Brotherhood of Carpenters.
SCHRANK IN ASYLUM.
Wculd-Be Slayer of Roosevelt Reach
es Place of Incarceration.
t OSHKOSH, Wis.. Nov. 25. John
I Schrank arrived at the Northern Hos-
! ltltal fnr thn Insnna Ihic affnrrnin
and was assigned to the ward for
When Lake Winnebago came In
view be was asked if be is fond of
hunting and replied with a smile;
"only of Bull Moose."
He declared he would not harm
Roosevelt If the opportunity present
Dread Scourge Spreads and
Is Claiming More Lives
Than the Bullets of the'
EUROPEAN AID NOT
Turks at Adrianople Are N05
Panic Stricken But' Are
Daily Giving Remarkable
Examples of Bravery
LONDON. Nov. 20 "No further op
erations havp t.lt-un nraoc nn tt.
Tchatalja lines." says the vMornlu?
i-usis tonstannnopie correspondent.
"The Bulgarians are believed to have
withdrawn considerable of their forc
es from here In the direction of Ad
rianople and the Dardanelles and vig
orous action against the Dardanelles
by the Greek and Bulgarian forces Is
expected unless an armistice Is con-
"A divergence of opinion has arisen
between the ambassadors of powers
here regarding the Porte's demand for
tho withdrawal of marine detachments
from Constantinople. The Ge;in:iu.
and Austrian ambassadors share the
Porte's opinion while others consid
er the presence of marines necev
A dispatch from Du.-azzo to the
Dally Telegraph says the Servians
are about eight hours march from a
Scourge Enters Bulgaria
The Dally news corresiondont In a
dispatch which evidently evaded Ihe
strict censorship says that Cholera Is
pressing north from Constantinople
and there several hundred cases wath
Musrapha Pa3h.fand "ttfaf"The Scourge
Foreign doctors here have met to
consider what advice may be offered
to the government in respect of the
precautions against the sptead of tho
Cholera, the correspondent Said, Is
raging at Adrianople and spreading
among the Servians.
Turks Fight Bravely
Losses to the Turks and Bulgarians
havf been ennrrnntiR hut the fiAmni-iL
ization of the main Turkish army lias
not extended to the garrison at Ad
ri inople from which are seen dal'y
(iiSldaVfi nf lpSllrat Mtl9nlrr If
has succeeded several times in win-
n ng uacK lost ground, especially on
fie right hank of the Maritz river.
fc-ariy Thursday after a night en
gagement the Bulgarian infantry ac
tually entered Karagac, a suburb of
Adrianntil. ivlipre stn.nt ffoiitino- o-
sued hut were compelled to retire.
Bulgarian and Servian losses since
the beginning of the siege cannot ba
less than 120110 killed and wounded.
Hospitals for the wounded are suf
ficient but provisions tor cholera pat
ients are dangerously Inadequate.
The CntmtantlnnnTn tlnllv vTt,a
tays: "Deplte the utter lnadeciuucv
of their own hospital attendants the
Turks nimenr unwilling rn mntro ue.
of the European corps of volunteers
to anything like the extent they
LONDON. Nov. 2S- A lto1t,m,l
dispatch to the Standard says that
iwo more aivision or ;iu,ouo from tho
i mn princes army at Monastlr. aio
nroeeedlnrr hv mil via SnlnnfL-l ,i
demotlca to reinforce the Bulgarians
at Adrianople and Tchatalja.
mere are iduo prisoners at Monas
tic EVACUATION DAY IN NEW YORK
NEW YORK. Nov. 25. "Evacuation
Day- the 125th anniversary of the de
parture of the last British troops from
American soil, at the end of tho rev
olutionary war w.(B celebrated lit
New lOrk today In accordance with
the custom of many years. A parado
of the Old Guard to the Battery,
whero the Stars and Stripes were un
furled, and patriotic exercises In Cen
tral Park and in Fort Greene Park
wore the pr.ncipal features of tfcs
CANAL CONFERENCE POSTPONED
ATI-ANTA, Ga, Nov. 25. Announce
ment is made that the Panama Cana:
Conference, which was to have as
sembled in this city tomorrow, haa
leen postponed until next month. Tho
postponement was made in oruer o
insure a large attendance of bHslr.es
men Irom ail of the South Atlantic
and Gulf States.
SANTA FE RAILROAD FINED
PHOENIX. Nov. 25: The Santa Fe
was fined J5.000 for tffty vlokaUens
ot me law proniwung jne vsorKuii,
of train employes mofetbangKteoa
' ' ?f -jwVC