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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 10, 1913, Image 1

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SBEE DAILY
1
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
VOLUME 15.
BISBEE. ARIZONA, FRtDAY MORNING, JAN UARY 10, 1913
NUMBER 211.
TROUBLE FOR FORMER MILLIONAIRE 'DDflTCDT II IDOL"
SMELTER3IAN I F DIVORCE ANNULLED H tb UuIJhr
-TO TELL SITUATION
t IN RUBBER FIELDS
Review '&.:
BI
-
irx.
V
II
ADRIAOPLE IS
IN LUST GASP
SIBBEPOBI
Populace Starves While Slck-
-ness Rages and Inadequate
Attentions HelD to Swell
the Death List
CAPITULATION IS
BEING COSIDEREI)
I t O f e I 1aI " r n A. ? I I F I -1 J
i tin.c ivcicjjatca 01111 nuiu i
Apart While Powers Work
Quietly for a Renewal of
the Conference .
LONDON". England, Jan. 9. Official
news to reach hero by way or the
RuiBarian delegation describes the
situation at Adrianople as desjierate.
S-'evcl soldiers who are reported to
have deserted and succeeded in
reaching the headquarters of the al-
llec say that the town ie at Us las
pasp. " Provisions are so scarce that
the military authorities have requisi
tioned all the food possessed tven
ly private individuals and making
nuly one distribution, comprising a
half ration, dailj.
Conditions aro rendered graver hy
tho great number of sick who over
tfV the hospitals where the attend
nce Is Inadequate The death rate
Ie very high.
The ntilgarians have allowed medi
cines and Red Cross workers to n
ter under escort of a Ritigarian de
laotiment
Surrender Is Considered.
Tlie commander of the fortress de
clared that, rathqr than Sjee all .die
r starvation, he will surrender the
town-- IUthacitizens "who ran are
endeavoring to escape.
The Bulgarians believe thai, even
Independent of the action that the
powers may take, the question of
Adrianople will soon be solved.
H is nndersK)d that Constantino
ple has accepted th views of Rechad
1'asha. who reccntlv asked to be an
tfioriacd to reconvene tlie conference,
he being president at the nt xt sitting.
The difficulty now lies in the deter
mination of the allies not to jwrtici
I ate unless notified in advance what
'iWkj' Intends to proposed. Thej
lo not wish to revive the discussion
tit unacceptable terms, but desire to
lie certain that Turkey Is ready to
cede what has been pronounced as
the irreducablo minimum of the allies
Adrianople after which It will be
possible to discuss other portions of
the frontier line. In other words the
allien do not wish to play into 'ru
key's hands by re-entering the con
ference room without a definite pro
Prnmywhlch mar bring definite con-
t cluiiin of peace at this time.
' V"" Some Agreement First.
Before the meeting the Turks and
the allies must have agreon unofficial
ly on the main points of the territor
ial clauses of the treaty,, so that of
firial ratification of those agreements.
can te had in conference.
A dinner to be given tonight by
l'aul Cambon, the French ambassa
dor to Great Britain, at which the
Turks and allies met for the first
lime on neutral grounds. Is looked
upon as offering an excellent oppor
tunity for the plenipotentiaries to
take the first step in the direction of
an unofficial understanding It is also
suggested that the British foreign sec
retary. Sir Edward Grey, in his ca
pacity as honorary president of the
conference might take the Initiative,
thereby obviating the necessity of
cither of the parties appearing to
make the first advances. This jould
be accomplished only If the allie?
were assured that Turkey was pre
pared to give up Adrianople.
TURKS MAY WITHDRAW.
Constantinople Report Is That Dele
gates Have Orders to Return.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Jan. 0. The
pnrtev according to an official an
nouncement, has sent a circular let
ter to the Turkish ambassador
abroad intimating that, unless tho
allies accept Turkey's peace propos
als by the end of the week, tbe Otto
man delegates will be invited to re
turn to Constantinople Immediately.
The circular adds. "Whatever hap.
pens the porte ' determined to
maintain its attitude In regard to
Adrianople and the Aegean islands
in view of the fact that the sacrlllces
made In other directions have reached
the extreme limit."
TEN LIVES LOST
MVERPOOL, England, Jan. 9. The
.Booth line steamer Ambrose collided
In tbe Mersey today with a flshins
smock and a lighter, sinking both.
Ton lost their lives.
5 jHHali';,'. A wEF
Jr. t;rnr. Giiecrnbelm.
llr William Cuggeube.m. mllliouaire smeller cian. awaits with gr?at
aii,i,j iiie ut.L-isiu.-i of a. e.mcagu cuurt on an action brought by SI tiit
w.K. Oracv Gucsi-n'-m. ilri. Gufii.erhelm secured a divune In CMcito in
11 h-n, occoidlnu to herMorj- & I'-sal residence was In New York. At
that lime Cuggi-iihelm. who a a:!irenuy mure -nxlouj that lha til
o"t be secured than fhe was. pa'd tivr JIMMW) alimony.
When Mrs. Guggen'.ieim learned some years later that the divorce nc
sot i "hablv- wai worthless she begun mi action for Its annulment. The
f'iin of tin" Chicago -mirt nlll lie r-ndfrwj on January 11.
;r .'., j--iIon l a-lwrse to Mr. Gugpenhelm h.- "Ill In law Mill he
l ' -n. f if stia. Grace Gcsgenhc-ln. although he "ias marrli-1 jja'n
STEAMER BLOWS UP
. SEW MISSING
Captain and Four Others
Thought Lost, Eight Are
Badly Injured
MOHILE. Ala. Jan. 9. The Tombig
bee rier steamboat James T Staples
was wrecked and her captain. To:n
liartee. and perhaps foor others, were
killed and eislit were severely injur
ed when one of the boats boilers ex
ploded -near RlaJen. Alabama, late
today.
It Is believed that the bodies of the
four m'sslng persons may be found In
the ruins of the hulk which floated
town the river in flimes
JOINT ACTION MU
SFI
SE
Former Minister to Argen
tina Outlines Plans Un
der Monroe Doctrine
.VEW YORK. N. Y Jan. 9. Joint
action with Argentina and Brazil'
would be the proper course pursued
by the United States in the event .of-l
Intervention in exlco is the opinion cf j
. , t i. in i.. i I
Charles H. Snerrlll, formerly Ameri-4
en sinister to Argentina. 1
In an address here today Sherrill .
said that he strongly approved the
attitude ot non Interference maintain
ed at Washington. Ht recommended
that all countries, concerned in the
be1- '(Its jnd responsibilities of the
Monroe doctrine should bo asked t
participate when ever this govern
ment found its obligations required
armed interventon in the affairs of
any republic in this hemisphere.
MIDDLEMAN LOSES
HIS SUPPOSED RIGHT
Court Gives Retailer Slap in
Decision Upon So-called
Lumber Trust
WASHINGTON D. C.. Jan 9. The
government victory in New York to-
ni Against the so called lumber trust
Fs regarded by officials of the depart
ment of justice as one of the most Im
portant accompllshrfants under the
Sherman anti-trust law because it
limits, in a large measure, the power
and privileges of the much discussed
"middle man in commerce. The ae
c'slon Is construed here as meaning
that the consumer of lumber, untram
meled by the retailer, may purchase
direct from a wholesaler or a manu
facturer and the latter may sell di
rect to the public without tbe inter
ference of combination retailers.
LONE STRIKEBREAKER
CA05ESJP RIOT
Garment Workers Attack
and Police Defend-Heads
Are Cracked
NEW YORK. N Y Jan. 9 The ap
pearance of a solitary strikebreaker
late today in front of a down town
clothing factory was the signal Jor
one of the most desperate riots the
police have had to contend with inre!
the garment workers began 1'iPir1
strike. !
The striken, attacked the map. A '
policeman went to his aid and in t ',
few minutes moiw than a thousand
men and women were fighting to tear
the strikebreaker from his protector
A dozen more policemen rushed to
tlfe spot and began to make arrests
but -most of the prisoners were
wrenched away almost as soon as
seized After a long sT .'iigle tne ro
liremen reached the stationhouse with
cnly three rioters that they had been
able to keep
The police used their "lnl-s arid left
a trail of broken heads
SNOW FIGHTERS MAY
liU UUI n ulKIHb
Men Who KeeO RailwaVS in
Mountains Open Said tO 'court to a local gymnasium. He de
Plan Wall- Out- icllned to discuss his plans but. his
ridii wrtiK will j friends declared he begat training to
SBATTLE. Wash. Jan. 9 Although,
the sun shone a few moments in Se-i
attle today, and not much rain fell
the weather bureau says nothing
in sight out more snow in the moun
tains and rain along the coast.
The Milwaukee and Northern Paci
fic railways kept their tracks open, al
though t)iere was more snow todajr.
A number of laborers of the North
ern Pacific snow fighting urmy on the
east s&pe of the moiintalr.s refused to
work -4oday - and a report !s current
that there is a movement on foot to
call a strike of the men now struggl
ing with the snow.
MEDIUM BRINGS SUIT
NEW YORK. N. Y., The suit
Mrs. Margerlte Gilbert, a profession'
al medium, known to the myst'c,
world ss "Mme. De Rran" against"
Mrs. Isabelle V. Adams, the widow
of Al Adams, the "'policy king," for
he collection of $30,000 on a note, on
trial here developed today testimony
to the effect that Mrs. Adams gave
the note for promised protection to
herself and her family on a trip to
BRITISH STEAMER SINKS.
HALIFAX. 'ova Scotia. Can- Jan
&. Tbe Rrltish steamship Evelyn
task today at tbe entrance to Louis
burg harbor. The crew of'thirty-thre
were saved.
: IS NOT GUILTY
, Archbald's Counsel Maintain
Appeals Are Made to
Passion and Prejud
ice oil Senate
WAS FAITHFUL JURIST
WASHINGTON. Ii
C Jan y,
Protests against
s
any
action By the
t senate, 5s based oi an "apiieal to iias-
slon or prejudice" marked the closlns
atgumvnts of the .defense for Judge
j Robert W Archbald.of the I'nlted
States commerce court under trial by
impeachment for misbehavior as a
federal judge,
j Declaring that ArchUild had viola'
led no law nor was guilty of a mU
I deameanor or of wrons doing and
that lie has teen shown to be a Jurist
cf high integrity and prestige, his at
torneys, Alexander Simson Jr., of
Ph'ladelphia and A. S. Worthiugtoa
I of Washington, made a vigorous ap-
peal for action by the senate within
! the limits of legal procedure. "Vn' ,
' tho senators are going to violate tbe
oaths. they cannot possibly convlst
) Judge Archbaid," -declared Simpson
"Lecause It has been d!sproed In
eacli charge that he waa guilty of any
wrong doing or of any crime'
i Constitution on Trial
j The declarations of sterling yester-
' llQV lhl tl., "MHalllllllnn la n t.l"
i uu ,.,b i.i vuuai.vuuuu io uit ti IE2
j brought b!ttcr dlseuseion from both
Simpson and Worthington. They de
clared the house managers were striv
ing to Impeach Archbaid on grounds
not to -be recognized by any court.
'It Is true the constitution also i
on trial." said Simpson, "but what is
on trial is the ipiestlon of whether
senators who sit here can rise in their
poaition as itiJgfe?, and decide this
K-se on tho cWdence produced and
thii law that governs It. or whether
they will be swayed ";y appeals to pas
j slon and prejudice."
' Arguments on the trial will close
tomorrow.
FAMOUS CASE RE-OPENED
Speckles Will Contest Is to Have An
other Hearing
HONOLULU. P.;l Jan. 9. Bv de
cision rendered here today reversing
tbe 8ndlng'5ttlire-jnnferae court ol
! California, the first circuit court of
the United States, Judge Henry B
Cooper presiding, made it possible
for John D. Spreckles,- of San Fran
cisco, and his brother, Adolph. to le
open the famous Spreckles will case,
lnoIvlng J9.187.612. which has been
In the courts since 190S
JOHNSON SMUGGLING .
-CASE ISJOSTPflNED
Judge Savs Matter Must Be
Held TiH White Slave
Proceedings End
CHICAGO. III.. Jan. 9. "Jack"
j Johnson, the negro prize fighter, ap
peared today before .federal Judge
Carpenter for trial on a charge of
smuggling a diamond necklace, val
ued at six thousand dollars, into this
country from England two years ago.
The ornament was presented to his
former white wife, who committed
sulcde in Chicago seteral months
ago. The necklace was confiscated
by ths sovernment.
Judge Carpenter continued the trial
Indefinitely and said he desired to
dispose of the indictments charging
the negro with violation of the Mann
White Slate act before taking up the
ismuBSllng case.
i Johnson went HireetK- frnm the
i re-enter tne ring.
-BREACH IS TOO WIDE
RE-
Roosevelt Says No Hope of
Bringing Progressives and
' Old Party Together
NEW YORK. Jan. 9. Replying to
I'rank A. Munsey's proposal to bring
the progressives and republicans tc-
Celher Pnl T?rrfAvo1t nalH bora tn.
''day it would be folly to try to com
bine thorn. He said the breach is so
wide one might as well seek to com
bine the progressives and democrats.
However, he expressed the hope that
demtJcms and republicans alike, be
lieving In progressive doctrines,
would join his parly, and said all
would be treated with the same con
sideratlon and a share in the man
agement of the party.
TWO MORE SAVED.
ASTORIA. Wash.. Jan, 9. Eric
Lindmark, ship's carpenter, and Jos
eph Slennlng. quartermaster, taken
from the mast of the wrecked bteam
er Rosecramt on Monday, were
brought in today from the Columbia
river lightship. Both ore suffering
from bruises and exposure.
TARIFF -DUTJES
One of Drafters of Present
Measure Tilts with
Committee and
with Witness
UNDERWOOD SPEAKS
WASHINGTON, .U. C, Jan. 9.
"I would like to see a competitive
tariff all along the line," announced
Chairman Underwood of the ways
ii nd mean committee nt the final
hearing today on the earth, earthen
vare and glassware schedule. Under
wood had been hearing arguments
aimed at the securing of a lowering
or the tariff of fifty-five and sixty
per cent to thirty flnd thirty-five per
cent ad valorem on china, earthen
vnre, porcelain, stone and crockery
ware, including clock casei.. statues,
steins, lamps and a lioft of similar
articles taxed at higher rates In sec
tions ninety-four uud ninety-Uve of
schedule "B" of the Payne-Aldrich
tarllf law.
Imports Falls OH.
M. S. I'itcalrn of New ork, rep
resenting the Importers, presented
radically divergent views A protest
against the "exorbitance of the pres
ent tariff" on English and other earth-
entvare led to a sharp interchange
with Representatives Payne and
I-oiiRwortu.
Pitcalrn declared that earthenware
importations were steadily decreas-'
ing and cited what he said were the
actual transactions which Payne nt
tacked, saying that if the statements'
were trve importers would go out ot '
business In tnlrty days. Pitcalrn
said If Payne doubted thet.e state
ments be could produce entries and
records from the treasury depart
ment. Payne answered that even the
treasury department did not "produce
miracles."
Favors Higher Duties.
Representatives of American manu
facturers urged the retention of the
present rates. J. N. Neenan, of
Cleveland, representing the Associa
tion of Window Glass Workers, plead
ed for the retention of the present
tariff He told of conditions among
foreign window glass workers and
said that tbVVoyne tariff should be
a little mow than to represent tne,conling to the testimony today or
difference in the cost of labor. a3 1 George P. Parker, chairman of the
wages of American workmen are still ' board of directors of the bank, be
too low j lore the house money trust commit
' ree. Raker told the committee the
NET DRAWS TIGHTER
AROUND SHI? TRUST
Further Proofs of Existence
of Combination Deduced
Before Committee
WASHINGTON. D. C. Jan. 9.
That an agreement wjs entered Into
in 190S by the Lamport and Holt,
Prince and Hamburg-South American
steamship companies, constituting the
so-called shipping trust, between tlie
YTlv.vl Otnfr. si Wm vn iln n viff
1. ..in 7' ;-" ' ...V ; '.t..iT.
"o lio ing nteresir and VretaKT sy dh or industrial corporations,
temln south bound commerce, wasl fnother sta"d "" r,y, BiJker--.,
,,mnn i., H,.- ..r h Untermyer reviewed the list of rail
House Merchant Marine committee in-1
rA.iifrntin.- iho allege.! tmot
A statement In tlie form of a cabin
message from the foreign agent ot
the Prince line, who cabled the im
pany's representative here on the
question, did not agree with the opin
ion of Lorenzo Daniels,, agent In thfii
country for the Lamnort and Holt
company who said he thought it had
terminated.
Daniel's made acknowledgement of
contracts made by hU company and
some contracts made jointly with oth
er steamship lines fixing freight
rates charged, the United States Steal
corporation, Baldwin Locomotive com
pany. Singer Sewing Machine com
pany and Rarber AsphaR com pa ly
were mentioned as having or having
had contracts.
PERSONAL ESCORT
President-elect Perfects More
Details of Inauguration
and Holds Conference
TRENTON, N. J- Jan. 9. Wilson
today attended the conferences of
the democratic leaders, talked with
Senators O'Gorman of New York and
CuIberon of Texas, following, as he
expressed it, the usual course of In
quiry as to the most advisable sub
jects to take up at the extra session
of congress and obtaining personal
Wcws en certain cabinet possibilities.
The president-elect announced that
he had chosen the Essex troop of
Newark N J to act as his personal
escort in tbe inaugural parade.
METAL MARKET
NEV YORK. N. Y.. Jan. 9. Cop
per quiet; electrolytic l'iO to 17.75.
Silver 3 5-8.
Copper exports this month 3159
tons.
s T J
1 Ny
xuart J. Fuller.
Stuart. J. J-'uller. the yniiiiR Aineri
can consul nt Iuultnr. Jru. U on h's
ay tu America via Liverpool uml is
expected t arrive December 20. Ho
iil report ti tin- tHto ilrpnrtment
els Investigation nt the alU-gt ntroc
uties In th luilcr country. Kuller
cint two tnoiiths In the mbher fields
this summer nnu t Is expected that
jiii rep-irt i'. i:i superiors wilt
father T.3S!lnu:.
be
New Yorjc Bank Has Distri
buted Dividends That
Aggregate Over
18,000 Percent .
EARNINGS ARE VAST
WASHINGTON. V. C . Jan. 9.
Profits of n.ore than JSO.000.000 have
been made by the First National bank
of Ne.v York since ltt organization
with a capital of $."u(.000 in 186?, ae-
bank paid dividends of 220 per cent,
or more than twice its total capitali
zation which is nov $10,000,000 for
the four years since 190S.
Samuel Untermyer, counsel for the
committee, calculated from the sums
supplied by Raker since the latter
assumed the presidency of the Insti
tution In 1ST3 that the bank has paid
dividends of IS.ViO per cent on Its
original capitalisation.
Raker flatly opposed the suggestion
of Untermyer that national bank?
should be required to mnke public
theft- assets." declaring he .saw no
possible good that conic' come from
s'jch a provision.
Numerous Director; ii-c
That there is no Impropriety in one
niun holding directorships i n one
Tlr more potentlall) competing banks,
,w,hlch M,aker u a director, some
' -1' wuich the lawer said were potcn-
tially competitiiig lines. Raker de
clared that for these roads to have A
common director was an advantage
because "difference lwtween the com
Ponies thus can be readily ad
justed." Raker admitted that he Morgan
and Stillmnn consulted frequently
about large financial operations and
that he and Morgan were Interested
In. many financial enterprises, but
could not say how manv.
' House After Henry.
The house unanimously directed the
speaker today to certify to the dis
trict attorney of the District of Co
lumbia the case of George H. Henrv
the Sew Yoik banker, who refused
to divulge the names of national ban'j
ofliccrs, who profited by the flotation
of California petroleum stock. The
district attornev will be asked to pro
ceed against Henry for contempt
SUFFRAGISTS TO PARADE.
Women Will March Up Famous Penn
sylvania Avenue March 3.
WASHINGTON. U C . Jan. 9.
Permission was today granted by the
authorities of the District of Colum
bia for a woman's suffrage parade
on Pennsylvania avenue March 3,
r.eM. Approximately ten thousand
women are expected to take part In
the pageant. At its conclusion the
suffragists will hold mass meting
In Continental hall.
Extra police will maintain ordei
alnnz the line of march.
ABANDONS ARMY PLAN.
Japanese Cabinet Decides to Yield to
Public Sentiment.
TOKIO. Japan. Jan. 9. The new
Japanese cabinet nnder Premier
Prince Taro Kataura decided to aban
I don the project of Increasing tho
tun uj iu uniBiuiia wuicii uroiieiu
about tbe recent political unrest
The cabinet is determined to ad
here to the Anglo-Japanese alliance.
(tionnnnnnn )
prdf'its pi
ROUSES IRE
OF JUGHL
Vice President Elect Fears
End Representative Gov
ernment in Socialism or in
Paternalism.
COURT REFUSES TO
LET PEOPLE VOTE
Governor of Indiana Sends
Message on Subject of New
Constiution That Was
Held Up by Judges .
INDIANAPOLIS, ind., Jan. 9. "Un
less piogresshe legislation is enacteJ,
the people, some day, will open up
the cul-desac even though the open
ing may load representative govern
ment or?r a precipice Into pure so
cialism or paternalism." said Govern
or Marshall In his message to the In
diana legislature today.
uepresentative government does
not mean that pre(ent-day conditions
cannot be remedied. 1'iion the con
trary, progressive legislation mav be
enacted with no disturbance to the
checks and balances ot our system of
government. '
Injunction Granted
The last general assembly recne-
nizing our unfortunate condition with
reference to the amendment of tlie
tate constitution, ordered nresented
for adoption or rejection by the peo
ple at the election in 1912 a new con
stitution. An action was broucht to
enjoin and restrain the governor and.
the other members of tbe state board
of election commissioners and the sec
retary of state from' putting theques-"
tiofr of adoption or rejection upon the
ballot. The litigation resulted In a
permanent Injunction by the Indiana
eupreme court uion a divided opin
ion, three memlrs of the court beinsr
in favor of the injunction and two
against it.
Usurpation i Charged
With utmost respect for the ma
jority of the supreme court, I felt that
it had usurped the functions of the
legislative and executive branches of
government; that the sheriff of tho
court would have a rather interesting
time In getting possession of my body
and punishing me for contempt; and
mai sucn decisions gav:e greater im
Jietus to the recall of judges and de
cisions than ail the opinions of mere
las men touching the usurpations ot
the courts. Yet, I realized I might lie
wrong.
Anarchy is Avoided
"Though believing that It was mak
ing of the supreme court the only
branch of government which we had,
still I felt that while there was a ios
sibmty of a Judicial review, I should
not set myself up as a judge and re
sist by force of arms what to me was
tin encroachment of the Judiciary up
on my constitutional rights' 1 was
wholly unwilling to ermit my per
sonal views to result In anarchy. 1
believed that an orderly procedure
with Inspect for the court however
little resiiect I might bold for lu
opinion, was the one for me to pur
sue. 1 felt assured that the supreme
court of the United States would not
punish me for trying to tje a law-abiding
citizen bv refusing to decide the
great questions involved in this con
troversy uiion the theory that they
were not Judicial but nolltlcal in their
characJL-r.
States Power Doubtful
"The question has now passed be
yond the mere domain of party poll
tics. The majority opinion leaves the
state in doubt as to whether it can
evcn call a constitutional convention,
and as to whether our fathers did not
forcioso iiion posterity its right to
alter and reform its system of gov
ernment, it also leaves Involved n
far greater determination that of the
right of .the court to strip the legisla
ture and executive of their constitu
tlonal rights and to set Itself up not
as a co-ordinate, but as a supreme
branch of government
Governor Take Appeal
"in accordance with these views, I
have sued out a writ of error to vhe
supreme court of the United States
Vvith confidence that the court will
assume jurisdiction and decide the
questions involved and with confi
dence that it -HI not dismiss the case
and tell me that If I thought I was
Tight. I should have totally disregard
ed the decision of the supreme court.
defied its authority, throvn Its sheriff
out of my window, called out the mi
litia to defend my Ksltion and sub
mitted the question to the people re
gardless of the court"
Governor arshall's message con
tained a warning "against the subtle
lnnuences of the lobbyist" recom
mended that all bills be reported out
of committers within four days and
touched on various state'raatters.
THE WEATHER."
ARIZONA Continued warmer.
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