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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 14, 1913, Image 1

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'13.
i
EEDARY REVIEW
Mb
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
VOLUME 15.
BISBEE. ARIZONA, TUESDAY MOANING, JANUARY 14, 1913.
NUMBER 2M.
I
XSk
PEACE OK IS
DECISION IS
WITH TURKEY
v Powers Consider That the
Rorte Must Be the One to
, Determine Whether Con-
flict Be Resumed.
i
AMBASSADORS ARE
I WORKING ON NOTE
Powers Tell Both Sides They
Must Bear Heavy Respon
.
sibility by Precipitating a
Further Struggle
LONDON. EBglaml. Jan. 13. Sir
Hdwnrd Gray, Hritteh foreign secre
tary, am Uie ambassadors of the
(towers are making strenuous efforts
for ieaca settlement tetween Turkey
aiid the Balkan allies. They have
warned both-llr. Dane, head of the
iinlgarian delegation. ?nd Rechad
Pasha, chief emissary of Turkey, that
Bkoukl Knrope again be plunged into
war through the obstinacy of either
side, either party to the fault would
Incur heavy disapproval
The ambassadors discussed -today,
passage by passage, the note to be
presented to the porto. The general
impression prevailed thai a final de
cision of war or peace must come
from Turkey. It seems; certain that
the allies will not consent to allow
Thritey to retain Adrianople. Much
it hoted for here from Klamll Pasha,
the Turkish gran vizier, who is a
Man of extraordinary influence.
Balkans Seek Advantage.
Th ftalkan delegations, are active
If tallr efTortB to obtain SdVantaaec
for themselves In the partition of the
conquered territory. Special envoys
have been sent to some of the rap!
tais to supplement the efforts of thr
rejptlRT diplomatic representatives to
JwfiHence the powers toward their
claims.
The Greeks are continuing their
campaign against the Turks in Eplros.
wfcere sharp encounters occurred to
day. Accoding to dispatches to Pre
mier Vealzelos, the Greek forces are
Attempting to surround Janlna in an
Effort to shut off supplies from th
north.
The Turkish delegates have made
no move to carry out their threat to
leave London. -
coins
REP0BIED1HCHE0
Is Story Brought by New
Mexico Officer Returned
from the Citv
ALBUQUBRQUE, X. M Jan. 13.
Captain Pred FornoH of the New Mex
ican mounted police was here yestc
daf ori hte way to Santa Fe from the
City of Mexico, where he had been
securing extradition paper for An--
Calles, the escaped pr'foner
from the New Mexico penitentiary.
Callos made a getaway from the Jua
rez pal. where he was confined, ar.d
1'ernonS.came home empty handed.
"Conditions in Mexico, to an Amer
lean' said Captain Fornoff, "seem
deplorable beyond belief. On every
band one .finds horde of begpwi tad
throngs of barefooted men, hobct
and children greet the trains at every
stop. " I was in Mexico City on N
Year's day, the weather was bitterly
cW and the cental between the
barefooted poor and. the fur-clad rich
.igflulig ln copntless. Cdrrliges and au-
ftom'oMlei wis' indeed .pitiful. .Bo far
as one can observe Mexico seems to
have no middle class, 'is people are
either rich or very poor and the poor
Pice everywhere else, outnumber the
tfoh more than a hundred to one.
-Rvldence of military activity 's
seen on every side. Every train car
ries a carload of soldiers, while at
convenient Intervals along- the line
military trains are stationed, ready to
move at a moment's notice.
"These trains are equippct with
maohine guns, mounted on armored
cars and are in every respect travel
ing fortresses. Notwithstanding these
precautions every train Into the cap
ital enngs report ui ut:itn-uinuu uj
roving uanas 01 revolutionists.
The whole country south oi we
...!, l cnatna tn V. in A ltfatf flf 311-
archy. while In the north conditions
are far more peaceful. The ordinary
citizen seems to take litUe interest
In the strife which has been going
bit so Ions Uiat it Is considered Je
ordinary thing: Blood curdling stor
ies of railway tracks lined with
M.neAo hoti.lno' In flp?rnnh nolos
excite little attention, and few there,
arc who will venture any prediction!
tn th nrnhahle outcome of the'
present warfare. 1
.-A-
9V
MpiPtMfefejbMMf
Wtfi.
r
rtnMi
FIRST ANNUAL CONVENTION OF NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC WOMAN'S
LEAGUE AT CAPITAL REVEALS PRESENCE OF DISCORD IN RANKS
IHIHMflMMffVNHHIBHHflHHfiHBBH fiiiiittitniit tut t jm tj'"")."1"""
Ton ruvr. irft t rlcbti Mr. Johu I
text t-t rlylili jln- Join
WASHINGTON. Jan. 13 (Special)
TUr. tiMt annittil vnnvntlnn of Lhe
National Democratic Woman's Jeague,
which has-jttsi been heWJa this city,
revealed' the iiresehee St faeKonal dte
cord within the" ranks. The league,
which was formed list June, just be
fore the democratic convention at
nnimnrp has been a hotled of poli
tics ever sinre its inception, splitting
up into three mmiani camps
Heading one iacuuu is ji. ju,.
WILSON PilOCiJlS
HIS ADHEHENGE TO :
PROGRESSIVE IDEAS
President-elect Declares His
Policy to New Jersey Elec
tors and States He Will
Pick Out Progressives
NO DISRUPTION IN
DEMOCRACY IS SEEN
TRENTON, N. J Jan. lS.T-Pres
dent elect Wilson proclaimed todiy
that the "spiru or the country in the
national election was demonstrated
unanim6usly in progressive thought".
He announced that he expected '
have associated with him in office
"only those who are progressive."
Wilson was speaking at a luncheon
given to the New Jersey electors by
the democratic state committee.
"i shall therefore not he acting asj
u yuftisttu, ue uumuiufu, wuuu i
pick out progressives, and only pro
gressives. I shall be acting as a re'v
lesentattve of the people." -
"I do not foresee any serious divi
sion in the councils of the democratic
party,. he said. "On the contrary. I
see eerv evidence of solidity. Mea
who hltfierto had not yielded their
judgment to the movement of the age
are now everywhere yielding."
After the luncheon, the electors
went to the state house and cast tbcl
fourteen ballots for Wilson and Mar
shall. Fltzwllllam McJIaster Yt'otyi
row, a cousin of the governor, win bt
the messenger to go to Washington
with New Jersey's vott Young Wool
row is a senior at Prtnoetoa univer
sity.
PRISONER IS RECAPTURED
JOLIBT, Ills.. Jan. 13. Stephen
Avers, one of the three prisoners
who escaped Saturday in an automo
bile from the penitentiary, was
caught today at Beecher, Ills., by
the town marshal.
WILL CURTAIL SERVICE.
Important Changes Are Contemplat
ed in Customs Service.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 13.
The treasury department's tentative
plan of the re-organlzatlon. of the
customs vrvlce. It was learned to
day, contemplate the abolition of all
custom naval oincors and surveyors
or customs, confining the port admin
istration to collectors and deputy col
lectors.
iitt iiiii i' .tiiajW,i mmm i "j v ,nuj4.i
IlaWer, Mrs. Mrntirn IE. IrrrN tintl Mr.
- ". C--Iir- 3Ir. Cliarlra Llatkleum aui
Sherwin Crosby, of. New York c'K,
retiring national president. tne is a
strong ueuever
single tax. ,h
&& with Mc it
Vn imaht lie no?I.w3( Slw ffl-
-j- -i. ",r - -.
Mlonsl league to build up the Woman's
??: uZril MtB y pe a roun of -
i&Mhi!LjYefliam JnaUi??a Jy Ar5cv6!l'en n..
Democratic club, of New ork city itional lioard. According to JIlss Dab
Another wing Is headed by MiM 1 ney the "faction in control of the na
Katharine Montgomery Dabnev, chair- . tionai executive board has assumed a
man of the District ot Columbia sec-1 monopolistic and dictatorial attt
tion and the originator of tiie tdsa tude
i Classification of
Postmasters Voted
Down in the House
Republicans Refrain from
Voting on Taft's Civil
Service Proposition
WASHINGTON. D. C Jan
13. The amendment of the
post office appropriation bill,
to annal executive orders plac
ing assistant posttajsters end
clerks of- first class offices ami
fourth class postmasters under
thft classified service, was
adopted today by the bouse,
sitting as a committee of the
whole it voted 49 to 18. Th
republicans refrained from vot
ing and many of the democrats
absented themselves from thi
chamber.
The republican leaders had
cautioned the membets on
thaic'fide to let tbo-democra
gettte-the matter among them
selves 4
CALIFORNIA ELECTORS
VOTE FOR PRESIDENT
Poll Shows 1 1 for Roosevelt
and 2 for .Wilson and
Messengers Named
SACIIAM0NTO. Cal., Jan. JS
Forsser Governor George C. Pardee, a
republican progrt:ve, v' oh'rtec
sere .today to earry CaHtMmla's ele
lor.il 'vote to Washington. The vote.
as polled in the presence of both
houses, stood: Roosevelt 11; Wilson
Ralph W. Refl. a republican pro
gressive of Vallejo, was elected alter
nate. Philip Bancroft, republican prgrM!
sive of San Francisco, was apitolnted
to send the vote by mall.
BRESNAHAN NOT OLD
Ball
Player is Still a Boy of
Thirty Two Years
Only
CHICAGO. 111.
Jan. 1 Roger
Bresnahan is now a member of to,
Chicago (National. His silary was i
pot ande public. President Mu-phy is
irriu"iCTi hi me reports mat uresna-
ban is old. He says
nresr.ah.in t
ja6t turned thirty-lwo.
jgjm wjlpP
. "'i'S v v
-- - . . . j . . .u. IT-L .. - v
" " "" v"'j' wpsiwiii' ii i P" wWHnMBPMnvM
Ilusrn i". KlnkruiU irittlt.
Mr, ililnanl T. Tlor.
iout of which the organization devel-
oped. Miss Dlniey and her adhor-
Arres.
ii i - '---.n t ... . k.
I WllF of the Atv l nrlf pnnTMqm!in.
land corresponding secretary of the .ia-
REBELS REPULSED
AFTER ATTACK ON
G ORANGES
Federal Victory Reported to
Have Been Won by Effec
tive Fire of Machine Guns
That Mowed Down Enemy
MORE RUMORS TELL
OF BLANCO'S DEATH
EL PASO. Tpx., Jan. 13. Casas
Grandes was attacked unsuccessful
K Saturday by the combined rebel
forces. It was officially reported here
! today. . Eight hundred rebels hurled
iiifraeeivej) atair.si me icuerai loru-
flcations to be repulsed after a few
hours' fighting, by 600 federals, who
occupied positions on the church and
other high buildings In the town. Tho
rebels, possessing no artillery, er,
mowed down by federal machine
gnns. The oulcial report places thn
rebel killed -, at forty and the federal
lot. at six killed and eleven wounded.
Previous to the attack on Casai
Granaes. the largest town in the di
trict southwest of this port, the reb
els had been given official credit for
the route, near Madera, of General
Jose de Luz Blanco's command and
capture and execution of De Ij Lnz
Blanco, the ex-fnsurrecto leader. It
was stated in reliable reports that not
only was Blanco executed, but that
the rebels took as prisoners fourteen
officers and 14 soldiers, all of whom
vere shot Blanco, while yet alive.
wa hanged to a tree and his body
riddled with bultela.
NEVADA RAISES VALUATIONS
CARSON CITY. Nev, Jan. 13. A
tendency to raise the tax valuations
of Nevada was indicated today at a
meeting of the state board of asses
sors. The following assessments
were made; Jseef cattle raised from
$30 to $40 a head; milk cows from HO
to J 36 a head and stock catile from
JiT to $20 h head. Sheep arc ir't at
fifty cents.
WILL RECEIVE WOMEN
LONDON. Eng tan. 13,The Brit
sh government reversed today Its ban
placed on the reception of deputations
of suffragettes, and agreed to welcome
at the house of commons a body fit
worklntfworaen. representatives of
women's serial and political union
inext Week.
Premier Asnuith deputed David
Lloyd George to receive the women.
v
ARCHBO
SHOOTS HIS BRIDE,
i THEN TIES OWN LIFE
r
San ,'Francisco Society
Shocked by Terrible
Double Tragedv
Is
' SAN FRANCISCO, t'al.. Jan. 13.
Donald Jadwin, eon of a wealthy
Brooklyn.-New York family, shot his
, wife, Minna Van Hergen Jadwin, well
known in society here, as she sat to
, night- at dinner with other member
I of her family. He then shot and fa
i tally wounded himself.
mey naa Deen married seven
months and until recently were lead
ers In smart social c'rcles. Mra
Jadwin as nineteen and her hus
band was six jears older. For two
months the young couple lived witli
Mrs. John A. Bauer, the wealthy
grandmother of Mrs. Jadwin.
Accotdlng to memLers of the family.
J :n iv in and his wife had quarreled
ten days ago. The htisbano. left tiij
house in a rage. Tonight, when all
the family. Including the young wife'
mother, grandmother, aunt and broth
er were at dinner, Jadwin came 'n,
apparently happy and ready for a
reconciliation. He approached his
wife smiling, kissed her tenderly and
J'n a flash whipped out two pistols and
shot twice. The woman died instant
ly. Before the horrified rclathes
could move Jadwin placed the muz
zle of one of the pistols to his head
and pulled the triger. and fell uncon
scious. He was rushed to a hospital
wbere he died two hours later.
Tha u-oritllnir nf MIkr Vnn Unri-un
and Jadwin was one of the leading bO
clety events of the city last June.
They met in the summer of 1911 while
cro"sing the Atlantic, and became en
gaged during their summer abroad.
Jadwin was a brother of Mrs. Frank
B. Anderson, the wealthy society lead
er and wife of the president of the
Bank of California.
REJECTED Mi DIES
AT FEET OF BELOVED
When Suit Is Refused
Girl Angeleno Ends
His Life
by
LOS ANGt'LES, Cal.. Jan. 13.--Life
without pretty Iteatrice Robert
son presented so dreary an outlook
to Walter T Leonard, a young chauf
fciir .that he killed himself In tlin
presence of the girl when she ro-fut-ed
to carry him.
He called at the girl's home today
and she rejected him. "Well, If you
won't marry ma good ( bje," he
said as V placed the muzzle of a
revolver to his temple. He fired anl
fell at the feet of the horrlved young
woman.
OFFERS OF LEADERS
OF REBEUUEAK OUT
Terms for Peace Reported
to Be Known and Pass
City
Outlines Them
EL PASO, Jan. 13. Details of tne
peace proposals from insurrecto lead
ers which Peclro 1-ascuraln. minister
of foreign relations, was asked to pre
sent to President Madcro became
known today.
The pUn is a request for new ap
pointments for the vice presidency
and about half the cabinet, transpor
tation into Mexico of all refugees now
In the United States, and the prompt
carrying out of all public promises.
The resignation of Liscuraln Is said
to be one of the stipulations.
Inez Salazar, Marcelo Carrevo aad
Antonio Rojas are said to have agreed
to these terms. It Is further report
ed that Zapa3. the rebel leader .n
southern Mexico, said he would be
satisfied with sticl. an agreement.
STORM MOVL'S SOUTH
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal. Jan. 13.
pstorm s'gnals are lying along fie
northern California coast today, her
alding the approach from the north
of high winds and rain that have bn
lashing Oregon and Washington Tor
several days. In north San Francisco
there was a heavy rain fall during -.he.
day, which brought the precipitation
records of this region above the norm
al.
JONES SEEKS WILLARD
Manager of Wolgast Seeks to Handle I
a Heavyweight Fighter
CHICAGO. III.. Jan. 14,
Tom Jonos.
managers of Ad Wolgast,
former
lightweight champion, made an effort
today to secure Jess Willard. candi
date for heavyweight honor. Accord
ing to Jones he sees possibility of
bringing Willard and McCarty togeth
er at Vernon, Cal., on July 1.
stUUWfrl'l''lftr,liMIMlt,irlWl.Mi i, ,m f -trapOT!rf
LD FOUND
SENATE GGNVICTS ACCUSED
JUDGE AND FORBIDS RW EVER
ID HOLD ni OF HONOR
Adverse Verdict Is Found on First Chanje and Five of
the Thirteen Are Found to Be Sustained by the
Evidence, the Vote Aga inst Jurist at Outset Beinjr
6S to 5. Dishonored Official Hears Decision and
Sentence and Still Maintains That He Is Innocent of
Wrongdoing.
IS THE THIRD OFFICIAL TO BE
WASHINGTON, D. C. Jan. 13.
Robert W. Archbald, of Scranton, Pa.,
for twenty-nine years an occupant or
judicial positions In Pennsylvania, on
the federal district bench and t!i3
United States Commerce court, was,
adjudged guilty todaj by the t'nitc-u
States senate of "high crimes and mis
demeanors." .tripped of his office an-1
foreer disqualified from holding a
position of public honors, or puttie
I trust
- i Tne conv'ctlon and Judgment cams
at the conclusion of an Impeachment
trial pending in the senate slntfe last
summer, on charges that Archbald
was guilty of misconduct and mis
behavior as a judge and that he used
corruptly his judicial power to furth
er the private Interests of himself and
his friends iu the acquisition of eo i'
properties In Pennsylvania.
Five Charges Proven
Upon fle of the thirteen senarale
j charges brought by the house, of rep-
- resentatlves Archbald was found uir-f
, ty. Upon e'ght others the senate vot
cd him not guilty. The majority in
some caBes was against him, but fall
ed of the two-thirds majority neces
sary for conviction. Any one of the
five verdicts or guilty was enough to
bring about punishment.
The end of the long fought struggle
in the senate came early in the af'er
noon, when a vote was taken on the
first articles of impeachment With
the gallery doors locked to prevent a
movement of spectators and an un
accustomed hush prevailing through
out the chamber, the senators rose la
their places as their names were call
ed and pronounced the word "guilty '
in almost inaudible tones
Convicted at Outset
The vote on the first charce. thit
Archbald influenced corruptly officials
or the trie railroad to sell him the
Katydid dump a.t Scranton. r.-sulW
in conviction by a vir rr rr. ro 5.
Those who voted for a' mitral wer
Burnham, OI'vcr. Payntcr and P-'n
rose.
In a little committee room off the
gallery floor, behind a guarded door,
Archbald, his wife and his son Hugn
sat throughout the afternoon as the
senate voted on the charges. Tha
first vote of conviction was carried to
him by his son from the gallery.
After sentence was imposed, Arci
bald and his family left the capitol,
to go at once to the family home at
Scranton.
Still Maintains Innocence
"I have always known that I have
done no wrong, and the vote of no one
makes It otherwise was his only com
ment on the senate's action..
Sentence was Imposed by Senator
Bacon, of Georgia, the presiding offi
cer, after the senate, by a vote or 30
to 35, upheld the resolution by Sen
ator O 'Gorman, of New York, author-
izin
the full penalty provided by Ihu
constitution.
"The senate therefore does order
and decree," said Bacon, "and here
by adjudge, that the respondent, Rob
ert W. Archbald. circuit judge of the
United States for the third judlcui
circuit, and designated to serve on thn
commerce court, be and hereby is ie
moved from office and he be hereby
and is forever disqualified to hold or
enjoy any olfice of honor, trust or
profit under the United States."
The sentence of the senate became
operative at once. D'roctlons were
given that the president and the
house of representatives be notified
of the verdict and the punishment Im
posed. Is Third Convicted
Of the ten men Impeached by the
senate since the organization of the
government. Archbald Is the third to
be convicted and Is the only one to
make a personal defense against the
charges brought by the house of rep
resentatives. Voting on the charges began ,as
soon as the impeachment court has
bfn re-oriranlzpil at 1ft nVtnck. On
each of the articles. Senator Bacon
after the secretary read the charges
to the senate, put the formal question:
"Senators, how say yon Is resiiond-
cnt Robert W. Archbald, guilty or aot
guilty, as carged In this article
Each senator, under the rule, rose in
his scat and gave bis verdict.
The first article cahrged tnat Arch
bald had gone to officials of the Erie
railroad, while that road had a vut
GUILTY
CONVICTED
. L
pending In the commerce court, and
had corruptly influenced- them to
agrte to give him a "favorable option
on the Katydid culm dump
Second Charge Falls
The second charge was not sustain
ed, the vote being 4G"to 23, being two
phort of the necessfiry, two-thirds.
On the third charge, involving lUe
e of Influence witlirthe Lehigh Val
ley to force It to reflnqulsh Its Ieaso
on coal property, wiRch Archbald, as
alleged, wished to secure, the accused
Jurist was convicted !by a vote of ;o
to 11.
Another verdict of guilty was the
result or the fourth charge, accusing
Archbald of wrongfully writing t
torney Helm llnice, or the Louisville
and Nashville, to obtain assistance in
preparing a decision In a case before
the commerce court, the vote being 52
to 20.
Ask to Be Excused
Archbald received the support -if
but six senators on the fifth charge.
On th's last article. alleelm- that
Archbald sought the credit of attor
neys and litigants who came berore
him and carried on a general coal land
speculation, many senators asked to
be excused from voting, declaring that
the charges were so general that they
could not vote conscientiously either
way.
The Inal vote resulted in conviction
on this article also, the vote being
42 to 20.
Archbald received ' majorities -n
seven charges, besides acquittal on
the second article. vv$ere a two-thirds
ote against him was no.t obtained.
On the charge thai he had accept
ed wrongfully a pure of $300 raised
among Scranton attorneys the vote
was G5 "not guilty" and one "guilu '.
the single vote cast, for "guilty" I e
ing that of Senator Ashurst of Ari
zona. WEBB IS SELECTED
ARIZONA MESSENGER
Electors Meet and Decide
Who Shall Make Trip
to Washington
PHOENIX, Ariz.. Jan. 13. Hy vot
ing for himself, presidential elector
Wilfred T. Webb won for himseir to
dpv a -trip to Washington to carry the
official notice of tho state's vote for
Woodrow Wilson.
Mrs. Eugene Brady O'Neill was tho
other candidate, nam'nated by Jones,
nut Webb had the support of Hie
third elector, John R. Hampton
T
Belief Prevails Du Paty de
Clam Was Reinstated
Without Intention
PARIS, France, Jan. IS. The rein
statement In the French array of Ueu-
tenant Colonel Du Paty de Clamwto
was so prominent In the Dreyfus case.
absorbs the entire attention of Parn.
A score of explanations of the iflair
are In circulation. The Royalist news
paper, 1-e Gaulols, says that the r-
lostatement is the result of a plot
of the enemies of the premier, by 'ae
minister of war.
It is asserted that the decree ro.
placing the lieutenant was ..ir-
reptiously mixed with a large number
of unimimrtant decrees which Presi
dent Fallieres endorsed without dis
covering its presence.
COPPER IS WEAKER
iN'Ett' YORK, N. Ti Jan. 13. Cop
per weak, electrolytic ,17.12 to 17.37.
Copper arrivals today 1SH5 tons; ex
ports this month 9750 tons
London copper steady.
WIMK"liifciiPaj
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