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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 16, 1913, Image 1

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HE BISBEE DAILY
REVIEW
a
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
VOLUME 15.
BISBEE. ARIZONA, THURSDAY. MORNING, JANUARY 16, 1913
NUMBER 216.
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FREE SUGAR
MEASURE IS
CERTAINTY!
Hearing Before 'Committee
of the House Fails to Bring!
Forth Reasons for Contfn
uation of Protection.
CALIFORNIA WINE
DEALERS ASK DUTY
Whisky Is Declared Necessi
ty and Imported Wines a
Luxury That Should Bear
the Chief Burden.
WASHINGTON. D. C. Jan. 13.
Sugar refiners, beet sugar men. Cali
fornia wine producers, mineral wa
ter Importers and others, descended
today on tbe house committee on
ways aiid means to fight out the tar
iff issue. The net result of the hear
ing was the acquisition of little new,
information and the repetition of
much data that has figured In hear
ings which led up. to previous tariff
hills.
Nothing In the committee's exam
ination of the varying bhailes of su
gar rates and views Indicated a
weakening of the tentative democratic
plan of presenting another free su
gar hill for action by the house at
the coming extra session of congress.
Some leading men in the sugar In
dustry were present.
Edwin H. Atkins, vice president
fnd acting head of the American
Sugar Refining company, proposed a
moderate. reduction in the sugar tar-
Henry (Ti Oxnard, of California .and
a dozen other wUneses from Cali
fornia, Colorado, .Montana, Wiscon
sin, Michigan and other states were
present to fight for tariff protection
In the United States of the beet
t-ngar interests.
R. E. Slllling. of Franklin, Vsl.
pleaded for tariff bars to avert the
death knell of the sugar Industry In
that state.
Former Governor II. M Fernald. of
Maine, speaking for 75 per cent of
the fruit canning Industry of the
country, advocated either free sugar
or a reduced rate, while the Ar
buckle brothers, of Brooklyn, througa
William A. Jamison, and the Federal
Sugar Refining company, through F.
C. Ijwrey, pleaded the free sugar
cause.
The California ivlne trade was pic
tured as being in a deplorable condi
tion when th? committee took up tit-)
schedule on wires, spirits and other
beverages. Former commissioner of
Internal revenue John W. Ycrkes con
tended that whiskey was a necessity,
but that' imported wines were a
luxury, and therefore should bear the
burden of tariff taxation.
JDHONSON EXPLAINS
DEPARTURE 10 COURT
Black Champion Again Ad
justs His Bail Bonds
and Is Free
CHICAGO, llls Jan. 15. Jack
Johnson, who was Intercepted at Bat
tlti" Creek. Mich., yesterday white on
his way to Toronto, Canada, despite
the terms of the ball bono holding
him within tbe Jurisdiction of the
United States district court t Chi
cago, gave a satisfactory explanation
today to Judge Carpenter. He was
suspended on a five thousand, dollar
lond covering a charge of srnassuiiS.
Tho thirty thousand dollar bond cov
ering the case tf alleged violation ot
the Mann act. was allowed to stand.
The prize fighter" will be given tlso
to obtain a new bond on the smug
pllng charge.
Johnson said that he shipped his
Automobiles to Toronto to enjoy a few
days vacation before returning to
Chicago.
MONTANA ELECTS SENATOR
Thomas J. Walth Unanimously Nam
ed to Succeed Dixon
HELENA, Moat, Jan. 10. Thomas
J. Watefe, of Helena, was declared
eteeted senator for a six year tern
feegteateg next March, succeeding
geMter Jesepb M. Dlxoe. at a Jetat
aceatoo f tfce legWatare today. WiM
yesterday received the us!es
vete of the hence and the stttate at
eparate seoslons.
WHO'LL GET G. 0. P. VOTES FOR VICE
PRESIDENT -WITCHER, BUTLER OR SMOOT?
n
Margaret Z. Witcher and Reed
Smoot (at the top) and Nicholas
Murray Butler.
Who'll get the republican electoral
voies tur Yictr-iueomcufc. .w ......
be eight G. O. P. votes cast in all J
four from Vermont and four from
I'tah. There isn't a great deal of
strife among the candidates, but tho
Vermont electors say they will never,
never ote for a -woman. This seems
to put a crimp In the candidacy of
Margaret Zane Witcher of Utah, who
had hoped to capture the honor. Tbe
Vermont electors seem to think well
of Nicholas Murray Butler, presi
dent of Columbia university, and
prolabl) will vote for him. It Is pos
sible that Refd Smooth, Mormon sen
ator from Utah, may eventually get
the eight o:es, it was through hin
eilorts that Taft carried the far west
ern state.
Eli STATES
SUET OF
WASHINGTON. Jan. 13. One mlu
er'g life Is tjiuffedout with every
1 $3.00(1 ton of coal mined fit the
United States. In ISO" when the fed
eral bureau of mines was beginning
its work the ratio was greater: One
ll?- .fna Ia .l.t. . A AM AA-ll
.flr kkI vCIHIIHlHPjfcsiliMHi
mmwwB v v jHk
UNIT
,.. ..- 6 ""u "C'J "'''"l"al -ne neaiw conditions as well as
tons. Dr. Joseph A. Holmes, director
ot the United States Bureau of Mine?
lu his annual report today to Secre
tary Fisher attributes the decrease
in the mortality to the Federal gov
ernment's work In the mining fields,
end points out how the enormous
death list may be still further re
duced. While much remains to be done,
including a broad extension of the in
vestigation of accident and rescue
work so that it will include metal
and other mineral mines as well as
coal mines. Dr. Holmes shows that
whereas there was an average of G.93
men killed for every 1,000,000 tons
of coal mined in 1907, tbls number
decreased steadily to 6.03 in 190S, to
5.(9 the next year, j:66 In 1910 and
3.18 In the calendar year 1911. The
figures for the year Just closed, it Is
estimated, will show further decrease
In the death rate.
The death rate in the metal mines
ot the country is nearly as high, he
declares, as in the coal field;, aver
aging more than three men per thou-
rand employed; the death rate In the
quarries is larger than it sbonld be,
averaging far more than-that in for
eign nrries- and the same is true
in metallurgical plantsl He recom
mends therefore, that the bureau be
given money to carry its mlne-accl-dent
investigation Into these other
fields in larger measure than the
liralted appropriations so far granted I
haye allowed.
The enormous annual loss in min
ing and preparing coal for market,
the huge waste of natural gas, an
well as lack of efiiclency and?waste
in tbe metal mining industries arc
mentioned by Dr. Holmes. This ex
travagance of natural resources, he
asserts, should, be checked.
"Pioneer educational work, tempo
rary in character." is the way In
which the director refers to the mine
recne and first aid work among the
more than 700.000 miners in the 13.
900 mines of the country. Ultimately
this must be taken care of he says.
by the coal mining companies through
the training and organization of min-j
era at each of the larger mines or
groups of mines. He states that al-J
ready a number of companies main'
tain rescue stations at their own ex
pense. The chief purpose of the bu-.
reau of mines is to train miners In
first aid, mine rescue and fire-fighting
methods; and he adds that "during
the rear more than 30,000 miners have
attended the lectures and demonstra
tions given from the mine-safety cars;
more than 1.009 additional miners re
ceived training sufficient to enable
tfeem to participate in actual Ise
rescue work and more than twice that
number hare beea 'added to Ih list
of mleers trained in fair-aid praov
tice."
Health cos dl tie-as la asd about
Biiae-s sbesld be .investigated, in the
oplalofi of Dr. Helraes. Prellmlaery
Inquiries, 'he gays, "have iRdleated
i ir x
MINE BUREAU
Sill REPOR
the prevalence of tuberculosis and
the jiresence or hookworm as miners
diseases !if several different locali
ties In the United States. It Is im
Por
tant that thli work should be ex-
tended rapidly, because of the faciare acting, not waiting and dream-
... 7 ...
me nsK ot accidents, may be innu-'
enced by conditions Slisceptlole Of
easy Improvement. ttockmen and farmers. The vagrant
The large and continuous Influx , stream is being made useful, and the
of foreigners into the mining regions, waters locked in the storage of snow
of the United States maj bring to an i ntid frost no longer go to waste when
Increasing, extent the hookworm .and ' they ar released by nature. We
other diseases tuat exist in mines in j shall rjsfc neither the dry season nor
parts of certain European countries.; the excessive rainfall. Nor shall we
Various questions that concern the) blow up and refct during the wlntet
health of workers In mines, quarries! reason. For our seacon Is from Jan
and metallurgical plants cannot be uary to January twelve months ot
answertid finally without investiga- sunshine with their steady reward
lions and inquiries that are national j ror honest work,
in scope. Among such questions arc' All ot this and more you may
the most efficient methods of pre-1 observe while jou remain with us.
venting the disease peculiar to mln-j-ioti will note that our great mines
ing and metallutglcal industries, and j and railroads provide a market that
iuv uiuBi cunuve aniiary precau-,
tlons to be .observed'. In and about
mines and In the various metallur
gical occupations."
Especial attention is called to some
of the l-enefits derived, both by the,
government-and Individuals from the j
bureau , luel investigations. A sav-
ing of money and the delivery of bet-
lir grade coal than would have been
obtained otherwise, are mentioned In
this connection. More than $5,000,000
worth of coal is bought annually by
the government under specifications
prepared by the bureau of mines; and
additional fuel to the value ot tZ
000.000 Is bought by It under the sen-
era! advice of the bureau. The bene
fits hive been both general and spe-
clal, tho real saving? hirijr several
times as great us -the 'afctual mone;
saved because of 'the securing o a
better coaL
During the year every mine In the
United States at which an explosion
or fire of any note occurred was vis
ited by one or more engineers Af .the
bureau, says Director Holmes, who
In co-operation with or with the. ap
proval of the state or mine officials.
Investigated the cause of the disaster
and gave -such aid,air'tvas possible In
preventing further 'loss of life and
resources. Many other mines were In
vestigated. In all but two of the mines where
large disastrous explosions have tak1-
en place during the last few years
open lights were used, he sfys, and if
safety conditions are to be improved
it seems probable that the use of
electric lamps will be widely ex
tended. The bureau has made tests
showing how electric piotors should
be lncaeed to render .qfter their op
eration In g&seous coal mines. It has
fchown that explosive mixtures of mine
Eases ntfy be Ignited by the break
ing or an electric light bulb.
The, director dwells on the neces
sity of trying to prwvent -explosions
rather thin check thm after they are
started. In this connection he calls
attention to yie fact that there has
been a revolution In the use of ex
plofllves 4a coal earning." and the
work of tbe bureau "is Investigating
erplof iveg hs aloae a value far great
er than the entire cost of mainta-iaing-
tbe bureau -since Its cstafeUsflmeet.'
El
1
c
u
STOCKMAN
Delivers Welcoming Address
j to Delegates to National
Livestock Convention
in Capital City
TELLS OF PROSPERITY
At the meeting 'of the, National
I Livestock convention In Pnoenix on
I Tuesday Governor Hunt, on behalt
tf Arizona, delivered an address wel
coming the delegates to tee new
4 state and telling of great resources
uuil opportunities. The speech of
, th govtmor follow:
Gentlemen of tbe National Livestock
i Association:
j "The livestock industry of this
1 country demaui's the best abllitj
I that thoutands ot our leading cltl
' yens can give it, and Arizona feels
honored In having a national cor;
1 ention of that kind of men. In
more than one way are we interestea
: and pleased ovnr your selection of
j the meeting place, for there Is much
i in riiona. both present and prospec-
itlie. in regard to industrial progress
i -which v0ii will no doubt examine
I and in doing so obtain pleasure only
j a little lets than we feel in havins
. you for our giosta. Your selection
1 ot Arizona for a. meeting place has
significance and intenst that are not
lost on us, for It points to a better
..and wider undeistandlng oi the rea.1
I Arizona in the nation at large, and
Is assurance to t''e people of thi
state that its preai resources will
. have hundreds of nev, witnesses
-.hose stnndlug Ini-tbeir respective
hemes is high and Influential. We
not onij want you to enjoy your
'sehes here and hold the best conven
tion on retard, but to enter into the
spirit u: hoi c and Confidence shown
ro strongly by all or our Industries.
.To do this jou tae only to observ
I conditions and results of enterprise
at a stage ot development that bare
' !y marks a real beginning.
' The livestock industry of Arlrona
' has always- been of great import
ance, and th records show that It
, is increasing In extent. New capital
j is being put Into St. many of j our
friends and neighbors have come, or
Are planning to come, and engagp in
the business, and they will be taken
care ot In a wayihat must prove
the wtsdomiof, (JUelESudsment. T!nopgv
land to makf an average European
kinfrdom uill soon nrnduc itn vtr-
dur In resigns to IrriMlInn v
dVillif.. liUk itllfi
iug. The watei it, here In abund
ance.
Vh nro miftlnir It nhprn 1.
can render th hos.1 Kervlr th our
absolutely must be supplied by stock-
men and fanners. The supplies must
come from somewhere, and whether
tbe articles of consumption be beef.
oranges or other ranch products.
they ae coming from Arizona. The
producer has a market at his door
larger than he can supply today, and
there can be no doubt that tbe mar
ket will keep pace with the 'greatest
Increase of production for manv years
to come, jit ttipre is a like situation
ciiy where else'' a situation k agree
able from every viewpoint of the dif
ferent Industries. I know not where
It .is.
BRINGS HIM FORTUNE
AND ISCAST FORTH
Woman Fails to Win Share
of Fortune She Helped
to Produce
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal. Jan. 15.
For thirty years Adele Brun was ac
cepted, as the wife of George De La
Porte, a liquor dealer, who died leav
ing $100,000 Hut now she Is blind.
and friendless, and will receive noth
ing towards her support In ber nld
age. She was never married; the
ceremony was fraudulent, so decided
Judge Coffey today In the Superior
court. Yet It was on the savings or
Adele Hrun that e La Porte built bis
fortune. When she went blind thir
teen years ago, he cast her off, dis
owned her, and for the sum of 1 1,000
that or nothing obtained from her
a release In which she acknowledged
that she was not and never had been
his wife.
He says that now more than 13,000
iounds a year ar being used of "per
missible exploshes." whereas a few
years ago practically none was used.
Much can still be done In, this direc
tion, he adds, "and it is of great im
portance that Investigations should
lie conducted with explosives for uso
in the metal mines and quarries ot
the country."
0
u
60V. MARSHALL
iff EiOUIE
Will Reach Phoenix Satur
day According to Letter
to Chairman Olney of
State Committee
ASKS BANQUET DELAY
PHOENIX. J?l 1.1 In lutto- ro.
ceived here today by Chairman Georgi
A. Olney of the democratic state ce.n
tral committee. Vice PresUIent-elec
Marshall stated that he would, arrive
In Phot-nlx on the morning of Sal
r.rday, Jxnuary 18. It has been known
for some tlnv that Mr. Marshall wa
coming to Phoenix, and the tentative
program placed the date of his ar
ilval on the eighteenth, but this i
the first word received direct from
him, on the subject
The democrats of this section tiar
been arranging for some time past
fofvlhe entertainment of Mr Mar
shall, one of the features being a
banquet. Chairman Olney wrote
Governor Marshall, asking him U
.suggest a date for the affair In his
reply Governor Marshall stated that
he would like to rest tor several day"
here before participating In the ban
quet or any other fom of entertain
ment arranged In his beiialt. and sug
gested to Mr. Olney that the matter
be delayed until his arrhal here
when ho could talk the matter over
with him.
Chairman Olney and the members
of the committee hating the- affair
la hand, hud tentatively decided to
nolo the banquet within a nignt or
two after Marshall's arrival here In
fact ' the evening of January 20th..
had practically betn agreed upon.
hut It, accordance with the wishes of
Mr. Marshall, tbe Lannuet will not be
discussed further until Marshall's ar
rlraL when a date will be agreed up
on. In his letter to Chairman Olney,
Governor Marsha 11 stated that he
would stop off one day at Las Vega,
N. M., en route to Phoenix.
CHICAGO, III. Jan. 13. Vice-president-elect
Thomas Marshall .and Mrs.
Marshall, stopped in Chicago toda
on their way to Arizona to visit
friends. The vice nrealdent-nlect ur.
chased hunting clothes as he expecu
to hunt while In the west They de
parted tonight' for the west.
IS
TO PROTECT CITIZENS
Navy Department Sends
Vessel to Acapulco in
Fear of Trouble
WASHINGTON. D. C. Jan. 15.
The shifting character of the Mexi
can rebel activities was again demon
strated today when it became neces
sary to dispatch the cruiser Denver
from San Diego, Cal., to Acapulco,
where American lives are In momen
tary danger from the threatened rebel
attack on that city.
Following representations ot the
Madero government that the revolu
tion would be put down came re-as-biiring
reports frc'm tbe Mexican
states along the American frontier;
but hole of early pacifications gava
way as it became apparent that the
federal forces, are Inadequate to cope
with the rebels in the central and
Houthcrn districts.
Alarmed by the reports from Con
sill Edwards", the state department of
ficials realize! today that Mron.;
measures "vere necessary and so
called upon the nu-ydopartmeflt tt,
diepatch -i warship tc Acapulco.
Officials here novy Jiope for a
charige In the fortunes of the Mexi
can federal s;6vcrnment througfi the
consummation ot a forty million
iwKos bon dissue authorization which
tht Mexican congress passed in the
form of a bill. Itto apparent that
only with ez&agh money to purchase
munitions ot war; In quantities suf
ficient to fully equip the fedend
forces, can the hydra-headed rebellion
be stanipid outj In the length and
breadth ot the long troubled republic.
COMMUNICATION CUT OFF.
EL PASO. 'Tex- Jan. In All pom.
miinicatlon into Mexico from ' thIi-
port was cut today. Tbe rebels
severed railway and commercial tele
graph wires below Gallego. 140 mllei
south oz the Mexican Central. It Is
believed thai bridges have beei
burned on the government rail it?
near that point. -
A passenger train Is unaccounted
for.
The destruction of the Mcxlco
Northwestern is more complete than
on any former occasion during tho
mo years of revolution. By actual
count 112 wooden t res tits and over
130 milts of road have been burned
by tho rebels on the English-Canadian
line which runs into the Casa3
0 ramies district southwest of Juarez.
EASTERN COPPER MARKETS.
NEW YORK, N. Y- Jon. IS. Cop
per unsettled; electrolytic 16.75 to
17. Arrivals today 220 tons. KxporU
this month 12,958 tons. London cop
per easy.
MAY ISffiRESENT BAY I
STATeVHE SENATE
Mimurl . MrCnll.
hamuel W. McCall is a ct:idldatc
to succeed Senator Crane of Massa
t-nuseits, wnose term expires on
March 3 next Mr. McCall is a lawya.
ana hah represented his district in
congress as a republican for twenty
years He Is opposed by Curtis GHe.
ambassador to Russia, Rep. John W.
weks, former governor Eben S.
Draper and William B. Plunkett, cot
ton manufacturer.
PROBERS OF MONEY
-TRUST PO! QUERY
M IS PUZZLER
Hypothetical Question Ask
ed of Perkins Proves Rid
dle to Witness V'!'o Gives
Answer Thar Is Evasive
PRIVATE HEARING
FOR ROCKEFELLER
WASHINGTON, D. C. Jan. 15.-
Ik a hypothetical question was put to
ueorse w. Perkins, oy Samuel Untcr
meyer, counsel for the money trust
committee,'- outlined todayfrom 'jbe
records of the committee on "con
centratlon-of money and credit" and
asked whether Perkins considered tt
a "menace and a peril to the proapcr-
ty ot the country. The question" was
generally accepted as Tntermejers
conception of the elusive so called
money trust for which the committee
is In search.
Perkins, after declaring the query
reminded hUn of the conumdrum "wny
Is a mouse when it spins" asserted
he could not say whether concentra
tion us outlined In the question, was
a peril.
. mernieyer's hypothetical "money
trust" question was put after Perkins
had recommended publicity as the
cure for f-nanclal evils, Incorporillon
of the New York Live Stotk c.rhane
under a I'ntied States charier zloi
er responsibility among bank otficUls
and according to representation on
the directortate to minority stockhold
ers of corporations.
Propounds Hard Question
The question was as follows. "1
call your attention to the exhibits be
fore the committee, from which you
note the following nine institutions,
J. P Morgan and company, (and
Drexel and company); Guaranty Trust
company. Bankers Trust company:
First National Bank. National City
Bank, Chase National Bank, Nation
af Bank Commerce' Mutual Life and
Equitable Life "pompanies have to'al
resources, J2,489,000'300. Without te
gard 'other affiliations and assuming
the! situation to be as described -ind
assuming that further the business
of making large Issues of securities
in the last five years has. been con
ducted mainly on joint 'account be
tween Morgan and Co- the First Na
tional Bank and the National City
Dank, iNew York. I.ee HJgglnson and
Co, and Kidder Peabody and Co., j!
Boston, and -the "Illinois Trust and
Savings Bank and First National
Hank of Chicago, and knowing what
yem do as to" methods of the business.
and flnanclil powers ana anmauoua
of these Institutions, state whether
this concentration and control, ot
money and credit constitutes ierll ti
ho progress and the prosperity ot
the country.'
' Answer Is Extended
In reply, Perkins- delivered a long
talk on economics, tb slit of whlcn
was- "Everyone will agree that at a
certain point concentration would be
a peril, but wiicther the point you
say is Tcached would be a peril. I "an
not say, for 1 have been out of touch
with these affairs for two years, and
want to study the questions very
carefully I am opposed to the con
centration of money power, brain pow
er or energy where such concentration
is likely to result In harm."
Will Examine Rockefeller
The committee in executive ses
sion determined that Chairman Pujo
and Counsel Untermeyer should vUlt
William Rockefeller and take his
testimony In spite of the opposition
of Pujo. This determined followed
the report of Dr. C. W. Richardson
ihat Rockefeller could submlr to a
"br'ef examination withoutjmmedlate
serious results." .
The committee will examine Jacob
II. Schlff tomorrow.
VsHft'--X'$is?(''1 JsslslsW B
viHaKj jP iWW
H "BCS mw I
SHIES IT
RESULTS 0
LATEST Iff
' Balkans Desire to Avoid Any;
Chance of Alienating the
Friendship of the Other
European Powers
FIRM STAND STILL
TO BE MAINTAINED
Other Allies Notify Bulga
ria They Will Lend Sup
port No Matter What De
cision Mav Be Reached
LONDON. England, Jan. 1, The
Halkan nations wish the world know
not that they have weakened In their
determination to .esama' Dostill)Us
unless Turkey accepts, their terms
quickly. But in deference to the
powers, they may without the execu
tion of their resolve a. few days long
er than seemed likely yesterday it
is as the allies have inaugurated the
doctrine of the "Balkans for theJai!;
an peoples ' and declare that they pro.
pose to maintain the right won by ine
united aimies and manage their own
diplomacy, according to tnelr own na
tional Interests.
The Balkan nations liae not chang
ed their terms since those vere pre
sented ecember 23, while Turkey has
yielded all along the line except as
regards Adrlanople and the Aegean
Islands. Tbe allies wish to avoid the
alienating sympathies of the powers
and for this reason have decided to
wait patiently the result of the note
c'f thqponers to Constantinople,-.
, Possible Contingencies
Tuter. they say, "way, meet hy '
note .n three ways. Tbey may refuse
tlatly to follow the advice of Europe;
she may gle an inconclusive answer
with tbe object of further postponing
a decision, or she miy ask a contin
uation ot the peace negotiations on
a basis which, m glit p.ovide the re
tention of Adrianople, but requiring
the dismantling of its fortifications
and a pledge that no attempt will t.e
made In the future to fortify the town.
Should Turkey refuse to follow the
advice of the powers or give an ea
.nc answei, the allies will ask tbe
convocation of the conference which
will officially break off negotiations. ,
.ins will be followed by denuncia
tions 'of the armistice.
Another Alternative t
If Turkey makes new proposals, the
Bulgarian delegation will refer the
matter to Sofia for consideration.
The Greek, Senian and Montene
grin delesatlons have notified the Bul
garian delegation that Bulgaria will
have full support, no matter what de
cision she may reach, but will leave
to her full liberty to make the final
decision.
The ambassadorial conference dis
cussed the situation today in general
terms without coming to any "con
clusion LORDS SURE TO REST
IREUNDJHOME RULE
Measure Now Before Com
mons Is Certain to Be
Beaten in the Er.J
LONDON. England, Jan. IS. The
borne rule, bill entered upon Its final
stage in the house of commons tUTs
afternoon. 'Debate must lie conclud
ed by tomorrow night and the meas
ure will then be passed to the house
of lrds, where Its rejection Is a fore
gone conclusion.
, Arthur J. Balfour presented to tlw
house the official unionist motion for
the bills rejection. Balfour's spoeeh,
was an appeal to. the country to real
ize the risks It as running In allow
ing the home bill to become a law.
The present British government, ne
averred, duped everybody and the
principal dupes were the nationalists.
who thought that Ireland, by wis mil,
would lie made a nation, and English
citizens who thought they would se
cure political peace.
Balfour concluded ny comparing ine
case of Ulster to that of the rebelling
Amer'can colonies and said: "Some
thing will arise to stir the people of
tbe country and make them realize
what it is that Ulster men complain
of. df blood e spilled, which God fof-
I id, the real assassins Till be those
who never hart the courage to faea
the sltiiat'on."
WEATHER FORECAST
FOR ARIZONA Snow In the norm.
rain In the south. Thursday and prob
ably Friday.
h
r
"Wp
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