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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 21, 1913, Image 1

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THEBISBEE PAILY feEVIEW
- I
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
J
-jr
VOLUME 15.
BISBEE, ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNIMS, JANUARY 21, 1913
NUMBER 320.
Zfr
LEU TRUST
FARM TRUST TO CUT
THE COST OF LIVING
PLAN OIT FOOT TOREORGANIZE QrG&$t$EEg ITS OHLEF; -
, WORKS BIG GUNS IN MOXEMEN33 LAFOIiLETTE, OtJMMINS. KENTON
WouldPay$71,Q00
To Ten Of Wounded
sszhpt
t J. mimum bhww. nrarKM. kvv -f ffs -wi - h, - w-
- j
..M,
Cv
.
R I
FIGHTS FOR
Public Likelv to Win Cut in
Duty of at Least Fifty Per
Cent in Tariff Upon All
Citrus Fruits.
ADMITS PRICES OF
OUTPUT ARE FIXED
Testimony Before Congress
May Lead to Free List for
One of Chief Products ot
.Southern California.
WASHINGTON'. 1. . Jan. 20.
Fre lemons, or at leasl a fifty pel
cant out of the present duty of ont
awl one-half cents a pound. assumed
khtipe toda as -irt of the democratic
tariff rrviiics policy coming tip at
the, extra session or congress. Most
or the testimony that came before thv
committee on wajs and means, at
thre- somIoiis today and one tonight
Willie on the Reeral subject of tin
sjsrltniltiira" schedule, of tbo Payne
AMrloh law !on on ritrns products,
an Indsstry th.it represent a 200.
000.000 Investment on the Pacific
coast,
Tlie Citrus Protective league of Cal
ifornia, comprising growers and ship
pers of uranges and lemon and tho
JfHlt grower exchange, which. Chair
foV52I1 '"ernood. of the committee, in-
WSted were selling agencies for these
nrorinrt. rnntn.ll fnA th n.tniAn
W-.1,. m-esem ,lt tT? iXJZZ
of ihesa interests wat (I. II. PoWefi,
: k "v
r.f I.os Angeles, "ormerly acting chief
of the bureau of plant Industry.
Finds Lemon Trust.
The New York Fruit exchange,
comprising jobbers, importers, com
riIsion mercbantt and brokers, de
nMnded the elimination of the lemon
tariff. Their spokesman. Bugene M,:
Travis, of New Yoik, called the Cali
fornia industry a "trust" thi-t had
"abnormal profits" and declared that
It -was the "beneficiary of und.ie tax
ation or a household necessity.
Oe-nocrMlc Leader X'pderwood fa
o' the putting of lemons on the
tree list while some of ihe members
of the committee are fighting today
for three-quarters of a cent a noiini"
a a fair compromise.
Powell urged that lemons remain at
one and one-half cents a lound aU'l
oranpes. limes, grapefruit, shaddocks
hm3 jiomelds at one cent. lie &aH
that twelvt lemons jier rapltji were
consumed a this countiy aunuall
And that tt e present tai Iff amounted
to three a d oae-half or four cents
per capita i ax. He said that the Call-
forma growers received the lowest
prices between tb.- Alleghenies and
the seaboard, where the competition
n fiercest, and the highest west of
jh Missouri river, where they rom
, manded the market. He Insisted thai
a tariff reduction would lead to Ital
ian monopolistic control of the United
States It mon market.
Admits Fixing Prices.
Underwood said that he wantet! te
find ont what the California. Growers
organization was doing. 4'uweII de
roribed it as belnr 115 local ex
changes that transmitted orders, de
ttfrmlned prices on prodncts, federal
Olg Into 17 district exchanges which
p turn feder-ited the California
Growers exchange, with agent In
tartans consuming rJt'es. lie did not
j-dmlt tit It was a 'selling agency. "
SECTIONALISM BOBS
UP AT FIRST MEETING
Matter of Mississippi Valley
Is Cause of Friction for
Chambers Commerce
WASHINGTON. D. C. Jan. 20
OHsWng of sectional Interests mark
ed the first meeting today of the na.
UomU councillors tnd the national
Wiamner o. commerce. no consir.
crp.1 tho subtests tn be disclosed a '
tlie first annual convention which be
gins tomorrow.
The differences arose over a re
quest to grant hearing to a repre
sentative from Memphis Tenn., to
t!t present needs of a general water
way improvement In the Mississippi
vlley. This was opposed ty rtpr
.sentatlves of trad organliations to
southern, states but was flRallr
granted.
lfZi "
Seth Low.
Seth Low, a former mayor of New
ork city, but who has now gone ex
tensively Into farming, has announced
tint he. and some of hi? friends are
Setting up a movement which. the
believe, will do much to solve tht-.htgk
cost of living.
Capital- co-ojeration Those- are
the two Ideas on which thu pl.-tjs 01
Sir. l.ow and his friends are founded.
They have founded a le-igue. a large
part of the actfylty. of which will be
the promotion of legislation -utile",
will open tip the way for the produc
r of N'ew York Mate tf organize
co-oeralive luymg and selllmr asso
ciations.
LOAN TO CHINA HELD
BUCK B! SIX POWERS
Stringency of Money in Eu
rope Causes Hitch in
Negotiations
PEKIN, China. Jan. 20. Anotbei
obstacle lias arisen to the negotia
tions b.'tVten China and the bankers
if the s: power group respeet'ng the
Vroposed $123,009,000 loan. In, a roto
fivwiiBi jwcnwjr tne .nauKers In-
tlTt!feHmin!tarnnalC... whit
ihA. ...... -.,..... i -
they are prxiured to sign a contract.
It would be imimssible to Immediate
ly enter Into an engagement to fur
nish the advances China required,
OA-ing to the financial stringency In
Europe. The Chinese government re
piled today, emphasizing Its desire to
Ue-il with the six power group, joInt
lug rtut recent negotiations and that
China faithful' refused to entertain
ether offers, but found It necseary at
air earlv date to do so. China la
therefore compelled to enter Into oth
U loan negotiation)..
DETECTIVE IS SLAIN
BY CHICAGO BANDIT
Officer Is Slain by Bullet
.from Own Revolver
by Criminal
CHICAGO. 111.. Jan. 20. The cli
max of the; search for the members
p Oie automobile bandits which has
Been ogierating darngly in this city
came today when Detective Peter
Hart was shot and killed with his
own revolver, supposedly by one of
the bandits.
The detective was shot through the
heart when he went into a flat to Jr
rest 'Hob" Webb, alleged trf be an ac
complice of James It. Perry, the con
fessed bandit now in Jail. He enter
ed Webb's room while the latter was
out WhenWebb returned, the de
tective covered hlra with his gun and
commanded him to hold up his hands.
Webb compiled and when Hart Iait!
bis rejoher aside to search him.
Webb "grappled with the officer and
secured the weapon and shot him.
He escaped over tho roof to an ad
Joining building.
ANNIVERSARY OF MYSTERY
j MILWAUKEE., Wis, Jan. 20. To
morrow will be the elgteentli anni-
j viTsary of the loss of the steamer Chl-
cora. a mystery' of the great lakes
that time has failed to solve. On the
night 'of January 20. 1892, the steam
er cleared frm Milwaukee vltn a
cargo of flour The craft was bound
for St. Joseph, acrom Lake Michigan,
hnt she never reached port, nor was
any trace of her ever found. She
foundered with 11 hands, but in what
manner is not definitely known. The
fcunken steamer has never been lo
cated. It is the supposition, however,
that she lies 60 mew here oft the south
end of the lake possibly some five
miles dlitrant from shore When the
,018 heclme known lho on.
.. . . , .-,.r.n.
of
the Chlcora offered $30,000 to any per-
son placing a buoy over the sunken
steamer. but the reward has never
been claimed.
COPPER MARKET
NEW YOBK. Jan. 20. Copper nn
settled, electrolytic 1C55 to 16.5'J.
Arrivals 435 tons. Exports this
month 1S.2S3 tens.
London copper firm.
WASHINGTON, I). C. Jnn
iO.--A provision to pay 7I v
to ton pending injured b
Mexican bullets f red across
the international boundary line
during the battles near Kl Paho
uud IVmgluk was made tn a
bill Introduced todav by Set 4
ator Smith, of Arizona. j
The claims have been re"
otnmended by thu commission
... (
RAILROADS 10
HAVE HEA1G
Supreme Court Decides Case
Against Interstate Com
merce Commission and
for Carriers
IS MATTER OF RIGHT
WASHINGTON. l. C Jan. 20
lhe soiernmmt, as represented by
the interior department of commerce
and commission, met a defeat' todaj
through the decision of the supre-ju
court of tho UnMcil States In an at
tempt to establish the commissions
right to make rates without substan
tial evidence being presented at V
hearing to hhow t!i- uudeslruclenes .
of the rates about to be replaced, Th
railroads won an important poiu;
when the court dee'ded that in making
rutes the commission could not rely
information gathered by !n estimation
ty the commission, but must tie luat
on euuence presented at a hearing
where the railioads would hae un
opportunity to present their s-de of
the controversy
Justice I jmar announced the court s
decision Intolvlng the talidity of an
otJer reducing class rates from New
Orleans to Alabama ciUes. He quot
ed the government's position th.it
the Hepburn Jaw, providing rates
would be set aside if, nfter the hear
ing, in the commission's opinion the
charge Is unreasonable. , meant com
missions fnd!ng unreasonableness of
rata -wer3attL.sulJat -to retfttw ny j
courts. The Justice In his reply iraint
ed out that a clause in the law wbi"h
required a "full hearing" to be nc-
corded, and the universal course of
the decisions of this country is thu
an aumluibtratUe order L the gov
ernment is toiQd ir issued without a
hearing, or if the hearing is .naile
quate or unfair
WILSON ON TRAIL
NEW JERSEY TRUSTS
Seven Bills Introduced in
I.ecislature Will Have
Sweeping Effect
TRENTON, N. J.. Jan. 20. Wilson
reached today what he considers tue
climax of hjs program of reform as
Sovernor of "New Jersey. Seven billi
making lor the most extensiverevlsion
of corporation laws In the history f-t
the state, aimed agj-nst trusts, mon
lopoHra sr..i et-rtaiiT inds of morgcis.
Iwern introduced tonlsht In the state
I legislature.
The goirnor spent a long day In
the state house and did not leave in
til 10 o'clock ton'gut
More cabinet possibilities were sug
gested by Senators Newlanrfs- ot Ne
vada, and Chamberlain, of Oregon,
who called, presenting the names of
western men for the position of sec
retary of the Inter'or, among them be
ing democratic chairman Talluun, ol
Nevada.
ATTACK IS FEARED,
C0M1NICTI0N CUT
Juarez Hears Fighting Is in
Progress and Messages
Then Cease
EL PASO, Tor., Jan. 20. After .t
was reported today that fighting wjg
in progress at Ahumada, all common
icatlon was cut by the rebels st some
point near Jucraz.
The garrison commander nt Ahnma
da, which Is situated 80 miles down
the Mexican Centra! ral'way, had re
ported that there was danger from
an attack and the twenty-third infant
ry, with artillery, w-as dispatch from
Chihuahua.
HEBREW UNION COLLEGE
CINaNNATL O, Jan. 20. The
twenty-third annual convention of the
Union of American Hebrew Consrega
tlons opened in this city bilay with
an attendance of eminent ratbls and
Hebrew scholars from all sections ot
the -country Leading features or the
three days' program will be tho dedi
cation of the new buildings of the He
brew Union College and a sermon by
Dr Emll 0. Hlrsch of Chlcaso-
fc. r - Vj A nir new ti.'uiiii tuniteiunuiieB jfUL ' ', naB)r v
who led the ficht for Roosevelt at
the Chicago convention las June, in
a position of leadership, with La- Fol
Jette, Ciramui Kenyon and Works,
progn "s 'v jeS-bllcan senators, as
M rUut huitd men. Vicrah, Its Is said
M being grooflf6i for president in
1916. 7
A polio ot conciliation is to Ve In-
oked. In the November electlou more
than half the renubllcan ram went
tiver to the lhill-Sloosers It is be-i
VIOLENCE INCREASES
N
Attempt to Bring in Strike
Breakers Causes Scenes
of Disorder
NEW YOKK, N. Y, Jan. 20. A iew
thousand girls went to work today in
dress and shirt waist facturles, but
the other branches of the garment
maker's trade, strike developed more
Molence than tho iollee nave had to
contend with since the trouble began.
Rioting started before daylight, when
members of the United Garment Work-
i of America learned that strike
irenkers were to be irougiit into the
factories as early as 3 o clock. The
stt kebreakeis were attacked as they
came out of Subway stations and the
police say that the east side gansters
played an important part In thes bat
tles.
Men and women were beaten and
ttiampled. Policemen engaged in roush
and tumble fights ull over the straet
and more than thirty arrests wero
made. The supreme court was asked
this afternoon for a sweeping Injunc
tion aga'nst the employes ol manufac
turers belonging to the New York
Clothing Trades association. The in
junction, granted, will rest.-ain tne
strikers from all Interference with em
ployes who remain at work
CASTRO TAKES APPEAL
COMMERCE SECRETARY
Dearred Venezuelan Asks
HOW RoOSeveJt WOU'U
Feel
tj. TDio-
in xnt i"w
'
NEW YORK. N. Y.. Jan. 20. Sec
retary of norcmerce and Labor Nagei
will be asked to reverse the action ol
the board of special Inquiry exclud
5ng Clpriaiio Castro from the Unlter.
Suites on. the ground that the board
exceeded Its powers In tbe brW sent
to Washington today In Castro's ap
l-enl it asserts that the Iminigratio:.
authorities pfactlcally tried the cv
president of Venezuela for alleged!
dimes committed In foreign counu-ies
ct which he should not be convicted
aad which he denied.
The brief finds fault partlcnlarl
tv.lh the questions asked with refer
ence to hj man.fgeraent of the In
ernal affairs of Venezuela and asks
wl'at would have occurred if ex-Pres-Idrnt
Roosevelt had been Interrogat
ed thus in Europe.
NOTED DIPLOMATS BIRTHDAY
LONDON. Jan. 20. M. Paul Camb
on, who has held the Important post
of French Ambassador to the court o'
St. James for the past fifteen years,
was the guest of honor at a notable
banquet given today in celebration of
hl seventieth birthday anniversary.
ElffflRK
WASHINGTON, Jan 20. - (Special;
Plans for the ieor.-uinlzatton or uih-
republican party, with the progres
lubtcan party, with the progrehy JT Vti IBBi
rrt .-.. -- i .... VJBk sWttf
the wing oery where In the saddle.
arc under way
The new genome contemplates
put -
tin? Peiator Borah of Idaho the man
I-eved that If Borah, la Follctte eM
tl should become tt)e recosnireij1Iote of fhe reorganization plan in a
leiders of the G. O P. a goodly per- . .,,..., . ,
teiiute of those who strryed from I sI,cech at a Linco1" dinner before
trie fold might be induced to return f"? I nlon League club in Baltlmort)
Vccorclng to the new plun, the old!
republican leaders like Penrose of
i Vnsylvanl. Crane or Jiassacnuselts, '
and Parnes of New York would re-'
tire, leaving the leld to the-men who
wcJld be most likely to win rectuiu
from the new Progresshe party
WE MSHG
LOOKS SE0I00S
Conditions Appear Worse
Than First Anticipated
And Grow Out of
Long Bickerings
WHITES ARM SELVES
CORTEZ. Coks Jan. 20. Without
leaving a trace of their wliereaboiiu
the band of fifty Ute Indians wht
left the ite reservation Saturday
rather thnn deliver one of their tribe
then, l'ig Rabbit, to the ctril authori
ties or-to an lulhin aeent. left their
stronghold in. the Ute mountains ear itK JllrlsJlctlon an1 hoxM one "'V
t this morning. John Spears. Yhe:'" congress will have to appropri
genu declared that he did not know-la"- monej and make tie necessary
v. here the Indians had gone.- whether; arrangements The committee ..too-c
back to the reservation or further In-i""' I'osition that the proposed recep
to the -ange. if the Indians ar. on wlH K.ernaiental function
the rest-natiou, they have not beehi-"''1 "nder the control of tho Joint
located nd are in hiding. congressional inausural committee.
So threatening has the attitude ot WUtm's wish. In that -event, is a pub-
.l . - .. .., ' tn irr-antictn AInrrh 4 nnrt that Alra.
ne utes oecome.iaat wniie ciuzeni
in Rouinwestcrn uoiorauo m mo m'
mediate vicinity of the reservation
in southwestern Colorado in tho im-
nave armea uiemseives am; are mo-i
mentirtly looking for a desperate- ouW
break. The Utca who remained on
the reservation sre-Jbecoming greatlv
excited and. it Is believed, are arm-
ins themselves. Indian Agent Spear
rectived word 'from the ipterlor dc-
partment at Washington this morning
Asking for details of the uprising
Tho Utes armed themselves an
left the reservation Satnrday whet'
they learned that Sheriff Gawlth was
on his way to capture a tribesman
who was charged Tlth assanltinc Jo-1
P0 vicnel. a Mexican sheepherder. '
uue ot tne inaians was-Kineu in a)
tight with the sheepherder in wnjeai
Vichel was wounded.
-,t ,s sald thaf the trcuble befweer.
Ue Indians a whites is more seri
oaB ,han lhe attack on sheepherder.
Tinr havV'ccng'rgedlay. This action ws ..fl
Sr.0Jl,e.if,me 0l WSi '"'''ndicted Charles S. Mellen. president
their hunting grounds are invaded by of Jhe Nw yorfc New Ha'ven anJ
, . I , J ,Y , ,
said to have led to a feeling of deep
resentment on the part of the T'tes.,
.:iich crystalled Saturday when fifty
of the warriors carried' Big Rabbit
Into tbe mountains.
RACQUET DOUELES TOURNEY
BOSTON. Mass., Jan. 20 The- an
nual tonrnament for the champion
fchip of tho tinltcd States in racquet
doubles Is to bo. held this week In
the court ot Uio Tennis and Racquet
club of this city. The, stiver rartiue
oftered by the Racquet club of Phil
adelphia, as a challenge trophy for
the- United States championship !n,or,nw ,. the storkvardx here today
racquet dctiblex. will be held for the
year by .the cbib whose member
win the tocmament The entry Hit is
atiusually well filled and some spir
ited 'ompt'ilo9B an- itpected to result
- i
Senator itorah will sound the kej--
when he will talk freely on how toa
rolnvenate the republican party.
l uis speech will he followed soon
after by a tour of tho south. In which
the Idaho senator will make ten or
twelve speeches on the political situ.
ation.
NO INAUGURAL BAIL
RECEPTION IN DOUBT
'lime Honored Function Will
Be Omitted at Request
. of Wilson
W-ASHINGION. I C, Jan. 20
The :rae honored inaugural ball, tha
(Umax to the ceremonies incident to
the inauguration of p'esldents. Is not
to be given this ye-ir. In compliance
t.ith Wilson's wihes the Inaugural
committee, at s. special meeting ti
day. unanimously decided to ellmin
me IL
The committee alio decided that a
puuiie recepnon ai lue i-i'uui ur
tlbewhcre. srse-ted ty Wilson as a
s-olistitBti to the bal.. was not within
-p -r--, ,V , " T ,
" "7V0";,;n7, Thu Wforraailon
f J. 'J Jf JSS
""" "y ""-- ""T .::".,"
' ' 1
corarolttee.
PLIFICA1N JUROR
; BROUGHT IN QUESTION
v- , r , -iiJ T,..r.--
, 'e" ranel taiieu TO invesu-.at
' ontp Railrnrirte in
New England
.. ,
.WYOItK, N, Y., Jan 20 -The
united btates grand Jury, which has
b,ceJ 'nveMigatlng the transportation
s!u,al,"' '"J Ne u. 'B .. HZ
' Hartford railroad, aad K. J Chamber
lin and Alfred W Smlthers, president
land chairman respectively, of tho
Grand Trunk railroad, of Canada, or
violating the anti-monopoly law, ami
rthe right of one of the members to
serve, was challenged by tho defend
ant's counsel.
A new grand Jury will be sworn In
tomorrow to continue the investiga
tion. In tbe meantime the disfHited
qualifications of the Jnror will be
threshed out before the petition cort.
STOCK SHOW OPENS
DENVER, Colo., Jan. 28 Tne eighth
annual National Western Stock slio-v
an,j m continue through the wcelc
The show is the largest in tbe history
of the organization. An attendance
of about 40,000 stockmen and farme-s
!a expected during.the week from ev
ery part of the west.
PUNNED FOB
tLtPiiuNES
Wickersham Purs Matter of
Alleged $600,000,000 Mon
opoly Up to Commerce
Commission for Probing
SUPERVISION OR
THE TAKING OVER
Decisions Will Have Import
ant Bearing on Two Pub
lic Utilities Held by Wire
Transportation Companies
WASHINGTON. D. C, Jan. 20
Regulat'on by the interstait- com
merce 'commission of the American
Telephone and Telegraph company
anJ not compulsory competitive pro
visions under the Sherman antl-trusr
law will be the means of solving, in a
large measure the so-called telephone
trust "problem, according to Attorn
ej General Wickersham. who announc
ed today that he bad referred tn-
J whole question to the commission f-jr
Investigation and action. .
This movement terminates the in
vestigation "sy the department of Jus
tice of the a"teged 600,000.000 tele
phone trust against juyhlch indee!il
ent companies havexmade charges ot
unfair treatment in tne employment of
methods of destructive competition.
The commission's Investigation will
be far reaching in effect and out of it
Is expected .to grow- the outline of tie
gqvernmentalpolicy In rospecjto 'the
telephone and telegraph. A ItJftnuct
iiwermined. -IaccBrdmg',no,,,dfficia.3,
whether the Interest and convenience
of the public, will require that the
telephone or telegraph monopoly, un
der rigid regulation, be tolerated ty
the federal government or wheih -r
the government shall take over its
utilities, or finally whether compel n
shall be enforced under the Sherm.n
anti-trust lan and the monopoly pro
hibited. RE-ELECT!
TVEiTHOETO OFFICE
Convicted Dynamite Con
spirator Is I endered
Vote of Confidence
LOS ANGKLES, Cal , Jan. 20. A.
bitter denunciation of the court and
the prosecutor of the Indianapolis
Jynamite conspiracy trial, and expres
sion of confidence In the innocence ot
the men convicted and assurance of
industrial peace during the bulldin,;
of the Paaama Pacific exposition at
San Francisco, were the features of
the annual address of President .P. II
McCarthy before the state buildln
mrt. nnim.n nr Palirnrni.
rad' collnc ot California,
opened it, twelfth annual co,
w hle.i
convention
here today.
jiccartjjy
McCarthy also took a stand against
' any attempt to amend the constit'i
I :'on of the council by Including the
j initiatice, wnd referendum in Its leg
islative procedure.
i The convention unanimously elected
, Olaf V Tveltmoe as secretary and
) treasurer and Eugene A. Clancy, ps
1 general executive board member ot
San Francisco
A eleSram wa9 ent '" the two nin
the Fort Leavenworth prison, where
, they have been confined since their
conviction at Indianapolis, notifying
them of their re-election, and expres
s np a belief that they bad been "tic
timired by the Steel trust"
DARBOW ON TRIAL
FOR JURY BRIBING
Lawyer Is Aeain Arraigned
and Work of Selecting
Jurv Is Begun
LOS ANGELES, CaL Jan. 20
Five talesmen answered questions sat
isfactorily fot the defense and twi
were excused or. challenges for ad
mitted prejudice at the conclusion of
the first day of the second trial ov
Clhrence S. Harrow for alleged Jury
uribcrv lu connection with the Mr
Nantara case, which began today.
Eloquent pleas b several of tho
prospective Jurors Jst prior to ad
journment resulted In Judge W M.
Conley vacating nn order looking ur
for the night thr five men temporar
lly passed by the defense and six
others not yet sxanilned.
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