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MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
BISREE, ARIZONA. FRIDAY MORNING, JAN UARY 31, 1913
Effort to Make Recall Apply
to President Receives Only
Ten Votes in the Upper
House of Congress.
ASHURST GIVES HIS
VOICE TO MEASURES
Matter of Length and Limit
ing of"-- Presidential Terms
Provokes Many Amend
ments and Heated Debate
WASHINGTON-, 1). C, Jan. 30.
Presidential terms ranging all the
way from two to six Years proposl
tions aga'nst second terms and
third terms, proposals of recall, and
the direct popu'ar election of presi
dent were thrust into tt'e senate In
rapid succession at the hrst daj's con-1
slderatlon of the constitutional amend
ment limiting the president to a sin
gle term or six yean..
The session was tilled with lively
debate when Senator Rristow prop
osition thai the president be recalled
at any regular election was voted
clown .IS to 10. '
Senator Hoke Smith's amendment I
to makt asingl term of four year
Insttfcad-or'six wnfi d?feat?d'bya otof,"
or 42 to 23.
Oier a dozen amendments were
pending when the senate recessed to
night. They will bo tak-n up tomor
Senators Dixon and Polndexter.
progressives, and Itristow. progressive
republican, led the fight against the
restriction of the presidential term.
Williams, democrat, proirasea a
four .-CJr i&'fi. -;". ; irtlvllege of!
nn. vfiil.'tlnii tittr hi. OmonHTnani
was so drawn as to prevent Hoosevelt I
seeking another election.
Tho defeat of the Itristow amend-
,, . n ,h M , , , I
w , L , , ?, 1pr,esdpn M'
owed by a short debate in which,
1'rUtow -trsed that to make the fed
rl auuiinlstratlon properly reapon-l
Kite to public demand, the ih-opIq
should have the richt to change the
president when ther ctiar.ee congress.)
T!ie voie on the recall amendment
mustered ten votes only !n Its favor
the following senators voting for it.
HKon. Clapp, Brlstow. Gronna. Poln
dexter. progressives and republicans,
Ashurst. Martlne. Owen. Perky
GREATEST OF CROWDS
Committee Assured Record
Will Be Made in Parade
WASHINGTON. D. C Jan. 30.
Prospects that the largest crowd 'flat
ever gathered here for an Inaugura
tion will witness the ceremonies in
cident to the Induction Into office of
Wilson made apparent today at a
"Booster Day meeting of the Inaug
Twenty thousand guardsmen and,
members of other organizations hae
arranged definitely to attend the .In
auguration. These, however, are only
a lian ui me uig nwi arranging iu
visit the capitol.
The following are among the organ
izations which applied today for po
sitions in the inaugural parade: St
JJohns Military Academy, New York;
Massachusetts Guardsmen. Zflvuz Vir
ginia National Guard. 3,000; Georgia
National Guard, 2,000; New Jersey
National Guard, 4,500; Kmmett Guards
Worcester, Mass; Purdue University
Cadetg 100; Boy Scouts of United
States 1.000. Tammany Hall. iNew
York. 1.300; Franklin County Demo
cratic els-. Ohis, 0i Mose Green
club. Ijoulsvilie. M; Spauldlng Grays
of Griffin, (;a., 5S.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 30.
A permanent headquarters of the re
publican party, in charge of James B.
Roycolds. secretary of the national
committee, will be opened in Wash
ington April 1. after sufficient funds
for a rtmpalgn of publicity hav been
ATTORNEY GENERAL'S DAUGHTERS HAVE
HIGH PLACE IN SOCIETY OF CAPITAL
I y BBBbnv. XCi y InkH
3IIi Ca-aatanre Vt lcierUlu autl Jlra. A. J. Akin.
Attorney General Wlckersham has
two charming daughters Miss Con
ttancr Wickersham, who is the young
er, az.d Mrs. A J. Akin, who Is mar
FULLS III SHAFT
PIONEER KILL F
Raymond Durango, Old Tim
er of Tombstone, Acci
to His Death
WAS TOTALLY BLIND
(Special to The Review)
TOMUSTOXE, Anz., January 30.
Ilaymond Durago, sixty years old, a
pioneer of Tombstone and totally blind
accidentally fell into a mine shaft
near his home this aternoon and was
Durago had gone into the back yard
t to cut some wood for the kitchen fire
"d had passet' beyoni ? V1?" "'
,, "'"i t l " 'n, ?"
",y-h" 51 you"B ?'
who led him to the wood pile, but
ttal. time the boy could not be found
and Mr attempted to rind she
himself. He fell to a depth of
!-,-, ,, ,i ,,,, ,H - ,... n,i,.
ntes after the accident, he was dead.
A year ago. one of Mr. Durago'a
sons was killed in a mine accident in
Pierce. unde.- almost similar condi
tions. The man was starting down
the shaft In a muck barrael when it
became unfastened and fell hundreds
of .feet below. When h:s comrades
came to his rescue, young Durago
was dead. i
CATTLE SALES HE;
Close Estimate That Income
of Stockmen for 1912
PHOENIX, Jan. 30. Some high!
interesting facts and figures are in
cluded In the annual report of the
live stock sanitary board, submitted
to Governor Hunt. This report shows
that during 1912 "71,000 head of
cattle were sold or' slaughtered in
Arizona. Kstimatlng'jhe avera'ge 'val
ue at i $35 a head, the total -Income
to the stockmen was close to 11.1.-
The board.' def.cit for the year
was JH.000. It would not have been
lnearlr eat had the brand tax
not been repealed
Stringent regulations against Tax
as fever ticks and a law providing
for the payment of bounties on the
skins of predator' wild animals are
THIRD BEGREE HAT
E LITTLE GIRL
ST LOUIS. Mo, Jan. 30 The de
fense of Barbara Arnold, the C year
old girl charged with attempting to
set fire to the Wndemere Hotel, be
gan here today. The child has re
pudiated the confession of the crime
and has also denied that she started
the fire that burned the Berlin bote!
Nov I., causing the death of three
An alienist testified that the "third
degree" might have serious effect on
tho mind of a child of her age.
f ried and lives in New York city Mrs.
AKin is spending the winter season
in Washington. Both are very popular
In the socletv of the nat-onal capital.
VOIE BI MAIL
Speaker Urges Legislation by
States to Prevent Loss of
Suffrage by Travelers
SAYS CHANGE NEEDED
WASHINGTON. D, C Jan. S0
Speaker Champ Clark thinks it unfair
that phyticiaPK. drummerstand other.
whose business calls them away from
their residences at uncertain itnte&
should bo disfranchised because they
are not at home to register and to
vote on dates fixed by taw.
The speaker received the support of!
iae Traveling Men's association last
spring and now he is out In support
of a change iu the law by the several
states allowing the right of vote un
iler affidavit by mall. A bill confer
ring thir right to vote for -congressmen
is now before tho house com
mittee, but the states have the power
10 regulate generally the right of suf
frage. The speaker today Issued this state
ment on the subject:
Change Is Needed.
"Last fall, while campaigning in
Ion a. I ran into a crowd of drum
mers, and. of coiijto, they were all
discussing politics whooping it up for
Wileon Taft and Roosevelt Several
were -lamenting the tact .that they
would be compelled to lose their
votes by reason of absence from
home on election day, and wanted to
know of me why congress does not
pass a law enabling drummers to
vote wherever they happen to be. I
explained to thorn that congress had
no power to fix qualifications for suf
frage, out that conversation set me
to thinking on the subject, and the
light vote cast In November caused
ine to think come more.
"Besides the hundreds of thousands
of drummers, there are other thou
sands of voters necessarily absent
from -homo on business on election
"day-VitndenW, " preachers, doctors,
railroad men,' etc
Change Election Day.
"Most 'assuredly It is desirable for
the pnblic weal- that all good citizens
should vote. Jn view of tne forego
ing facts, my suggestion is that state
legislatures should '" entbllnp
those necessarily absent from home
on election day to vote. It could be
easily arranged and safeguarded br
providing th3t regulation ballots bo
furnished such persons to be marked,
signed, sworn to and returned to the
projier election oHlcere. etc.
"Kansas now has such a law. While
tho legislatures are at t they would
do well to change the election day
rrom Tuesday to Monday so .that the
dremmers who spend Sunday at home
would not lobe both the Monqays and
Tuesday !n order to vote. 1 roost
modcstlt submit my little reform to
the consideration and Judgment
j. J. HILL'S DAUGHTER WEDS
ST. PAUL, Minn . Jan. 30. A num
ber of guests from ?:cw York and
other cities came to St. Paul today
for the wedding of Mis Rachel IIiI,
daughter of James J Hill, the famous
rallrc'.d builder and financier, and
Dr. Egil Boeckmann of this city. Tha
wadding took; place at the home of I ho
bride 3 fit her.
WILSON TALKS OF
CABINET BUT DOES
NOT OISGLOSE MUCH
President-Elect Mentions No
Names But Admits Discus
sion of Bryan and a Num
ber of Other Men.
' COLLEGE PRESIDENTS
! vrrvp ta in? ait rci mt
ivi. jt v ji4 .M.L.IJ wr Ai
TRENTON, N. J.. Jaiu 30. Wilson
permitted hlmselt to be questioned at
great length bj correspondent toda)
about the makeup of bis cabinet and
seemingly enjoved their fforts to se
cure information The governor, how .
-fer. carefully aftilded disclosures.
Asked , whether names other than
that of William Jennings Dry an had
twon suggested for secretary of state,
Wlhon replied: -About half a dozen"'
but he said that he oouiu not recall
them oft haud.
One of the correspondents, asked
Wilson If he Intended to appoint to
lite cabinet men, of practical expert
pne In public affairs or professional
men who had not been In politics.
"Both sort are under considera
tion." be answered and then added,
with a laugh, "but 1 certainly am not
going to make up a cabinet of college
RiS BF GRIP
Visiting Phoenicians Who
Indulged in "Weird"
Dance n Tucson
Now oh Sick List
ZANDER SWEARS OFF
TUCSON, Jan. 50, That the bunny
hug. grizzly teir, turkey trot and ot'u-
uer dances of thaC kind ,are superin
ducing causes of the popular disease
known as grip, is a great scientific
aiscovery made by C M. Zander, chair
man of the Arizona tax commission.
The professor couldn't help notic
ing that most of his friends who
took part In rag dances lately almost
Immediately were attacked by grip.
And Uamar Cobb, who knew enough
nor to rag when' he was in Tucson
with the motorcade. Is In bis usual
good health. So far as Zander Is
conrerned the evidence Is conclus
ive. Zander himself, went home with a
well developed case of grip. He was
among the gayest- of the riggers at
'he Santa Rita and he knows now
that he had no right to expect anv
Charles R. Howe, one of Zander's
associates on the tax commission
was attacked by grip about the same
time as the chairman. Howe did not
Lcome to Tucson, but he reveled in a
rag dance in Yuma dur ng the re
cent convention of assessors.
C. n. Wood came to Tucson and,
like everyone else who made that
trip, he ragged. Since then Wood
has gone to Agua Callente to be
cured of grip.
Country Supervisor Un Orme, rt
Phoenix, another who ragged two
nights at the Santa Rita and is being
punished for his sins via the grip
Hugh Campbell was recovering
from an attack of grip w-hen he went
to the rag dance at the Adams hotel
which closed the stockmen's con
vention. Immediately after that he
suffered a relapse.
Engineer Cobb looked on at the
Adams, but did not dance. When
he came to Tucson he smiled wisely
and refused to rag. Zander tried o
get Cobb out on the floor, but with
out success, lie now notes ' that
Cobb's temperature is normal anl
that bis voice sounds like that of a
human being. Hot like the vo'ce of a
bullfrog buried under four feet o.f
Santa Cruz mud.
No more ragging for Zander!
RAtLBOADS SEEK 10
Eastern Lines Renew Offer
to Arbitrate with the
SEW' YORK, N. Y, Jan. 30. The
conference committee of the fifty
four eastern railroads issued a state
ment tonight, designed to anticipate
the announcement of the strike vote
now 1-eing taken by firemen on these
roads. In which the railroads again
offer to refer the differences to an
unprejudiced board of citizens' for;
settlement. Tbis'offer is made, tho
statement says, before the firemen
have gone too far," declaring that tho
strike has caused a serious menace
to the country in stopping eastern
The committee admits that tb
strike vote will show ninety per cent
of the employes 'n favor of the strike.
MAY LOSE JOB FOR
POLITICAL ACT1 iTl'
Mr, llelen Dortcb. Loasitrtct,
GAINESVILLE, Ga., Jan. 30.
(Special) -Mrs H"neit Dortch Long
street, widow of the famous Contcd
erate general, and postmaster al
Gainesville, is threatened with re
moval from ollice by President Taft
because of her "pernicious political
Mrs l.ongstrect received her aii-
polntment under the Roosevelt ad
ministration, and was an ardent sup
porter of the colonel In nis candidacy
ugainst .President Taft She was au
accredited delegate from Georgia to
the hull Moose national convention
Mrs. Longstreet Is one of tho most
prominent women in public life In
the South She is not only a past
mistress of the delicate art of poli
tico, but she has long btood for all
jiollcies that represent the upbuilding
of her state and section. She Is presi
dent of the Tallllah Falls Conserva
tion iss-ociatioi,, and has done irore
perhaps than any other one person
to sare that -reat commercial -organ'
Izatiqn that would .convert it Into
CASTRO BARRED OUT
EVtN AS A VISITOR
Venezuelan's Refusal to An
swer Question Is Taken
WASHINGTON, D. C Jan. 30.
Cipriano Castro, former president ol
Venezuela, was today denied .admis
sion to the United States as a visitor
uy Charles Nagel. secretary of com
merce and labor.
The Venezuelan's unruiaverins re
fusal to answer the quesf.on of wheth
er, while president of his country, be
was a party to the killing of General
Paredes, was the cause of Nagel's or
der of deportation. The cabinet min
ister sustained the adverse report ot
the immigration authorities against
Castro on the ground that his declina
tion to answer "may in itself con
stitute an admission by conduct' of
the commission of felony. The im
migration laws bar from entry any per
son convicted of or admitting commis
sion of a crime involving moral turpi
tude, providing It Is not purely a po
litical offense. The secretary held
that the murder of Paredes was not
purely a political crime. Further tne
secretary declared that an alien :s
compelled to answer yes or no to any
pertinent question regarding his ad
missibility, if he is permitted to re
fuse he maintained, the immigration
service "might just as well adjourn.
The alleged iformat.on against Cas
tro was furnished the department tit
commerce and labor by the state tle
partment Secretary Nagel, in his "de
cision, frankly admits that but for the
state department's action Castro would
probably have been admitted wlthdut
The case against Cipriano 'Castro
will again be brought before the. fed;
eral courts. Renewed measures were
taken by his counsel tonight In an ef
fort to secure admission to this coun-
ttry and Judge Holt, of the United
States district court, signed a writ
of habeas corpus tonight. The writ
commands Castro to be brought to
the Judge's chamber tomorrow, when
he will be given a bearing.
CALL GOETHALS MAD.
Carnegie Attacks Army Plan for the
NEW YORK, N. Y, Jan. 30. Charr
trizlng as 'madness" Col. Goethal'a
latest and most startling estimate
that no lens than 23,000 soldiers ivlll
be necessary to guard the Panama
canal. Andrew Carnegie, speaking to
night as presiding officer at thef an
nual meeting ot'the New York Peaco
society, urged against a military naval
increase. He said that the construc
tion ot big batyesblps was; a waste
of money as they wond probably nev
er fite a shot against an enemy.
w y ..-.-v...v nKiv
V i " .K-
Balkan Renounce Armlstictrand State That Hostiltiies
Wilf Be Recommenced at Expiration of Four Days
Even Setting the Hour for Resumption of Bombard
ment of Adrianople Despite Important Concessions
Macle by New Ottoman Government in Reply to the
Note of the Powers.
TURKS ARE WLLING
LONDON, England, Jan. 30, The
curta n may rise on the second act
of the Balkan war next Monday. Tho
allies announced the armlbtice at 7
o'clock tonisht and If events take their,
prescribed course the bombardment of
Adrianople will follow after au in
terial of four days. Indeed, the
bombardment has been scheduled for
7 o'clock Monday evening. Vet. even
at this eleventh hour, war s in no
wise assured. Only a few hours be
fore the allies proclaimed their mo
mentous decision the Ottoman go
ernment presented a reply to the Joint
note or the powers or Jan. 17.
.New Aspects Appear
iNever has a diplomatic problem
taken such swift and surprising
changes as tliebe negotiations for
peace. The youne Turks who seized
the government with shouts of dell-' argument is set forth that thos near
ance, hae undergone a marvelous ' the Dardanelles are Indispensable
transformation. Instead or drawing' to tht- defense of the capital, while
the battle line at the question of sur-i-':" others, forming an integral part
rendering Adrianople. they offer alof Asia Minor, aie no less Indlspensa-
compronuse which comes so near to
meeting the Bulgarian demands that
a settlement would not be Impossible,
kind they place the Aegean islands at
the disposition or tne powers The dif
ference between what Constantinople
is ready to give and what Iiulgariu is
willing to accept has been reduced to
such small proportions that even some
Balkan delegates belle; e that a com
promise may yet be found. Constan
tinople now asks simply for the re
tention of that sect'on of Adrianople
where the holy shrines are situated.
TURKS SEND REPLY
Make Important Concessions and Are
Not Far From Yielding All
That Allies Ask
CONSTANTINOPLE, Turkey, Jan.
30. '.'n reply to the Joint note of the
IKiwers the Young Turk's government
asserts Itself boldly. Apart from thz
proposals to divide Adrianople and a
plea for the retention or the Aegean
islands, then new government takes
advantage of the occasion to press for
relief Jrom the fetters of the tariff.
and oreigner's extra territorial rights
under which the Turks hae long
""The Ottoman government will not
hesitate to recognize the conclusion of
peace If It corresponds wih the hopes
and interests of all" says the note.
' It Is desirable to put an end as soon
as possible to a struggle which was in
no way provoked."
Insist on Adrianople.
'The imperii g..cin.ent has al
ready given undeniable proofs of its
conciliatory spirit by consenting to
Immediate sacrifices. Adrianople be
ing essentially a Mussulman town
and the second capital of Turkey it
is therefore Indissoluably bound up
vlth the empire and the mere rumor
PLAGE HIDDEN .WEALTH
Farmer Burries Money and
Injury Causes Loss of
ENID, Oka., Jan. 30. A kick in the
bead by a mule Is worth $3,800 to
John Allen, a farmer living near here.
Immediately after Allen was operat
ed on Tuo-day for a fracture of the
skull which the mule's hoof Inflicted,
he remembered where' .Jse had buried
a turn of monej during the financial
lnlc of 190. Allen's memory was
impaired by injuries sustained In a
runaway a few days, after he burled
the money. " .'
It was known that hs had with
drawn the money from tbe bank and
several persors suspected of stealing
Aliens hoard were arrested but none
THREAT OF HOBOES
NEW ORLEANS. La.. Jan. 30. Un-
l-s some states cease what they term
a too active enforcement of vagran
cy laws, members of tbe National Or
ganization of hoboes will adopt mili
tant suffragette methods, raise dis
turbances in jails and otherwise make
themselves so obnoxjus as to be
freed This standwas taken today
by the NatIon!Hobo convention in
resolutions which, drew a distinct line
between "bums" who wont work and
"respectable hoboes who cant work.
TO DIVIDE ADRIANOPLE
o fits cession provoked a sentiment
of reprobation throughout the coun
try and aroused such excitement as
to bring about-the resignation of tlm
lart cabinet. The Turkish govern-
meut U willing as final proof of It?
t-acllic deposition to 7:550: itscif -;n
the bands of the powers regarding
fiat part of Adrianople situated on
the right bank of the .Marlta river.
The in osq u oa and historic monument
are ou th? left bank and the reteu
tlon of that section Is necessari,
which the government wilt not fait
to take account of without exposing
the country to a commotion tha
might result In the gravest conse
quences. Islands Are Indispensable.
itcgaruing the Aegean Islands tho
ble to the security of lie Asiatic pos
sessions. Any illmunltlon of Turkish
Hiitlioritj. therefore, would transform
them Into centers of agitation which
vonht spread to the adjoining shores
and create n state of unrest similar
to that in Macedonia which threat
ened and still threatens the tranquil
ity of Europe."
Abide Decision of Powers.
Turkey offers to abide by tbo de
cision or the powers regarding the
status of the Islands occupied by tho
allies if they have regard to the fore
going considerations and the integri
ty of the Dardanelles, which the
ljiotP cleverly contends is a quesUou
or tlie highest Importance to Europe.
In conclusion the note says. "The
imperial government is convinced
that th great iiowers. In a spirit of
justice, equality and equity will, rec
ognize the extent of thse sacrifices
to which Turkey has consented au-l
will agree that the fcublinie porte
woud be right in rejecting further de
mands which might be raised by tho
The porte protested to tbe powers
agalns-t the renunciation of the armis
tice by the Balkan allies.
TURKS DENY RUMORS
WASHINGTON. D. C Jan. r.n.
The following is a cablegram from the
Imperial Ottoman embassy at Con
stantinople, received today by the
Turkish embassy here: "Certain ru
mors seem to circulate to tbe effect
that the new Ottoman cabinet shows
a tendency to enforce within tbe em
pire coercive and arbitrary measures,
such as the imprisonment of eminent
persons, whole sale arrests and tho
The Imperial Ottoman embass) at
Washington Is authorized to give the
most formal denial to these rumors.
ittrnrr rnuunmf ii
THOUGHT TO RE SAFE
Majority of Committee Ex
pect House to Approve
with Senate Safe
WASHINGTON D. C, Jan. 30.
Democratic leaders In the house ex
pressed the view tonight that there
will be no difficulty in geUins the
ways and means committee tariff
revision plan through tbe house at the
coming session of congress and said
t'lat they did not expect much trou
ble with it in the senate
rhe majority of tho committee will
begin framing tentative legislation
next Monday and wUI count upon the
democratic caucus of the next nouse
approving the' work substantially as
tht. committee retorts it. So far
there has been no formal conclusion
of any schedues as a whole, though
the general policy has been indicated
as tbe revising of rates to a reason
ably competitive basis, with revenuu
raising and saving to the consumer
as the primary factors.
DROWN AND CLAB3Y TO MEET
MILWAUKEE, Wls Jan. 30. Pro
moter Frank Slulkcrn has arranged
an Interesting card for the boxing
slion at. tbe Hippodrome tomorrow
night, which will mark the resump
tion of the sport in Milwaukee. Tha
wind up will bring together Jlmmy
Clabby of IhH city and Gorge Brown,
the Greek middleweight. The agree
ment provides for a ten round contest,
with no referee's decision if the bout
goes the limit.