Newspaper Page Text
Enough to Withstand Trem
SHERIFF SEEKS 10 KEEP
OLD VETERAN OUT
iALKAN ENVOYS AT WORK ON NOTE MEN WITH NERVE
FIFTH CAVALRY, U. S, A.,
S ENRDUTE TO
EGOTIATIONS WITH TURK
FRIEND OF GEN. SICKLES NOW
.ARRANGES WITH COUNSEL
TO FURNISH BAIL
NEW YORK, Jan. 27. In order to
spare his old friend, General Daniel
B. Sickles, the humiliation of arrest,
Sheriff Hamburger himself arranged
today with counsel for the general to
secure bail from a surety company.
This obviates the necessity for
lodging the general in the Ludlow
street jail, pursuant to the order of
the supreme court, issued after the
old soldier had failed to account for
more than $20,000 received for the
Iew York monument commission.
ELECTFlin MAIL TUBES
If experiments at present being con
ducted prove successful, Boston will,
within a year, have kn underground
electrical tube service for the trans
portation of mail and parcels of all
descriptions, which will greatly facili
tate the handling and quick delivery of
mail as compared with the pneumatic
system now in use, says the February
Popular Mechanics Magazine.
This will be a new monorail sys
tem, in which 7-ft. cars will be shot
through a 30-in. underground tube at
the rate of 40 miles an hour. Experi
ments with the device have shown its
BABY WASHED ASHORE
2 DAYS AFTER WRECK
OPORTO, Jan. 27 The most re
markable survivor of the wrecked
.steamer Veronese is a 10-months-old
baby, washed ashore in a blanket, two
days after the disaster.
NINE SISTERS TEACRE
FORT BIDWELL, Jan. 27. Nine sis
ters, all teachers, Is the record of one
femlly claimed by Modoc county. The
girls are daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
John Baty, who live near Fort Bidwell.
There are no boys in the family. The
youngest of the girls passed the exam
ination for a teacher's license last
SENTAOfi WITH GOLD
JEFFERSON CITY, Jdn. 27. Sena
tor Francis M. Wilson, president pro
tem. of the senate, announced he had
abandoned all hope of being cured by
physicians of a cold, and that he would
go to a veterinary surgeon. Senator
Wilson has been ailing for several days
and can get no relief.
Get New Magazines at Shorey's
BLAZE IN SCHOOL
PHOENIX, Jan. 26. An overheated
furnace at the East End schoolhouse,
Ninth and Washington streets, caus
ed a small damage today. The fire
department was called and used the
chemicals in extinguishing the blaze.
There was no use for the hose wagons.
The fireman of the school allowed the
furnace to become red-hot The loss
-was practically nothing. The second
.alarm of the day was turned in at 2:30
this afternoon. The department made
& run to Fourth and Madison streets.
SAW WHEELS CRUSH
LIFE OOTJIS FRIEND
TUCSON, Jan. 26. That Robert Ed
gar came to his death by accident, hav-
NECESSARY FORMALITIES OF PROCEDURE WILL DELAY RESUMP
TION OF HOSTILITIES UNTIL FEBRUARY 11, AT LEAST; ALLIE8
ARE ANXIOUS NOT TO RESUM E WAR, AND ARE LEAVING TUR
KEY EVERY OPPORTUNITY TO YIELD PEACEABLY.
- LONDON, Jan. 27. The Balkan allies
today .began drafting a note rupturing
the recent peace negotiations. The
formalities necessary will delay a re
sumption of hostilities at least 15 days,
even if the allies are anxious to re
commence the war, which Is reported
not to be the case.
THE HANDS OF II
THIS GROUP IS PRINCIPALLY VAL
UABLE FOR ITS SHOWING
PHOENIX, Jan. 27. A syndicate,
headed by M. L. Buckley, a mining
man of 35 years' experience, has tak
eng over the Independent group, 10
mile due south of Phoenix, from "Doc"
A. G. Wilson and J. Fred Cleaveland.
By the first of the month active de
velopment work will' be under way.
The Independent group consists of
24 claims located along the a great pro
phyry, schist and diorite ledge. Mr.
Buckley says that 300,000 tons of ore,
running $8 a ton in gold, with some
silver, show on the surface.
"It is an immense low-grade propo
sition," Mr. Buckley said this morn
ing. "I firmly belieye that when wat
ter lever and the sulphide zone are
reached, the Independent will be prin
cipally valuable for its copper. Cop
per shows on the surface of the ledge
east and west of our property."
LOOKS LIKE BROTHER;
SERVES TERJ FOR HIM
LONDON, Jan. 27 Ebenezer Albert
Fox and Albert Ebenezer Fox, twins,
are so much alike that friends cannot
tell them apart.
Albert Ebenezer succeeded in serv
ing a prison, term for his brother.
DIVERS HID SUNKEN
TEAMER LITTLE HURT
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 27. Divers to
day found the Panama Steamer Macki
naw not seriously damaged when she
crashed into the breakwater at San
Pedro in a fog last night The dam
age will not exceed $10,000 it is said.
FINDS COINS DATED 1484
PARIS, Jan. 27. A vinegrower of
Marmery, digging in his garden, un
earthed a clay vessel in which were
old gold," silver and copper coins, dat
ing back to 1484.
ing failed to observe the railroad's reg
ulations to place blue flags at each end
of the string of cars under which he
was working, was the verdict of the
coroner's jury Friday afternoon. Fred
C. Morris, Edgar's partner, saw the
wheels crush the life out of his friend,
but was unable to signal the engineer
to stop as he was on the opposite side
from the throttle.
9 AMERICAN SOLDIERS
ARE SLAIN BY
JOLO SAVAGES TAKE LIVES OF
THREE OFFICES AND SIX
MANILA, Jan. 26. The captain of
The vote will probably be submitted
The Turks will then have until Mon
day to answer. Working with the ut
most celerity, the Balkan nations can
resume war by February 11. In the
meantime Adrlanople may fall, which
will automatically present a serious
CALISTRO VILLAREAL IS
AT LIBERTY III OLD
SHERIFF NELSON AND A POSSE
PUR8UE ALLEGED MURDER
ER FAR ACROSS BORDER
TUCSON, Jan. 27. Calistro Villa
real, the alleged murderer of Joe W.
Meeks at Ajo, escaped into Mexico.
He was pursued more than 100 miles
across the line by Sheriff John Nel
son and County Ranger Simpson. They
spent last Friday scouting for him, but
were forced to give up the search be
cause of lack of co-operation by the
Villareal was on foot. He struck
first into the Ajo mountains and kept
in rought country all the way. The
sheriff was unable to obtain horses.
From Ajo he followed In an automo
bile to Sonoita, reaching there Thurs
day at nidmight On the following
day he sent out a party of two Papa
gos and two Mexicans, as well as him
self searching with Simpson, but they
did not come up with the fugitive.
That Fierce Francisco Macias, who
was reported to be following Villareal
with a slogan "dead of alive," was
found at Sonoita, "resting."
OFFICERS TO MOVE
INTO FEDEJAL. BUILDING
PHOENIX, Jan. 27. The United
States marshal is securing' bids for
the transfer of the property of the fed
eral officers to the new building at
Monroe street and First avenue. They
will move a week from Sunday. When
the officers move out of the county
court house, W. E. Thomas, clerk of
the superior court, will occupy the
present quarters of Allan B. Jaynes,,
clerk of the United States court. W.
S. Norvell, reporter of the; superior
court, will occupy the present United
States marshal's office. Judge J. C.
Phillips will occupy Judge Sloan's
MONTANA RETAIL MERCHANTS
HELENA, MPRt., Jan. 27. A sys
tem of cooperative insurance may be
adopted by the members of the Mqnr
tana Retail Merchant's Association,
whose tenth annual convention was
opened here today with a large attend
ance. a transport sends a report by wire
less that Scout Captain McNally, two
lieutenants and six privates have been
slain and fourteen men wounded in a
fight with the Igorottes in Jolo.
There have been several rows with
these Igorottes in the last few weeks,
and regulars have been sent against;
them. This is the most serious af
fair that has yet' been reported.
A detachment of constabulary was
Immediately nent out to pursua the
TO" USE PICTURES OF HIGH
SCHOOL WITH HIS LECTURES
State Superintendent of Schools J.
O. Case was a visitor at the High
School building, Thursday, taking pic
tures of the various points of Interest
at that old ruin. He has been gather
ing pictures of the different high
schools of the Btate, and intends to use
them with a series of lectures which
he will give at a later date. He took
pictures of the barber shop, hospital
and other rooms, of the penitentiary.
He also took, a picture of the senior
DURING THE CAMPAIGN, WILSON
WAS SUPPORTED BY THE
WILL HE, SERVE THE PREDATORY?
OR WILL HE CARRY OUT FORMER
IDEALS FAVORING THE . -WORKING
IF HE IS STRONG ENOUGH TO
KICK OUT THE PREDATORY
PACK, HE WILL MAKE
CAL No fair man questions the fitness
of Governor Wilson of New Jersey to
occupy the presidency. His life has
been without a stain. He is u man
of broadest culture, judging froir his
conduct as president of Princeton uni
versity, which he made thoroughly
democratic, and as governor of New
Jersey, when by his firmness he relfr:
gated Boss Smith to private life from
the United States senate, and from his
rescue of New Jersey from the hands
of , predatory interests, and, further,
from his public utterances since he be
came the nominee for the presidency.
Woodrow Wilson Is thoroughly in
sympathy with the American people,
and especially the working people in
their just aspirations for a more
equable distribution of the profits of
Woodrow Wilson's heart is right. Is
he big enough to withstand the tre
mendous pressure which the predatory
interests will bring to bear upon him?
It must not be forgotten that Colonel
Harvey, the brilliant editor of Haper's
Weekly, which is recognized as a per
sonal organ of J. P. Morgan, the man
who.se support Governor Wilson re
pudiated as misleading in his quest for
the nomination, heartily supported his
The Nw York Sun was also one of
his most ardent supporters, and no
one who knows the newspaper situa
tion in New York doubts, for a mo
ment, it is absolutely, dominated by
the Morgan interests. So it is with the
predatory papers all over the country.
Those which did not support Taft, and
they are legion as newspapers go, sup
ported Wilson and bitterly opposed
The conclusion is inevitable that
Morgan, Ryan, Belmont, et al., who
compose the money trust of the repub
lic at least have strong hopes of favors
from Mr. Wilson. Such men, with
such tremendous interests at stake,
do not rush blindly to the support of
a presidential candidate out of party
fealty alone. The vital question is:
Will Woodrow Wilson be big enough,
strong enough to repej the tremendous
powers which will be brought to bear
upon him, and If those powers insist,
Hick the whole predatory pack out of
(Continued on Page Three)
BUT NOW FOUR ARE
TEN "HOBOS" VIRTUALLY TOOK
' POSSESSION OF FREIGHT
TRAIN NEAR DOUGLAS
DOUGLAS, Jan. 26. After boarding
a westbound El Paso & Southwestern
freight train at Hachita, defying the
train crew and riding to this city, four
out of ten tramps were arrested at
5 o'clock Thursday morning by Offi
cers Kirby, Harris and Hayhurst.
The gang, in a sense, took posses
sion of the train, it being necessary
for the conductor to wire ahead, to
this city, of the predicament in which
WASHINGTON, Jan. 27. An inves
tigation of the conditions in the. garment-working
industry of New York
was proposed today in a resolution
BILL TO BE INTRODUCED
PURPOSES TO PENSION
RESOLUTION TO BE INTRODUCED
IN BOTH HOUSES OF CALI
SACRAMENTO, Jan. 27 Appropri
ations for $860,000 for a mother's pen
sion system, are contained in a bill
backed "by the state board of control
which will be introduced tomorrow in
both houses of the legislature.
TO STORE CEINT
TEMPE, Jan. 27. Cement is going
up 29 cents a barrel the first of March,
and the Water Users' Association is
making arrangements to build a big
warehouse across Salt River from
Tempe, to store at least 25,000 barrels,
which will be ued in the construction
of the power house and pressure pipe.
SEEKS ARIZONA BIRDS
PHQENIX, Jan. 27. Armed with
Governor Hunt's permit to shoot such
birds and small mammals as he may
require, E. A. Goldman, field naturalist
of the United. States Biological Sur
vey, left Saturday evening for Park
er. He will spend some time in the
vicinity of Parker, provided that he
finds the animals he is seeking. After
that he will probably camp near Wick
enburg. GREAT CORN SHOW
COLUMBIA, S. C, Jan. 27 Corn of
every kind and description known to
the American farmer is on "display at
the Fifth. National Corn Exposition,
which was opened in this city today
and will be continued for twb weeks!
All of the Southern states are repre
sented, while the exhibits from, the
Middle and Western states are more
numerous than at any of the previous
ELGIN, 111., Jan. 27 Perplexities
that have arisen in the Elgin postoffice
since the beginning of the parcel post
service were overshadowed when Post
master Harry D. Hemmens received . a
letter fromMrs. M. Phillips, of Elgin,
asking what" the rate would be to ship
herself to Washington, D. C.
the crew found themselves. On their
arrival here, the "Weary Willies" be
gan to drop off, in ones and twos, four
of the ten being apprehended by the
officers. They were sentenced to pay
a fine of 30 or spend 30 days in. jail,
by Judge Caclay.
CARS KILLS THE FATHER;
THEN AN AUTO HURTS SON
NEW YORK, Jan. 24 "Don't tell
mamma," were the first words of little
Thomas O'Connell,' aged 6, when he
was taken from under an automobile,
badly hurt. His father was killed on
the "L" tracks last Tuesday. "
A 3-YEAR-OLD CHICAGO
GIRL DOES A FLIP-FLOP
CHICAGO, Jan. 24. Marguerite A.
Jackson, 3 years old, can turn hand
springs, stand on her head and flip-flop
from a table. She is the daughter of j
William Jackson, a newspaper man.
which would authorize the appoint
ment of a special committee of seyen
members to inquire into conditions
surrounding the garment trade and the
SERIES OF SORTIES
GUERILLA WARFARE WILL BE
j MADE BY MILITANT WOMEN
LONDON, Jan. 27. Declaration of
guerilla warfare by the suffragettes,
including sorties and riots, to begin
immediately, was made today, by Mrs.
Emmeline Pankhurst, the militant lead
er, at a meeting this evening.
GABIENT DROPS THE
LONDON, Jan. 27. The British cab
inet today decided to drop the women's
franchise bill. The decision is in def
erence to the speaker's ruling that in
form and substance the bill will have
to be so materiaaly altered in the
amendment granting votes to women
that it ought to be presented in the'
shape of a new bill.
SCHEDULE K. IS UNDER
FIRE INJE, HOUSE
WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 27
Democratic plans for a downward re
vision of the wool schedule in the tar
iff are under fire today before House
committee on ways and means,
BERLIN, Jan. 27. Berlin was bril
liant with flags and uniforms today on
the occasion of Emperor William's
fifty-fourth birthday anniversary. In
the forenoon the emperor and family
attended special religious services in
the Castle Chapel. After the services,
which were attended by the envoys
from foreign countries, the latter ten
dered their congratulations.
USE OF "TURKISH" WORDS
LONDON, Jan. 27"Sublime Porte"
is one of those European expressions
for Turkish institutions which are nev
er, used by the Turks themselves. The
Ottoman government's official title for
itself is "Huky-umet-i-seniye," "the
Turks do not speak of the "Sultan,"
but of the "Padishah," a Persian term,
meaning "the farmer of monarchs."
Get new Magazines at Shorey's.
TAKE AN OPTION ON THE
WILL PUT A LARGE FORCE AT
WORK DOING ACTIVE DE
PHOENIX, Jan. 26. P. Joseph Car
ney and associates have taken a bond
and option on the famous old Bulldog
mine and 13 surrounding, claims.
Within 30 days they will have 'a large
force at work doing active develop
ment work. Their Intention is to
spend a large sum In solving the fault
system and determining just exactly
what the property is worth.
The fourteen claims taken over are
TRAVELING IN TWO SECTIONS, 26
OFFICERS AND 692 MEN PASS
ED THROUGH YUMA
The Fifth. U. S. cavalry, which is lo
be stationed at Fort Huachuca to pa
trol the Mexican border, passed
through Yuma at 10 o'clock last night.
The Fifth has seen hard service in the
Philippine Islands, and comes direct
from Honolulu. It takes the place
of the Fourth which has been sent to
The Ninth, (negro) regiment, now
garrisoned at Fort Huachuca, will be
removed. W. E. Barnes, traveling
freight and passenger agent of the
Southern Pacific, came over from
Tucson yesterday and accompanied
the soldier boys from here East.
DIVING MOTOR GAI
FOR DEEPJEA DIBS
A diving motor car, or submarine
sledge, for the use of divers while at
work in the depths of the ocean is
among the latest device being used in.
the diver's art, and is described, with
illustrations, in the February Popular
Mechanics Magazine. The apparatus,
which is a specially designed form of
motor car on runners instead of wheels
has no power of its own, being drawn
through the water and along the bot
tom of the sea by a power boat on the
surface to which it is connected by
wire cables, and with whose driver the
diver is in communication by tele
phone. At the back of the diver's
seat there is fastened a sheet or hood:
of metal for protecting him against the
swift currents that are formed when,
the vehicle is being drawn rapidly
through the water. The diving car
can be steered upward and downward,
as well as in curves, by means of a
steering mechanism operated by com
pressed air supplied from steel tanks
attached to each side of the vehicle.
RECEPTION AT CAPITAL
. TRENTON, Jan. 27. President-elect
Wilson today heard a suggestion to
hold the inaugural reception at the
White House instead of at the capi
tol on inauguration night, but did not
think the plan practicable.
GLAD REPORTERS ARE OFF
NEW YORK,Jan. 27. "Thank good
ness, they're gone," exclaimed Miss
Viola Asquith as the ship news re
porters left the Kaiser Wilhelm II, and.
the liner sailed for Europe. s
Miss Asquith, who sailed with the
countess of Aberdeen, has her opin
ion of American newspaper men, and
she didn't hesitate to express it.
Maximum, 75; minimum, 44; hu
midity, 38 per cent.
The Examiner office for job work.
half a mile north of George Young's.
Mammoth mine, 16 miles northeast
of Mesa. The Bulldog is one of the:
old producers of the Goldfield district.
Mr. Carney estimates that $38,000 has
been taken from the surface workings
on the Bulldog claim.
A number of persons have the
claims and much time was spent in
closing the deal. It is now completed,
however, and nothing is in the way
of an active campaign of development
The bondholders have ample capital.
TALKING ABOUT OATS
J. P. Corey, who lives at Somerton,
tells the story of this hay crop:
He sowed oats on 20 acres o? hia
farm and cut 75 tons of hay in April.
There was a little alfalfa in it Sine
April he cut the alfalfa six times, av
eraging a ton to the acre each cutting.
Speaking of the yield of oats, Mr.
Corey counted 208 stalks. growing fro