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ONA XTBJLICAN AIM INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL T Y 1 ON T V- V () U I IT 1 1 Y K A I 14 PxVGES PHOENIX, AKIZONA, SAT -TR DAY MORNING, A CX I L'l, 1013 11 PAGES A OL. XXIV. NO. 315 REP CONFERENCE IS HELD OVER THE CURRENCY BILL 'lv.-hlcnt Wilson 'alls ( n gressmen to White House to Sivui'c 'icvs on the Proposed .Monetary Re form Measure EXECPTIYE THEN JSSE ES STATEMENT Says That Those AVho Have Examined Document Are' t for Most Part Favorable; While Xone is Openly Opposed ASSOCIATED PBE3S DISPATCH WASHINGTON. June 20. Thf -.-.-id.'nt -secured P-night from the Jn aj ti v of tne lemcralie men; tiers The h hanking currency r-m- u.ittte expn ssi"ii. of harmony and in. on it sc. in e in the administration l-r 'train enact in? a c urrency hill at the present stisi'in of congress. At the two hour conference hold around the cabinet table in the Whit.- House offices where earlier in th.- day the heads of the govern ment d.-pa rt in. nt s sat as advisors of tli.. president. congressmen were a.-ked their views of the administra tion currency bill as it will be intro duced by Kepreesntatives Glass, chairman of the committee. Some have imt thoroughly examined the measure but those u ho express ed opinions are favorably inclined toward it. The fourteen committee men w-rc reticent about discussing the conference but the president talk id to the newspaper men, a pro cedure unusual at night conferences at Urn White House. The president began conferences tonight with the rank and file r the currency committees of both houses ,. congress. It is understood his purpose is to learn just what changes an.- likely to be demanded in the if w Class-owen -Mc A doo cur rency bid by the critics and oppon ents in the senate and house. Publication of the bill by Chair man Class was with tin till', approval and to gi an opportunity to know president's ' e m'nro-r.s ' the details , of the plan for m tary reform. j The president talked at length to night with members of the house committee; next Wednesday he is to eonf. r with the members of the s.-tate committee and later lie will talk ov.-r the bill with the republican senators who have been tified with iireviotts elf el sei now- rts lor cur- t. r.ey reform. T j Antagonism to the pres.-nt action j on currency and criticism of the new ' bill as agreed on by the administra- ti-ui leaders became well defined J aoiong til" senators to(ia. i i "m io in. members of the senate currency committee- expre-ssf-il the belief that the committee as a whole dries not favor the immediate passage of any hill I ! ana President Wilson would he urged ..-, - ui.a xici . ,iVtr., cause of death. Chambers admitted not to demand action at the extl.i he had told Moshier after the examin-"Tn-'nl senators expressed the r,e- ution they should make no statement lie- that the provision asked by Rep- regarding sub! u x lat ion. r.sentative Class for the retirement. Chambers explained this by saying of national bank notes and refunding j that Merritt stated in his opinion that two per cent government bonds now dish. cation was not the only cause of s. euring that c urrency with three per j death. He asserted however, that there cent issue houbl have been left in i the bill. I Important reductions of the T'nder- i wood tariff bill rates on iron, steel ami other metals; the addition cattle, wheat, pig iron, angora wool and many other articles to the free list and the increase of rates, cm many classes of common goods and soma sdk products are the chief features of the revised tariff bill as laid be fore the senate democrats today by chairman Simmons of the committee. After weeks of work in f ina nee -which everv schedule has undergone close j-se of serutinv bv the sub-committees the majority membership of the fin am e committee, the redrafted meas ure was brought into the democratic caucus today. For two hours im portant changes were explained te th. democrats and the bill was then made public. Kxperts of the com mittee at once began work on a comprehensive summary of the changes. The president's desires as to free Cugar in 1311 and free wool prevailed i i the redraft of the bill. In the general level of its rates the "Sim mons bill" represents a heavier cut Ir an the existing rates of the Fayne-Aldrie-h law than did the bill as it passed the house. The caucus will be reconvened to morrow The senate leaders believe the bill will reach the senate it late next week. o elf HOOTMAN SHOOT-MAN New Trap Champ Arises in Eastern Match. associated press dispatch! DAYTON, June 20. The Grand American handicap trap shooting tournament was won todav by M. S. Hootman of Hickeville, Ohio. Hootman scoreel seventy-one out of a hundred targe-ts He tied with G. 5!.: Graper of Custer, 111. and J. A. I'.lunt of Greensboro, Alabama, but won in the shoot off making a per fect score of twenty. DISAGREEMENT IN WHITE SLAVERY CASE. I. OS AXCKI.KS, June jury which heard the case Elizabeth Bernice Eshey, d. in the first so-called slavery"' trials here, disagreed late tonight and was discharged. It is said the jurors stood eight to four for conviction. Mrs. Kshey is charged with having contriliuted to the delinquency of Mrs. Irene Brown Levy, aged seventeen. Sd7i Jose Lawyer f leads utility l o Embezzlement I ASSOC! ATK I'I'.KSS 'ISPATi'lll SAX JOS I-:, June 20. Frank I... Drcischmever, a local attorney, whose alleged embezzlement of various amounts placed in his hands by clients are said to exceed $100,000, pleaded guilty in the superior court today to the specific charge that he embezzled $:,ooo from Carl K. Schmid. There were few spectators in the court room and the entire procedmg. w hich were brief and formal were ap parantly without interest to the few persons present. Judge Richards an nounced that he would pronounce sen tence next Monday. Dreis hme-yer's preliminary examination on a charge of forgery preferred by the Franco Italian Odd Fellows association of this city" was being heard this afternoon. o Doctors Caust I )iffer as to Actual of Luther MeCar- ty's Death in Ring on May garv the J'rie L'l at Cal- r XSS O. U ATFtD PRESS MSPA PCM t'ALliARY, June JO. Medical evi dence lending to show that I. other Mc Cartv died in the prize ring on May -4 as a direct result oi a tuow on tne jaw aummisiereu o iiumi i . , was presented to the crown today at the trial of Pelkey, who is charged with manslaughter. , While differing in minfr points with Dr. H. 1 1. Moshier who conducted the autopsy Dr. M. Merritt, the crown's principal witness, agreed that a clot of blood on McCarty's brain was caused hv the ble.w delivered by Pelkey in the first round of the bout. A. D. Smith, ceiunse-1 for the defense, attempted to show that Dr. Merritt was contradict- : i ing the evidence given yesterday by Dr. Moshier. I Dr. Chambers .the only other witness' i for the- day, was closely fpiestiened by i the defense which sought to prove that ' j there had bee n considerable disagree- j ! mi nt be tween physicians present when it,. ... 4....... I.i.lil iti Itlrt fiVUft never had been any dount tnat tne mow indirectly can seel The crown closed McCarty's death, the case until the witnesses for the defense had been hearel after which the prosecution will present witness. s in rebutal. The de fense has six witnesses yet to be ex amined. When adjournment wan tak en indications were that the trial will be concluded before next Tuesday. 0 FURTHER APOLOGY. Tokio Authorities Sorry for Insult to the United States. f ASSeie'tATEf) PRESS DISPATCH TOKIO, June 20. Further apology was offered Arthur Bailey Blanchard, United States charge D'Affaires by Keishiro Matusa, under secretary of state for foreign affairs for the action of the persons who wrote on the walls .i. . i. .. . . T.inr, 10 'i n inf-rin. I HI me emoassy on juo ao .t. . .. .-!. J C... tion directeei against tne i niu-u callings Americans enemies of liberty and justice. The under secretary called, voiced his government's regret. The foreign office sent a formal apolo getic message immediately after the occurence. The search for the cul prits is still proceding. o NO ACTION THIS SEASON. ASSOCIATED PRS9H DISPATCH! WASHINGTON. June 20. Majority; Leader Unelerwood today informed Senater Fletcher that the house will not take up at this session a bill to defer until January 1914 the Taft plan ( for the re-organization of the customs service which becomes effective on July 1. o MRS. PANKHUR3T AGAIN r ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH! LONDON, June 20. In a speech tonight at the Dime House, in the eastern quarter of London, Sylva Pankhurst advocated an army of wo men armed with sticks and stones, marching from the east end of Lon don to Westminster to vote. PELKY TRIAL L I NOT OVER YETlyp 20.-The m A. EKTRV CHUMK. il , . 7 H 8 SH The Ice . ' Wagon K. . SWEPT OFF THAIS BY HARVARD iThe Crimson ( ),nsiiieji Win Three Victories, ;md Stu dets ('airy Prooms Em blematic of Sweeping Vic tors' Against Old Eli ASSOCIATED PRKSS UIsrATCHl X'KW I.OX'Do.X, June a i,r the sixth time in six consecutive years Harvard's varsity eight-oared crew triumphed over the Vale oarmn in the four mile race and closed the an nual inttr-university regatta here to day. Preceded by two Crimson victories in the- forenoon and two wins on Thurs day, it comple ted a I f a r va i d s weep t ha t has only been equalled once or twice in the long history of Yale-Harvard rowing. Hands of Cambridge students were parading; the. streets tonight shouldering new broows emblematic of the Crimson swee p on the. Thames riv er. The final defeat was administered to Yale crushingly with the Knglish stroke and rowing methods imported (rom Oxford which a re being ridicule d this evening in a manner which many' veteran oarsmen think unjust. Harvard crossed the- finish line elev- j en lengths ahead of the Hlue in 21 j minutes anel 42 seconds. The KM eight ; rolled and slashed across the; Harvard's . wiike 38 seconds later, a badly defeat- I ed crew. j Kxcept fcr the first mile, the race was merely a procession with the Crimsen steadily increasing its lead. In the last half of the mile Harvard maintaineel a fast pace, finishing with racing sprint that carried the stroke up te forty a minute.. As the shell slid across the finish, the oarsmen dropped their sweeps and slapped eaih other on the backs then waved to friends who were chanting the long drawn out Harvard cheer. Far back came the ! Yale shell barely crawling through the ' water with ears trailing and splashing, j As the shell drifted under the bridge i the stroke, Crocke r and I-ippincott at No. 7 toppled forward while; Philbin at j l-0 4 was so exhausted he reeled, sag- ging the shell dangerously. j MANY SOLDIERS WOUNDED. Further Reports are Received of En gagement With Moros. WASHINGTON, June 20. Brigadier ! General Pershing repe.rted to the war i department today that in addition to! the fourteen killed, 2T. American sol- j diers including one officer were wound- ! ed in the recent disarmament of the ; Moros on Join Island, Philippines. Lieutenant Kdwin N. Barkley of the Philippine scouts, received severe in- jury from a gunshot in the right heel, j Of the wounded only one. Private John j Mattala, of Company M. Eighth in fantry, is in a serious conditicm. He; received a gunshot wound in the left lung. The list of severely wounded in cluded Benjamon M. Cage and Harry Kough of Company M. Eighth In fantry and William M. Hanson and Zach T. Whitson of the hospital corps. The Fifty-first company of the Philip- pine scouts was in the thick of the ' fighting and ten of its men were I u-mmilprl IThe Gettysburg Sixt v-eiiiht new subscribers to The Republican's fund1 j for aiding in their return to the (Jettysburg reunion of; three 'onfederate and three Enion survivors of the great- ; est battle of the civil war was the record of yeterday. I The sum of '2r7 was added to the fund, bringing the total to date to :"! )I).7.". It is ho,.,-d that today the fund 1 may be completed. There is little time reinaininu', since, u' tiekets will be on sale dune '!", and the last sale will (take plaee on dune 127. The latter date is the latest on I which one can start from Phoenix and arrive at (iettys-i iurg in t It was Fickas. lor t he celebration. j moving sight yesterday, that Enion survivor of the battle. 'amp, who wore the gray, working side building up of the fund working with i with which thev fought eaeh war between the states was brave soldiers who took part Col. Charles W. Harris, adjutant licneral of the Arizona i Xational (iuard, became so enthused with the idea of The Republican (Jettysburg fund that yesterday he tele graph every company in the state, setting forth the propo sition, and stating that the young soldiers ought to help the old soldiers from patriotic motives alone. His re quest immediately bore fruit. Col. A. M. Tuthill, com- H la 11(1 1 llg tile rll'ST I 1 1 1 ; I 1 11 I . i . , 1 1 ..... 1 - .., , 1 ,.4 ., , it i ... , ,. -II I II I'l 1 lll'll II. II IV .IIII.I.1IIII.1I II. Ill, III' III. . III III' IIIII'l. he renumican earnestiv subscribed to the fund, or who have not seei tion list, to cut out the coupon helow and the amount of the subscription, today: THE COUPON I herewith subscribe $ b the fund being collected by The Arizona Republican for the purpose of defraying the transportation expenses of six survivors of the battle of (.Jettysburg, three Cnion and three Confederates, to the; Reunion in celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of that battle. Name Address THE SUBSCRIPTION LIST STOOD AS FOLLOWS LAST NIGHT: Previously acknowledged Ira H. S. Huggett Vernon L. Vaughn Vaughn Bros Florence L. Moore Maj. 10. P. Grinstead M. L. Dorr C. 10. Shell Jacob Plied William J. Oliver A. C. Taylor A. M. Fowler I A. Yynne- C. L. Scott Hill's Seed House Valley Hardware S: Plumbing Co F. Cavileer Mrs. Garth W. Cate Joseph H. Kibbey Ezra W. Thayer Cash Ba rrows- loshee Co j ( )Malley Lumber Co I Walter Hill Co William I-. Thomas J. D. Adams Cash (.Continued on 1 Fund Beautifully Growing of Oapt. W. F. and Mr. A. A. bv side for the the earnestness years ago. The other fiftv to them what it is in it. onlv a meniorv to all ailU l.ieill. oi. V. CV I 1 e 1 1 .. 1 . 1 .i i -i -t i . i- in tin. t'niwl .i i i , urues niose who nae nm et suoscrip-. man n, with ... -. i ' lo.r.o T'.iiO 2.00 2. no 1.00 1 .on 2.0 1.U0 l '! j L'"1! 1"" I 1.0(1 .TiO ..Ml . .... I 2.00 l.oo 2.00 a. OO 1 .110 1.00 I a. 00 n.oo r..oo 2.r.0 r..oo 2.r.o Page Seven) ma v a ATnnn NHVI HV H Uno TAKE DEATH DIP CHESAPEAKE insin'ii Pillingsley Loses ('oiitrol of 1 1 lro-Aero- p la ne When Steering Gear ( 1 is nisahied and is Uaslied to His Death ASSOCIATED PRES3 DISPATCH j ANXAPOMS. June 0 The navy ; added its first victim to the death roll j of the air today when Knsign William I M. I'.illingsley was hurled from the dis abled biplane iaii'0 feet in the air and ' f.-d into the depths of Chesapeake bay. ; lieutenant John A. Towers, chief of the navy aviators clung to the hurtling ! wreck and followed his comrades ; course from the sky to the water and j escaped death, almost miraculously. Knsign Millingsley in the lu-plane, I whieh had been converted into a hy--. d ro-a eropla ne by the addition of pon 1 toons, with lieutenant Towers as a passenger, left the aviation grounds of ' the naval academy here this mornir.g I to fly to Claiborne, IS miles across the ; bu v. ; About ten j gust of win. miles down the bay a struck the fragiie aero- t l'ian nil Knsign Kihingsley was from the aeroplane s stee-rage thrown which was disabled. The front " os of the c raft fell and dropped a dead bin! for the blue expanse of I like I water K.ihi feet below. As it dropped the. pilot was catapulted deep inte the j bay and the body sank and tip to a ! late hour had not been recovered. When the aeroplane started on its ! dive for the bay,' IJeutenant Towers ! clung desperately to one of the struts I between the planes. ' Striking the bay, the machine was I carried with Towers beneath the water j but rose to the surface almost imme i diately. The aviator tore loose the i lashings of one of the planes anel bound ! himself fast to the pontoon. Within a few minutes he was taken off by P.. : L. Bronson and S. Keller who were ! watching the aeroplane's movements from a motorboat kept on the bay by J the navy aviators for uso in just such ; accidents. j At the naval academy hospital, Lieu i tenant Towers almost in a state of I nervous collapse told the tragic story. "Just before the accident" .he said, j "I looked nt the altitude dial wdiich I showed that we were at a height of j about lfi25 feet. Just then a gust of wind seemed to come up from below I and struck the aeroplane underneath ; the rear planes and the machine dove forward. This threw Billingsley across the steering gear and the latter rudder planes went out of business. With an other forward plunge the bi-plane 1 dropped downward at express speed all this happened in a minute. "Billingsley went out of the seat clearing the planes when the ship starteel to fall I had one hand across an upright between the planes, I lockeel it there. I was torn loose from my seat but I clenched my teet and held on. I looked down and saw Bil lingsley turning over and over in the air. When the aeroplane dropped about 900 feet the front planes went down and under until the ship turned a complete somersault steadying for a minute. It hit the water a terrific FEDERALS AND REBELS FIGHT BEFORE ORTIZ For Two Daws the Combat Continues With No De cided Advantage Being Reported on Either Side of Combatants DASTARDLY CRIME IN AGUA I R1ETA Aged Woman is Attacked and Disembowled by Mex ican Who Seeks to Secure Hidden Fortune Mur derer Arrested r A SSOOT ATKD PRESS DISPATCUl DOUGLAS, June 20. From behind houses, walls and reofs, the forces of General Ojeda and the rebel leader, Ohregon have been fighting at thi-5 town of Ortiz, 45 miles north of Guay rnas for two days. Conflicting reports of the battle reached here today, but it is believed that when darkness ! stopped the fighting- tonight the ad vantage lay on the side of the federals, although it is said they numbered only 4doo against 5000 constitutionalists under Ohregon. Federal agents from Guaymas ?ht the information that Ojeda 'with his entire effective force took the i aggressive and fell upon Ohregon who was in line of battle at Ortiz yesterday ! morning. Today it is declared the j fighting was renewed at close cpuarters I in the streets of the town and the fed ! erals forced the rebels to break and re J treat toward Hermosillo. I The information was brought to the j Mexican consul here, but the constitu tional junta here claimed to have ad ! vices to the reverse effect and that the ! state troops gained Ojeda's rear early i today and cut off his line of retreat ! toward Guymas. the federal base on the j Gulf of California. j An atrocity in which an elderly Mex , ican woman, Mrs. Juana Valencia, met I death at the hands of a man who cov jcted $100,000 he believed she had kept j hidden in her house was made pub'ie : today Irv the authorities of Agua Prie- i. According to the Agua Prieta offi- 'cials Mrs. Valencia was attacked in her j home by Francisco Valenzuela, a Mex i ican from this city, who stabbed her in the abdomen several times and then t dragged her into the brush where ho ; completely disembowled her with a j dagger. Valenzuela is in the Agua ; Prieta prison waiting execution, i TTi.ooo cartridges presumably de- tined for the constitutionalists now fighting the Mexican federals at Ortiz ; were smuggled across the border in an auto truck today, not far from Doug las. They are said to have been taken to I Xaco and there placed aboard a special ; train which hurried them to Nogales j and thence south. j Date tonight the constitutionalist ' junta announced he received the fol- i lowing telegram from Governor Per- i suueria : ' "The federal column is entirely sur ! rounded and is being vigorously at- tacKed to tne norm oi oom noun..-. ; tween Ortiz and Santa Rosa. Major F. Mendez captured the station at I Maytorena after a sharp fight taking ' several hundred prisoners and captur- j ing many guns and ammunition. - considerable number was killed and 'wounded on both sides. Telegraph wires are cut and the railroad de stroyed between Ortiz and Guaymas. severing communication by the feder als. itn tne nase oi iue icw-mis lated their position is serious as no am i . - , can reach them. Have Hard Fight. LAREDO, Texas, June 20. After fighting their way through the state of Nuevo Leon, General Goaquin Telle-. and l.roo federals arrived at Nuevo Da -redo, Mexico from Monterey to rein force the garrison there in anticipation of a rebel attack. Tellez reports he en gaged eight constitutionalist bands on the way from Monterey. He says at least 2T0 rebels were killed and many more wounded. The federal casualitles are said to be less than ten killed and only a few wounded. C. IT. Rippitaeu and Henry Crtimp ler, two Americans arrested by consti tutionalists near Colombia yesterday were taken today to the headquarters of Yenustiano Carranza the rebel's chieftain near Piedras Niegrass for trial. It is charged the men are in the employ of the Huerta government. Receive New Here. The following communication was received by the general Mexican con -sul, tinder date of June ISth, with headquarters at San Francisco, Cali fornia, and re-sent to the Mexican con sul of this city: "With a strong military" force. Gen eral Delgado took the city of Zazate cas, the rebels evacuating without a shot being fired. The federal govern ment is still in charge. Two strong forces left yesterday from this capitol to reinforce Division Bravo,- one en forcement going to Monclovia and the other to Matamoros." crash but 1 kept clear of the engine planes and managed to come to the surface safely."