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Bisbee daily review. [volume] (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, April 10, 1912, Image 1

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THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
S?3 '
t"r'!l5
io.
'&
VOLUME 14.
BISBEE, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 10, 1912.
NUMBER 287.
1'
SUFFRAGE FDR
MEN LOSES
HBHIJF W
State Senate Sends Bill
Into Committees and
Present Chance Is
Not Bright
OBJECT TO METHODS
AN D NOT TO MEASURE
Blighton Adair Is Ended
and Investigation of
"Slash Fund" Is
Officially Closed
BISHEE REVIEW BUREAU. ROOM
ft. Western Union building, Phoenix,
Ariz., April 9. (Special) The go
ernor today sent to the senate for
confirmation the names of John Hen
nery, or Flngstnc; William Morgan.
'tot Lakeside, and Fred T. Couher, of
Springer Hie, to be members of the
sheep sanitary commission, also the
prison officials heretofore announced,
and the boards of the state educa
tional institutions. The retiring live
stock sanitary comlsslon met today
and the new hoard will file bonds
and assume ollice to morrow. Tem
porarily, Charles Howe will seno
secretary of the livestock commis
sion, but it Is generally understood
that he will later be succeeded by"
Baylor Shannon, of Clifton.
While there is a possibilltj of re
covery of the woman suffrage bill
which passed the house jesterday, it
receled a body blow in the senate
llils morning, when friends of the
measure stood by -without protest, al
lowing the bill to be sent to the com
mittee on constitutional amendments,
not to be reported back to the sen
. ate until April 23. Alter it was too
late, and the motion had been car
ried. It was realized that posslblj the
Kklilnn number meant something. At
any rate, tho bill has been put oft ,
.. . .. .1 .t ...... ........... i
lor ine present, umi me ugituuiuin.
alfo Includes, further consideration in'
tho senate of the suffrage bill, but
tho motion did not so state.
Opposition is to Method
There was a feeble effort to make
tho consideration of the bill at an
earlier date, by Senator llubbell. who
fcugwsted April 19. but he only mus
tered four otes for his suggestion,
while on the later dato fourteen
agreed. Had the bill been forced to
a vote this morning. It. would hae
been killed, for thero is a strong sen
timent In the senate which takes the
view that the measure should be ini
tiated and not approved and and sub
mitted. The principal advocate of
such procedure Is Pirns, of Cochise,
who, however, showed fairness In not
opposing the move to put off consid
eration, ami to give the friends of the
(bill the chance to feel that while
there is Ue hope remains.
New Legislation Proposed
Several new bills were Introduced
during the day, although the house
only held a morning session. Cocke,
of Maricopa, had a bill taxing auto
mobiles $5 per year, and limit ot
sreed not to exceed lifteen miles an
hour in towns, Hradner, at the sua
scstlon of Geary, of the corporation
commission, proposed a stringent law
which should put an nd to the gen
eral pest ot get-rich-quick stock sell
ing scheme sometimes disguised as
trust, and building and loan compan
ics
New Medical oBard
In the senate Sims Introduced a new
practice of medicine statute, chang
ing the board so as to consist of
two allopaths, one osteopathist. one
eclectic and one homeopath. -o
diW the measure will brllng out .de
bate concerning the merits of Chris
tlan Science, the practice o : which
Is opposed by those backing the bill.
Osteopathy has heretofore not been
recognized. Wood, of Maricopa, had
a bin making a crime the Issuance
of a check on a. bank without funds
DurinVtho afternoon representa
tlves of transportation companies ap
peared before the house committee on
K which has under consideration,
nradiert railroad bill, for a full
23n crew, electric headlights .and
the size ot trains. Represents -labor
had heretofore been heard, and
a report on the bills Is expected im
mediately. The chairman of the com
mUtee. Representative Lewis .ays he
confident tho committee will make
JaS Zombie "Port on the measures.
Blighton Affair Ends
.,.. in.-oHiifr.-nion com-
Tne UUB"i" , ill,. It was
mlttee made a report ,n .which .IX -
found that were - - -" Med
tl him ihat a slush fund was In ev
tence but no acUon concerning him,
was ttken. and the committee was
d Thovernor sid the bill for the
reoeal of the brand tax law.
The Blsbee Miners' union sent a
telegram demanding tho PWfW J
the woman's suffrage bill, which was
read to the senate this afternoon.
THE MARCH OF THE SEASONS.
By John T. McCutcheon.
msy v ?w4m$g r
I .
'SEVEN
CANDIDATES START IN
CAMPAIGN ON THE FIRST DAT
Offer of Review Brings Ready Acceptance of Willing
. Workers Who Lose No Time in Beginning Efforts
to Win Golden Dollars By Six Weeks' of Work-Still
Another Offer.
Miss Cecelia I)e Spain, Johnson
Mrs. A. Kindred, Naco Road, Ills
Miss lllanche Tate, Tate House,
Miss Lillian Johnson, nisbeo
Miss Mamie Henderson. I.owell
Miss Grace Downen, Ilisbee
iMlss Nellie Lemln, Upper I.owell
They're off! Not only did yester
day bring In seven entrants for The
Review circulation campaign, but it
saw those seven out and at work
taw them not only worklns but pro
ducing lesults. The start is a most
auspicious -one. And It was only the
first day. The campaign wakes
widespread Interest from the start,
and that interest VIII stilt further
grow. One day and een entrants,
why. there are a lot of people, pos
sible winners, who have not yet wak
ened to the possibilities Involved,
who are Just thinking of that $C0O
that Is to be made In this six weeks'
campaign. There is yet time to start,
for tho points made by the leader
in the first day's work are only theand In the section where Tho Review
equivalent of one annual subscription.
There Is time to start but no time
to waste, for the seven who have al
ready started are workers, there Is
nothing of the procrastlnator to be
found among any of them.
Still Another Offer
The Review has decided to make
an offer which equals In Interest the
one that has already been made. Any
entrant who obtains twenty yearly,
paid In advance subscriptions, or tho
equivalent of such yearly subscrip
tions in six months or three months
subscriptions, will receive a trip to
the coast, except that if it Is a prize
winner who receives such subscrip
tions. It Is optllonal with th3t per
son whether he or she will accept me
prize or take the vacation trip to
the coast. That trip means that The
PERMITTED TO ENTER
Excluded Russians Win Case upon
Appeal
WASHINGTON, April . Two
Russian "social democrats" were per
mitted by the comsree and labor de
partment to enter the United Sta'cJ
today, after the authorities at Ta
coma ordered their deporatlon. The?
were Feltel Kagan. azed twenty-four,
a pharmacist, and VasIIel Lichatchoff.
a?cd forty, a fanner, froth escaped
from Russian via China and Japan.
Their admission was argued for by
Representatives Berger and Burke, ol
Wisconsin, Humphrey of Washington,
and Senator Polndextcr.
WEATHER FORECAST
For Arizona: Local rains Wednes
day; Thursday fair.
Itopjrlib: IJII By John T HcCi cl-ioh I
Addition, Lowell 1.1,100
bee 15,000
Iwell 13 COO
10.000
-. lu.oCKl
10,000
10,000
Review will furnish transportation to
Los Angeles and return, including
meals -and Pullman fare. This Is an
offer which Insures any one and every
one who really works, who starts out
to accomplish something, of a reward
worth having, a summer outing.
All Have Equal Chance
While there' are already seven en
trants, this is only a beginning. All
havo an equal chance for the $600
In gold, the $200 for the second suc
cessful one, the smaller prizes and
the coast trips. There is no reason
why anyone should fail. Since the
last circulation campaign, which was
a popularity contest, two years have
elapsed. There has been a great
change In population In the district.
circulates, there has been a large In
crease In that population also. The
work of obtaining subscribers is not
al all a difficult one, the character of
the paper ' is known, and talks for
itself. The field is there and all that
is necessary Is to go into the harvest
and earn one of the rewards that is
offered.
Make Reports Daily
Dally reports of the progress of the
campaigners "will be made so that
they as well as other Review readers
may watch the progress of the work.
U will be a thermometer showing the
rising temperature in tho campaign.
It Is evident that the campaign will
be a lively one, but the results thus
far reported by the seven entrants
show that they hae found it easy
and pleasant work,
MANY WAIT IN LINE
Three Weeks' Camping In Store for
Homesteaders
WINNIPEG, April 9. Forty-eight
men and one woman are In line in
front of tbo land office, waiting for
the opening ot the Lethbrldge and Al
berta homesteads on May 1. The one
woman has a baby in her arms. At
night all spread blankets over a wlro
fence, and so into camp.
MISSOURI LAW UPHELD
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo., April 9
The supreme court has sustained the
constitutionality of the law whlcn
makes it a felony for any automobile
dlrver who Injures persons to fall
to stop and give assistance to the
Injured.
STIMSON ID TAFT
FAIRLY FLAYED IN
COMMITTEE REPORT
Congress Accuses Officials
of Participation in
Heinous Offense
HIGHLY SENSATIONAL
WASHINGTON, April !. Taft and
Secretary Stimson were arraigned se
verely in a sensational report in the
Ainsworth case, to the house, by the!
military affairs committee. Secre-'
tary Stimson Is charged with having i
committed "a great and Irreparable'
wrong," and a "flagrant misuse of'
official authority" when in February
he suspended General Ainsworth from
his duties as adjutant general of the'
i army, and charged him with In su-i
bordinatlon. That the president andi
secretary pejudged the case; that the
accusations against the general were
based upon prejudice, nnd that thei
secretary of war has an "erroneous!
idea" of his relations with congress,!
are. somo of the other conclusions j
reached by the majority of the com-,
I mlttee, of which Hay. of Virginia, Is
1 chairman. i
Following Aalnsworth's relief from I
duty, when a court martial seemed !
fcrobable. the president permitted him1
to retire from the army because of!
his long service. The report fol
lowed an Investigation of Ainsworth's
relfef from duty. Criticizing this re
lief of Aainsworth, the report de-
Clares: "Tho worst feature of It was
that this officer of long and distln-
gulshed service, had no tribunal, to j
which he could appeal with any hopei
of justice and fair treatmenL" I
Can Find no Wrong j
The majority of Uie committee :
concluded the general was guilty oti
no act which justified suspension,;
"and that the charges had an origin
In the determination to drive Ains
worth from acthe service, and have
'nothing to support them but a bare
assertion, coupled with misrepresen
tation and a suppression of the
truth."
The report then goes on to say that
It Is incredible of belief that Stimson
Jbelleved Aainsworth guilty of the)
charges In the address.
'"Some other reason must have ac-l
'tuated the secretary of war, and that
'reason Is not hard to find. Your com-,
'mlttee, being familiar with all phases .
of the legislative features of the
army appropriation bill, can readily'
account for this violent assault on I
General Aainsworth.'
Stimson Talked Back
It is pointed out that Ainsworth
favored the five year enlistment plan
in the army bill, which was opposed,
by other officers and generals of the
staff, and that Stimson's letter of sus.
pension to the general wast sent onj
the day this feature of the bill wasj
being discussed In the house. Stim-
son's comment to the house when hoi
sent the papers In the case to effect,
his action, "was not to be construed;
as a recognition of the authority of
the house or any of Its committees
to require of the chief executive a
statement of his official action," Is
criticized severely.
Ainsworth's stand on a certain let-
CLARK AND ROOSEVELT WIN
REBEL LOSSES
REPORTED TO
BE
Federal Officials Give an
Account of Victory in '
Morelos and Recap
ture Town
ANOTHER CONFLICT
i NEAR ESCALON NEXT
Conditions South oi Chi
li u a h u a Resemble
Those of Two
Weeks Ago
MEXICO CITY, April 9. Rebel
forces were routed from the city of
Jojutla. Morelos, an imjiortant com
mercial center, today, and 500 of
their number killed In a battle, ac
cording to dispatches made public
iy the department of the Interior to
night. Jojutla fell into the hands of
a Zapata band several iiays ago. To
day the federals surrounded the town
ana stormed it from all sides. Artil
lery was used with deadly effect.
The federal loss is placed at three
officers and forty men killed and
wounded. . ..,
Alfonso Barrera Zambro, nephew oi
thpi president, lu command ot a corps
of rurales, is among the read. The
, other reports are that Kmillo Zapata
I was In personal command of the
rebels Is denied.
CONDITIONS IN CHIHUAHUA.
J1MINEZ, April 9. Developments
of the last few days have resulted In
a situation almost identical with that
existing just prior to the battle which
ended with a fedpral defeat at Cor
ralitos seventeen days ago. The fed
erals, under the immediate command
of General Tellez are at Conejos, for-xy-six
miles south of Escalon, where
the vanguard of the rebel army Is lo
cated. The rebel commanding offi
cers are Generals Campas, Argumedo
nnd Murillo Geueral Salazar is ex
pected here tomorrow and will te
btimc charge of operations in the south
while Orozco will direct the campaign
from Chihuahua, if there is a re
sumption of hostilities depends on the
inltiatie of the rebels there will be
no fight for t-omo iM.
The federals continue the operation
of military trains between Bcrmejillo
and Conejos and rumors come of the
presence or government troops near
Santa Rosalia. It was near this
place the enemy cut the wires last
night. At headquarters a report re
garding the enemy In that quarter Is
discredited and the wire cutting is at
tributed to bandits.
Orozco is yet at Chihuahua and
Campa is at Juarez nursing an in
jured leg
TAFT INSTRUCTIONS
i
Ei
New York Leaders in Doubt
as to Best Policy for
the President
ROCHESTER, April 9. The repub
lican state convention helds its first i
session today and after the "keynote
speech" of Temporary Chairman
Nicholas Murray Butler, adjourned
until tomorrow, to permit tho com I
mittees to draft n platform, select
four delegates at large to the nation
al convention and try to determine
whether it will be best for the inter
est of Taft to send an Instructed del
egation to Chicago.
The resolutions committee with
Congressman Vreeland as chairman
worked well into the night formulat
ing the platform which Chairman
Barnes desires to present as a model
for adoption at the national conven
tion. A thousand and odd delegate were
discussing tonight whether it is ex
pedient to instruct the delegation for
Taft but It U generally believed a sat
isfactory solution will be reached be
fore the convention meets tomorrow.
Barnes and other leaders who oppose
the Instructions said they would not
recede from the position and that
they had a majority of votes to sui
port their position. Senator Root
ana Chairman Koenlg. of New York
county, are strong In the opinion thst
delegates should be instructed.
Until the platform is completed it
was decided to susend further con
sideration of the selection of dele
gates and their instruction. With
ter to the secretary of war, upon
which much of the charge Is based,
is defended.
FOR SAN CARLOS
DAMSI1E PLAN
WASHINGTON'. I). C. April
9 (Special) Representative
Hayden had an amendment
adopted to the Indian bill
which passed the house to-
day, appropriating $10,000 for
the appointment of a board of
engineers to Investigate the
San Carlos reservoir nnd dam,
and also $33,000 for reservoir
dam at Grenada.
Senator Ashurst Introduced
a bill to extend the Smoot
act to Arizona, whlcn provides
for an enlarged homestead en-
try where sufficient water
water suitable for domestic
imrroses is not obtainable on
the land
FLDDD AREA
G
Further Breaks in Levees
Entails Loss That
May Run Up to
810,000.000
BETTER IN THE NORTH
MEMPHIS, Tenn., April 9. Be
tween 1,700 and 2,000 square miles,
including more than halt a million
acres or rich farming land In north
ern Arkansas, are flooded by a break
in the main line le'vee system, about
fifty miles north of Memphis, near
Golden I.ake, Arkansas, today.
Marked Tree and Wilson. Ark.,
are inundatej, and many other vil
lages are threatened. No loss of
lite has occurred, so far as known
here. Telephone lines are down.
Damage will run" Info millions. Thoii'
sands of head of livestock perished
oBats bearing- rescue parties already"
are in those parts of the flooded dis
trict nearest to Memphis. Relief par
ties hae been organized and d's
patcheil from Osceola, Ark., and oth
er towns.
More Cheering in North
News from other sections of the
northern river district is cheering.
Supplies of tents, beddinig and cloth
ing arrived in the Reelfoot territory,
Tennessee. Refugees were brought
frons Wyanoke, and have been made
comfortable In .Memphis. The divert
ing of the vast quantity ot water into
tho St. Francis basin by todays
break should aoffrd relief between
Barfleld and Helena, about 200 miles.
Towns which engineers say are un
der water from three to ten " feet
deep are: Marked Tree, 1,200 per
sons; Wilson, 500; Big Lake. 200,
Deckerville, 300, Tyronla, 150. Be
sides these, many minor settlemenn
are probably inundated. Wilson and
Marked Tree are large sawnnll
towns. Tho loss to these may possi
bly reach a million.
EXPECT LEVEES TO HOLD
VICKSBURG. April 9. The center
of the great Mississippi valley rood
has shifted from Memphis to Vicks
burg in the past twenty-four hours.
Chief anxiety centers at po'.tra be
tween here and the breaks at Moiluc,
Just south of the Tennessee H'e.
The levee board Is certain tho banks
will hold 2f feet, and then there will
te an overflow If the water goes over
that mark. If the banks do hold, and
the overflow comes, It will do little
damage compared with the tidal
sweep that follows a crevasse.
WANTS CONGRESSMEN
TO TELL OF
Connection
tives with
Is
of Representa
"Money Trust"
Alleged
WASHINGTON. April 9. The
charge that Wall street and the big
corporations are controlling tho
bouse and the money trust inquiry,
was made today by Llndebergh, ot
Minnesota, which would compel ev
ery member to disclose his business
and his corporation affiliations. Each
member of the house must file his
own bank holdings and those ot bis
family.
The names of those who failed to
do so wolud be published In the
Congressional Record in a "blacklist.'1
WILL PACKEY FIGHT?
McFarland Has Offer to Meet Matt
Wells
CHICAGO, April 9. Packey Mo
Farland today received an offer of
$10,000, or twentyflve per cent of tho
receipts an dtwenty-five per cent of
the pictures, to fight Matt Wells, the
English lightwojght champion, in
Madison Square Garden on April 23.
ROWS
LARGER
WILSON BADLY
BEATEN, TAFT
IS JEFFATED
Primary Elections in Il
linois Result in
Overwhelming
Majorities
CHICAGO SMOTHERS
PRINCETON TEACHER
Colonel Does Better in the
State Than City, and
LaFollette Cuts
No Figure
CHICAGO. April 10. (Wednesday)
Tho winners in the Illinois preferen
tial, advisory direct primary elections,
as indicated by sufflclent returns to
warrant the prediction are as follows
"For President. Theodore Roowelt,
republican; Champ C'lurl., democrat.
United States senator, L. V. Sherman,
republican; J. Hamilton .Lewis, demo
ocrat, (uncontested). For governor.
Charles S. Deneen. republican; Ed
vrard F. Dunn, democrat.
Roosevelt's manager claimed a ma
jority over Taft of from 1.10.000 :o
1"0(i00. Returns Indicate a vote or
nearly five to two. "residential !el
cpateB are not nnnr-d or. tho ballots
as l hey will be ilected by congres-t-H'Gal
districts and at large. The ef.
feet of today's ote Is only to servo
af. a guide to the party as indicating
party feellug.
Against Woman Suffrage.
Chicago voted two to one against
suffrage, The question was not on
the ballots outside the city.
Roosevelt's victory was not a re
specter of territory. He carried tho
home ward of Congressman McKln
ley, Taft's manager, Champaign; and
was successful in the se-enteenth
dlftrlct where Smith, the state man
ager lives and in Cannon's home In
Danville, ho polled 1S-J4 to Taft's 122T.
LaFollette polled a small vote. In
Cook county where it appeared tho
heaviest he had about 14.4-10 whero
Roosevelt's apparent vote is SC.144,
and that of T?ft 52.0C4. He ran much
stronger down tho state.
Champ ' Clark's candidacy met just
the opposite result In Chicago he
has an apparent majority, based on
more than three-quarters of the total
number of precincts of 90,000 or about
four to one for Wilson, in the state
precincts his lead is in the propor
tion of eight to five, bringing the gen
eral proportion to about two to one.
Sherman's Lead Small
Shci man's lead over Cullom on the
adv'sory vote for senator is small,
and complete returns may over
tfciow It.
I1 neen's chief fight was against
Ler. Small, referred to In the cam
pa'ei as "Lorimer's candidate." Ad
vices six hours after the poll closed
Indicated Deneen had won by about
five to three. Wayman led Small In
Cook county, where Dcneen's esti
mated majority is 2S.000.
The democratic contest for gover
nor offered more opportunity for con
jecture. At midnight Dunne had an
Indicated majority of 61,000 In Cook
county, but Alschuler, his nearest
competitor, appeared to be running
'so well In the state that conserva
tive estimates of Dunne's majortly
are from ten to twenty thousand In
the state. Congressional returns are
delayed, and authoritative estimates
were impossible.
GREEN MOUNTAIN STATE SPLITS
MONTP'ELIER, Yt.. April 9. Halt
of the Vermont delegates to the Chi
cago convention were chosen today.
Taft and Roosevelt supporters split
In an even struggle to control. Tho
delegation will be completed by the
state convention with four delegates
at large. The Taft delegates elected
in the first district had a majority of
seventy-eight while the Roosevelt men
won the second district by a majori
ty of 30. Taft leaders asserted
tonight that their majority of the
total vote will hold good tomorrow
and give them the state delegation.
This Is not conceded by the Roose
velt following.
LORIMER FORCES LOSE
CHICAGO, April 9. Incomplete re
turns from the Illinois -primary elec
tion indicate that Theodore Roose
velt led Taft about two and a half
to one, and that Champ Clark's vote
Is approximately twice that of Gov
ernor llson.
Col. Caunccy Dewey, head of tba
state Roosevelt orsanlzaUon, gave
out a statement declaring that the
former president had carried Illi
nois by 150,000. and that while the
proportion of his vote to that ot Taft
is two and a half to one, in places
(Continued on Page 2)
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