OCR Interpretation

Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, November 21, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1912-11-21/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

--p'' ,
fif unique. NOV 26 1ST?
iniriTiiiiTiTit(-nniiriniiii wm m rri-n i n'"--r
m'T'?.iwniKtiinni'ii'iuMiiii mi mm rnmi waWBIWH
HFW'fr ivmm
'Jjf w
"$ yk
jr-mjTrTmjugnmjp:ii i Wi'iipi
mmmrmm m ,fa m
-fl"f "t"B""U"H5r t . , &jl. , . is
He S9" iJwp, " v
llf."" . THP
aft V-
1 VOLUME 15.
I i - PDA
t rf-
pltomanj. Plenipotentiaries
T ' jit ' "J
Are Appointed and Nego
tiations Are to Be Started
"to Secure an Armistice
Washington Hears Rumors'
of Massacre at Jaffa, Not)
Confirmed But Considered'
iot Unli'kelv.
zlm Taslia, commamler in chief or
tlie Turkish army. Uzet, Pasha, chief
of the general staff of the war or
lice and late Commander In Chief
Yemen and Chadan Bev. counseller
of state, were appointed (Ottoman
plrnipotemnrles for tin iiegotiutlot.
onnstlce with thp Bulgarian repre
reatatives and the question of peace
looms large in 'he foreground.
The fact that official communica
tions in regard to thp Unitarian re
ply Issued at Constantinople and So
fia, make no mention of arellminary
conditions has given rise to com
ment, as .t was generally expected
Bulgaria would Insist upon fixing the
basis before consenting to begin no
goUntloiis. Indued the belief war
nencral that Bulgarian would demanu
the capitulation of Adrianoplc and
other fortified places. The foreign
minuter recently stated to the am
'lassailors that Turkey would refuse
to entertain any such stipulations .p-
imrentlj the Bulgarians found goon '
reasons for refraining from such an
attitude, especially as entering upon ,
the !our Parlers would not compel'
a KUJieiisio!i of hostilities until the I
armistice Is actually signed. J
Cholera Dreaded Enemy.
As pointed out, the question of i
Cholera complicates the Issue at i
the Bultrarians are retiring to morel
sanitary position back of Tchatalja. j
Violent cannonading. .uidibie this i
afternoon in the dlrect'on of Derkos. I
indicates some engagement in
.ess in that quarter.
This morning all was quiet in thej CTTPPT?IXTTF7vJnc: T?A1I.
neighborhood of Biukl and Tchatal-i &U1 rjKllN lr.alJ& KA1JJ
Ja. bnt fresh troops nre arriving daily i
by steamer and train from Asia WASH1NC.TO.N. Nov. 20 na
Minor. tlnn wide raid, involving the arrest
The porte has applied to the em- ot 1TS persons In the principal cit-l-pssles
and legations for the with-1 ies of tne country was made today by
drawal of the naval contingents 'and-1 Postofflce inspector and V. S. mar
oil Monday, on the ground that their , snaI's- on doctors and drug concerns
presence Is not necessary, while it! charged vyit h mlssuse o the malls to
fe added should danger arise there ollcit criminal medical practice, or
wuld be time enough to take nieas-
urr of i.reejution
Err.basties Withhold Action
It is understood the ambassador.
and minis ers deciued todav to leave
tno quesuon in aoeyaucu .or u.,; and Cn,ef ,nspector ,tobert s ,
present. j sharp, of the postofflce department. '
A telegram fro-n Nazbn Pasha Co carefuiy had its details been
read: "No serious fighting today. , ,,i0,i ,i,,f tii th rirt irrui
Slight cannon fnsillaide exclianged . were made ln Indianapolis, early to-1
at the right nnd left wings. We have tiay virtually nothing was known o' '
-olIected arms and other efiect3'tue COvernmenfs coniemnlated ai-
nLnndoncC yesterda by the ereiny." i tion.
A letter from Drama sayg that! Working with clock like precision,
long before the Bulgarians ap-jtbe inspection force spread over
uroached the town the authorities
T.'cre czed with .anic and tesought
tho foreign consuls to arrange a
peaceful surrender. Next day thi
governor, mllit.a commander and com
raafhler of 'ho gendarmrrie atttret
In Muni, abandoned the pince, whll-s
nany oldier and the gendarmerie
imitald their example
Rumor Says Christians at Jaffa Are
WASHINGTON. Nov 20. Although j
trHliout confirmation the reported
massacre of Christians in the neigh.
borhood of .una omciais nere -uim-r
they have beeli apprehensive oisuca
trouble on the coast, where religious
differences between the Mohammed-
ang. Christians are more pronc-nceA,,,,, Arntr mncorna. or nhvsicians weil
than ln otner parts oi me uuuuuui
empire. American interests ".n that
ijnarter aTe large, sot only because
of the extensive fruit trade, bt be
cause of the presence of a large num
ber of American missionaries, and el
Hcatlcnal institutions. Within twen
ty miles of Jaffa, which Is the port to
Jerusalem, are three important Amer
ican WKselonary stations. Tavybeh.
Ramallah and Aln Areck. There I
ako a large Jewish population, but
so for as known tbe Jews have not
. .. . - .,.- s, ,.
been disturbed by Turks or Araus.
uvir-fcrn warshlos have been lyin?to six and four months respectively
at Belnit. about 10 mues nonu oi
----- - .. .. -
Jaffa and presumably one of these
wHl be dispatched the latter pon.
NEW YORK. Nov. 20: Copper
rfifet at 17.20. Arrivals 12C0 tons;
exports for month G,T tons. I-eaJ
steadn IK trfU.
Ancient Forts Around Constantinople
w jrOX- ,slllHlislllllllllllaBllBBIlVlislllBillfliHlllHUiBHBHM '-tJlBF IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllV .n , rmm f
Line of Turkish forts just outside Consantinople and "Napoleon"
garion army
CONSTANTINOPI B. Nov 2 -(Snecial.j-ir
iie sultan does noi ,
wish his capital occupied b ho Ilul .
garians be started the negotiations foi I
peace Just in t.me. Constantinople!
could not have held out much longer
Turkey's boasted strength of a few
weeks ago was only on paper Sho
JJse -jf United States Mails
for Immoral and Unlawful
Purposes Land 13? in the
Net of the Law.
"'1'".. , .. ..tu'"" . . '"?. ,
r,"""1 .""" .i-"-
raid was the most -extensive and far,
a PAflAillnn At n A1a twv tl.n AA
raent wa'g under bna, JU ;
recon of Pogtraaster Geurai mu-U- i
twenty-two states and carried out Its
prepared plans. Tonight the post
office department received word that
nearly ail of the designated persons
were arrested The results of the
crusades are being received tonight
by inspectors of the division of the
postofflce department, in the form of
telegrams from vearious divisional
headquarters In isolated instances
It was iound impracticable to effect
the arrests. All but three against
whom warrants aw Issued are under
survellance, and probably will be un
able to escape.
Chief Inspector Sharpe and a large
part of his force of 390 Inspectors
have been engaged for seven months
under orders of the postmaster gen-
worklne un the cases in which
h arrets were made today. Many
of those taken Into custody are mem
iers of prominent wholesale and re-
" " ' - - -.
known In their communities,
The government will prosecute the
cases vlrglously. according to the
statement of Postmaster General
Wlndaw Smashing Aqaln Meets With
Sharp Rebuks
LONDON. Eng. Nov. 20: Isabella
Irving and Ethol Slade. windo'
smasher suffragettes, were sentenced
r t.1 IJ. t. nA tA
for smashing windows sb a protest to
the commons refusing to-conslder the
suffrage bill.
noiSE, Idaho, Nor. 20. Wllsoi. , hete toaaj- and will continue over to
carrfed Idaho in the recent election 1 morrow. A number of well known
By 110 votes, accc-iimc to the official agricultural experts are here to ad-
I eount completed today.
Could Not Long Withstand Assault
had a Urge armj apparent i 've'l
trt-lned. but in battle hei fortifka
tions, and espenaii) those guarding
Constantinople, the same thing was
true. Thej looked strong, but in fact I
they were old aim crumbling. They '
could not long have withstood the
terrlfnc bombardment which the Bui
Wilson Denies
Cabinet Rumor
I !
! Has Neither Made Offer Nor!
Intimated He Would to
Anyone As Yet
HAMILTON. Bermuda. .Nov. 20
: Wilson is enjoying his visit in
Bermuda. He spends much time
driving and exploring the island
Ueut Gen Sir George Mack-
worth Bullock, governor of Ber
I muda. returned Wilson's" visit
' this afternoon
I ' All statements about ttve se
lection of cabinet members may.
I be disregarded nntil I make the
j announcement myself' declared
Wilson today when told of the
, published reports in the United
States Wilson said he had not
offered nor intimated an ofter of
a crjoinet position to anyone
It is learned Bryan has not
been invited to Bermuda and be
Is not expected here during Wil
son s stav
tflU UUUrUi li)
ru0i 1 onAn 1,. CnM TJ
eDei Ueaoer IS oaia 10 nave
Met Death from Jose
Blanco's Rurales
MEXICO CITY. -Nov. 20: General
Antonio Itojas. one of the most In
fluential rebel leaders, and a strong
supporter of General Orozco was
Killed in a fight against the rurale
guards according to official advices
to the government.
The encounter occurred ln San Joa
quin canyon in the state of Chihua
hua, the rurales being commanded
by General Jose Blanco.
The second anniversary of the
launching of the Madero revolution
wag oelebrated tonight by a banquet
given by the president at the N"ickm
al palace and was attended by siany
important government officials and
members of the judiciary
The rebel leader. Cheche Camvoe,
operating in the state Durango bt
cut tbe central railway to the sonti
of Torreon.
The government insists conditions
in the north are. sufficiently improv
ed to warrant the withdrawal of part
of the troops for the campaigns in
the south. There have been many
protests against such withdrawal of
Jose Perez Castro, a young planter
who was prominent In the Madero
revolution and later In tbe Orozi-o
rebellion has escaped from the court
house where he was taken for trial.
His guard went with him and It is
supposed he will attempt to rejoin
Oroicos forces.
HAMPTON. Va Nov. 20: Thp an
nual negro farmers conference under
tbe auspices of tbe Hampton Noral
' and Acrfoultural Institute onened
dress tbe sessions.
one of the ieidirg generals of Bul-
garion" rrepar.d to give They would
soon have crmnllod, just as Turkish
amies hae crumbled, had a truce
not been declared.
Ont ot .he most 'eercd of the Bul
garian leaders betore Constantinople
is fienera! IJenietriefT !le had the
successful attack on Kilk KHessl.
Stenographer Who Was to
Have Been Killed for
Knowing Too Much Is Im
portant Witness
lNDUNAPOLIS. Ind. Nov. 20.--Miss
M&r C. Dje. the stenographer,
who. witnesses had said, was marked
for murder by James 11 McNamara.
the -Los Angelas Times dynamiter,
because she vvorned for the Ironwork
ers' union and "knew too much" tes
tided in the dynamite conspiracj
trial today. She aiu she had been
lollowed by detectives and on one
occasion and another the McNamara
brother forced an tntrancc into her
room In the hotel to search for pa
pers which they desired to destroy
Miss Dye identifico hundreds of
letters introduced by the government
to sustain its contention that Frank
M flyan. president of the union and
other defendants conspired to trans
port explosives Illegally In further
pnee of dynamite plots against nou
union firms. Tiio letter vvere writ
ten by Jonn J McNamara, secretary
of tbe union.
Tbt witness testified she quit the
employ of the Ironworkers before the
Los Angeles explosion, but that she
had written many letters which the
government charges vvere in further
ance o" earlier explosions.
On his flight lacK from is An
geles aftei causing the explosion
there, James II. McNamara planned
tn have Miss Dve put to death and
iv anted Frank Eekhoff of Cincinnati
ti, do it. according to Eckboff's testl
monv. Eekhoff.- who testified he
had been sent to help the dynamiter
oscape, said he refused to carry out
'! nlot rut followed Miss Dye to
rittsburg, where sue went to live.
Habeas Corpus. Writ Is Sought for
Rebel Leader
PHOENIX, Nov. 20: A writ of
habeas corpus was applied for today
for Bmllio Campa. now in Jail in Tuc
son. Campa Is held as a fugitive
from justice and its claimed In th
writ the government has no right to
hold him longer than forty days. If
his home government does not ask
his extradition in that time. He has
been In Jail fifty-seven days.
CHATTANOOGA. Tcnn, Nov. 20:
Gnests from Washington, Atlanta
and several other cities came to Chat
tanooga today for the wedding of
Miss Annie ICcith Frazier. daughter of
former United States Senator and
Mrs. James P. Frazier. and Mr. Rob
ert Nugent Soramervllle. The bridal
coujile will make their home lu Green
ville. Miss, where Mr. Soramervllle
is engaged In tbe practice of law.
Voted Measures
May Alt Fait If
Contention Right
Espee Claims Notice Sent
Out Too Short a Time
Before Election
PHOENIX, tfov. 20 In attack
ing the Arizona lh,e cent fare
law today, the Southern Pacific
laised the notices providing for
a referendum and initiative l
which this measure and others
vere presented to the people
v. ere not sent out within the time
prescribed that they were thirty
five days before election, wnere
as the law states they should
have been sent ninet) da8 be
fore election.
If this contention Is sustained
all the constitutional amend
ments and referred bills voted
upon at the last ejection will be
reversed and Invalid
Informers Against Gun-men
in New York Not to Have
Darkness as Cover
for Retreat
NEW YORK, Nov. 20. It will bs j
in broad da light, not under thi-
cover of darkness, as they anxiojsly
hoped, that "Bald Jack" Rose-.
"Bridge" Weber and Harry Vallo.i
will te set at liberty, according to
the program for tbe release of tho
three lniormcrs against Charles Beck
er and his four gunmen tools, so fat
us could be learned tonight.
Mid-afternoon tomorrow is the
time tentatively set. Tb underworld
has been waiting with interest an in
timation as to the time they are tn
go free, for the feeEng prevailed
th.re that friends of the four guns
teis about to be sentenced to death
for the murder of Herman Rosenthal
aie only waiting the liberation of
Rose Weber nnd Valion to take re
venge upon thfiu.
The three nfen will be taken al 2
o'clock tomoirow before Coroner
riemberg. District Attorney Whii
man will present that official, it is
said, with the stipulations signed b I
him with the counsel for witnesses j
If Whitman su)s the three men kept I
laith with the .-.late in giving their1
testimony, the coroner will reicas-.
them '
Sam Schepps, the fourth of th,
btate's valuable witnesses againsi
Becker and the gunmen, will also!
probablv be released .n daylight to
morrow. He 1 hid on a charge of
William Schaprlo. driver of the I
"murder car' will go free shortly j
Whitman will move to .have the in
dictments against Schaprlo quashe'l
in return for his testimony for the
state. I
Mrs. L'Ulun -Porovvltz, w.fe tf
"Gyp the Blood" was brought today
from the house of detention, wheroj
she was held jiending the outcome ot
the "iinuipn'R tiia! and discharge J'
from custodv lv Justice Gotf She
vveiu while being arraigned
Inmates of Los Angeles Jail
Are Exasperated at Man
with Dynamite
LOS ANGEIJCS. Nov 20. Car.
Riedeltach, alias Carl Warr. alius
Albert Henry Davis, the would-be
dynamiter who terrorized an entire
section of the city yesterday when
be took possession cf the central
police station w-;ih a huge bomb, dlo
not sustain a fractured skull and will
recover according to the police sur
geons tonight. The blows adminis
tered by Detective James Hosick,
when hc struck RIedelbach on -tbe
bead AVlth a Billy caused two bad
wounds and it was thought today hb
might die.
Tonight, however, he is
much Improved
Kledelbach evidenced further ec
centricities today when he refused
to tat the fare provided for prison
ers In the city ja'! He ald he had
subsisted for years on raw meav
which he ate at 2 o'clock and the
remainder of Ms diet consisted of
mr-nnVori vpzptjWos and fruits. He
was; allowed to continue his method
Of llvinn. .. .,
m.j.ti..!. milium rt ,.ii nn ine
second Poor of th0 JjII tonight.
I.Ifflfilftlt'U uwililva ....
is doubtful If he will be removeu
from it until his trial or commitment
to an asylum should hc be adjudged
unsane. The prisoners In the Jail
whose lives wrr.. jcorir.rdizea by tho
djnamiter yesterday have threatened
to kill him if he is incarcertated in
the malP part of the jail.
FOR ARIZONA Fair and cooler.
E&aa&r.rrTT.j? m av nvr
lO ".- ..-. a. J J.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20.--(Special)
Although a successor to Dr Harvey
W. Wiley y, chief of the bureau oi
chemistry has not yet been definitely
thosen it is believed that when con
gress convenes early in December
President Taft will send to tbat hotly
the nomination of Dr. R. E. Doollttle.
Duriug tbe summer the president ob-l
talned the views or tee leauing cuem
Ists of the country as, to fit men for
the place find has had the letters and
recommendations of these men before
him for a long time. The result is that
Dr. DoolitUe. who has been acting
as bureau chief since Or. Wiley's res
isnation, is apparently In greater
favor with the president than ever.
Not only the president, but Secre
tary' Wilson and others connected
with the agriculture department are
satisfied with Dr Doollttle. There
has been little or no friction under
his guidance of the, anVl.rs of the
office and his record, ftjs safd in high
quarters. Is exceedingly-good.
The prediction 'that Dr DoolitUe, If
nominated by Mr. Taft. may be able
to hold his. office only unfil the demo
crats come in is not regarded as an
accurate one. Dr. DoolitUe is said to
have some strong friends among tne
democrats. Moreover, the office Is noi
a political one. and if he leceives
the appointment now it is not likely
that he will be disturbed b he next
adminis'rat on
Hurricane and Tidal Wave
Inflict Great Damage to
Two Towns and Com
munication Cut Off
KINGSTON. Jamaica. Nov. 20.
The western end of the island of
Jamaica has been devastated by a
hurricane lasting five days and a
great wave that swept over the north
and south coasts virtually wiping out
Savannah La Mar. and lucea, bo'h
towns of considerable importance.
According to a report brought by
a steamer, forty-two .persons weie
killed at Monteago bay. All roads
vv-ere wrecked along the southwestern
coast. Incalculable damage done, and
communication between Kingston and
the center of destruction is not like
ly to be resumed for a week.
Latest reports indicate the tidal
wave swept over Savannah. The ef
fects of the hurrlcan extended along
the coast eastward to the Black riv
er, about twenty-five miles from Sa
vannah La Mar, where the r.cslden
cial quater was wrecked.
' NEW YORK. .Nov. 20 Delegations
of prominent financiers have arrived
i nere irom cnicago, uoeiou, i-uuauci-
phla, .New Orleans and other cities to
attend the first annual convention of
the Investment Bankers" association
of America, which will assemble to
morrow for a two days session. This
Is the association which was formed
here last August, with the primary
object of restricting. If not entirely
ellmlnaitng. tho gevricli-qulck
schemes and the spurious stocks and
' indu Tw mnvpntlnn will conclude
t I Friday evening with an elatorate
1 t . ... ... t. vvrninrp 1..1. it
vi..". .. ... -.-
( , ,
banquet at the Waldorf-Astoria, at
which several Important siieeches
will be made relative to the work of
the association
OTTAWA, OnL, Nov. 20: Sir Wll-
Lfrld Laurier, former Dominion Prem
ier -and leader of the Liberal party in
Canada, received many congratula
tions today on the seventy-first -anniversary
of his birth.
Dr. R. E
El Paso and -Southwestern
Road Qpens Passenger
Service Between Pass City
and Old Pueblo
Officer-s of Road and Resi
dents of Cities Along Line
Are Passengers on Initial
Trip Over the New Line
The first train to reach Tucson
over tbe EI Paso and Southwestern
railroad arrived in that city yester
day at 11-15. being delayed on tho
initial trip by frequent stops caused
by construction trains failing tn
reach the side tracks promptly. It
reached Blsbee on the return trip at
The length of the new line whion
runs from Fairbanks is C" miles; Us
construction began on August 1",
l'Jll. and the construction work is
now practically completed, only some
finishing work remaining on the
Cienega bridge and the erection of
the de)iot and freight 'buildings in
Tucson which are under way.
From Fairbanks to Tucson theio
are eleven stations marked on the
new time card as follows- Boqulllas,
San Juan, Whetstone. Mframonle,
Catalina, Pautana. Cienega. Vail. Klta,
Cruz and Caliche. Whetstone, Pan
tana and Rita will l telegraph sta
tions and depot buildings will l,e
erected at each.
Three Steel Bridges
There are three modern steel bridg
es on the route, the first spanning
the San Pedro river two miles woat
of Fairbanks This- bridge Is SO'J
leet long and has four spans. At
Mescal Station on the Southern Pa
cific the Southwestern crosses that
road over a steel bridge 200 feet
long, with three spans Again the
Southwestern crosses the Southern
Pacific line at Cienega, four miles
west of Pautana. Here Is the prin
cipal bridge and said to be the most
modern ever tuiit in tne soutnwest.
lit crosses both the Pantana reel
and the S. P. tracks, its length he
me .".T.G feet, covering five spans.
This bridge is 101 feet high at the
oint where it crosses the tracks ol
the S P
Officials on Board
In the train which reached Tucson
jesterday was the private car El
Paso del Norte, carrying General
.Manager H. J Simmons and Chief
Englueer J U Cam(le. of the HI
Paso and Southwestern, both of El
Paso, and F B. King, superintendent
or tbe division of the road west of
El Paso Enroute to 'Tucson at one
of the construction camps Engineer
Jones, who has been In charge of the
construction and tracklaylug, was
taken aboard and rode on the train
to Tucson
Greeted by Throng
When the "train reached the sub
urbs of Tucson It was greeted by a
regular bedlam of sl:;en shrieks and
steam whistles. At the depot slto
where the train stopped were gath
ered not less than two thousand ot
the proud and enthusiastic citizens
of that city, who had turned out in
a recognition of this important event
in the development of the new state
and especially of an event whltli
means so much for their future
growth of prosperity. In this vast
assemblage were all the business
men ot the city as well as represent
atives or all tbe professions. Many
ladles were present to grao the oc
casion. The reception of this first train ov
er a new railroad Into Tucson was
arranged by the chamber of com
merce of the city and John B. Wright
was chosen to make a welcomli'S
speech which duty he performed in
a most creditable msnner. telling of
the determlnaUon and public spirit
which had characteri7ied the efforts
of the citizens of Tucson to see that
this new and direct connection with
the great mineral and mining coun
try In Cochise county Eugene Chafln
the late candidate for president on
the prohibition ticket also delivers
a short and pointed address along
the same lines of congratulation to
Luncheon at Club
It had been announced that after
the arrival of the train the memtwrs
of the chamber ot commerce and the
visiting guests who came on it would
go to the Old Pueblo club to partnkvo
of a luncheon. Here the dining room
had been prepared for the service of
what proved to be a most delightful
luncheon. At the tables wre about
one hundred and 'after the third
course Mose Drachman introduced
John B. Wright again as the toast
master, ttlr Wright then warned
those at tbe tables that there was.
to be some -speaking and requested
that suggestions be made for a sulv
(Continued on Page 2)

xml | txt