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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, December 05, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1912-12-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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Admissions Are Drawn from
li First Witness That He Let
i Accused -Jurist in on One
Name of Judge Is Kept Con-1
f cealed for Fear If Divulg-
ed It Alight Get Him into
Some Trouble.
missions that Judge Itobert W. Arch
bold, of the court of commerce had
been interested with him In a ilral
on the Katydid Culm iliimt. near
Scranton. l., and would have prof
ited by a sale of property, were
drawn from Edward J. Williams, of
Imnmore. I'a.. before the senate
court of Impeachment.
Williams was the Jlrst witness sum
raoned In the Impeachment of Judge
Archbold. He said Judge Archbold
had nothing to do with getting tho
option from the Erie railroad for the
refuse coal heaps at the Katydid.
Further he said, "it was none or'any
lKMly'8 business If I wished to giro
Judge Archbold half my profits."
The witnoB asserted that Judge
Archbold was named as a silent par
ty because, he was afraid it mlghi
get tho jurist into trouble ir be was
an open iarty to the deal.
WASHINfiTON. Dec. -I. The trial
or Judge Itobert W. Aarchbald of the
I'pited States Commerce coi'rt for
conduct amounting to the violation
f hls'oath-a federal judge had been
set to open yesterday before the sen
ntc court of Impeachment as a re
quest of Judge Archbald request last
August that his attorneys be given
more time to prepare their case.
The charge against Judge Archbald
arosp In connection with private and
official acts both as a judge of the
Court of Commerce and as Fulled
States district judge for middle Penn
sylvania. He was impeached by the
house of representatles af'er a full
investigation of the facts by the de
partment of Jubtice, and extended
hearings before the house Judiciary
First Delay Granted.
The managers appointed by the
house to prosecute the case before
the senate asked for an Immediate
trial last August, but the senate de
clined to hasten its consideration of
the case. During the last week scores
of subioeanes were issued for wit
tesses who will be brought before the
senate by the house managers and by
Judge Archbold's attornejs In con
nection with the trial.
After the house committee on Ju
diciary had concluded its hearing last
spring It recommended that Judge
Archbald be called before tne senate
under Impeachment proceedings'. The
last time the house had exercised Its
impeachment powers w?s In 1901
when Judge Swane. United States
judge for the northern district of
Floridi, was called to account for mis
conduct and was acquitted, by the
senate. The bouse of representatives
on July 11, 1012 adopted articles of
Impeachment by a "vote of 222 to 1 and
a committee beaded by Representa
tive Clayton of Alabama, was chosen
to act as the managers on the part
of the house to try the case 'before
the senate. The house managers
urged the senate o grunt an imme
diate trial but that body declined to
hear the case before the end of tho
last session. . wl
The Unlucky Thirteen.
Thirteen separate articles consti
tute the basis for tire Impeachment
trial. These embrace dealings be
tween Judge Archbald and railroac"
officials and others in regard to Penn
sylvania, coal or "culu" dumps and
coal lands; contributions by attorneys
and others to the Judge's vacation
trip to Europe in 1910: reputed "se
cret" correspondence by the judgs
with a railroad attomer concerning
a pendins case; and alleged attempts
to have notes payable to Judge Arch
bald discounted by attorneys and lit
igants before his court.
In J resenUns the case to the house
Represenatlvo Clayton said that the
Judiciary committee was o foplnlon
that Judge Archbold's "sense of mor
al responsibility had become dead
ened" and that he had "prostituted hU
high office for persona' profit" The
principal charge grew out of the
Culm bank deal. In this charge It waa
asserted that while the Erie railroad
company had pending before the
Commerce court two suit. Judge
Arebbald, corruptant taking advant
age of his cflicial position, laduced tho
ofBcials of the Hillside Coal & Iron
(Continued on Page 2.)
Under Projection of British Flag Gov. Wilson Finds
r Peace; Hungry Office Seekers Did Not Follow to
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Top picture thowt "Glen Cove," the Wilson cottage In Bermuda: lower Ml, the Mltset Eleanor and Jeule Wllionj
lower right, Oov. Wilson on his way to Bermuda.
In Dormtida now Wilson has found
Iho peace which was denied him under
the Stars and Stripes. He has had a
little trouble with one or two obstrep
erous photographer, but aside fionij
COSTS $1,159,446
Democratic Committee Gives
Details of Expenses Made
to Elect Wilson and
WASHINC5TOX. D. C, Dec. 4. t
cost the democratic national commit
tee $1,159,446 to elect Wilson and
Marshall, according to the final stai,T-(
ment of contributions and expenses
filed before the house of representa
tives today.
Charles It. Crane of Chicago waa
the heaviest contributor, with $40,btc
He was closely pressed bv ClevelaiH
H. Dodge of New York with $35,000
Herman Rldder of New York, as
treasurer of funds, collected for ihe
committee $30,074.
The total of $l,110,S-"2 of contribu
tions received by the committee came
from S!l.7.'9 separate cources of whlcii
but 1,023 were for amounts less than
William Jennings Ilryan gave $1,003
as did David Francis, former secre
tary of tho interior.
Boston's Mavor Gives Radi
cal View Before Rivers
and Harbors Congress
WASHINGTON, D. a. Dec. 4.
Mayor Fitzgerald of Boston made a
declaration In an address sere today
before the National Illvers and Har
bors congresa that the United Stales
should own alt the coal mines in the
country. He did. not agree, however,
with Senator Townsend, of Michigan,
who preceded him, who said that I'
might be well tor the federal govern
ment to take possession of Dock sites
on rivers that were Improved by the
government in order to keep railways
from preventing water competition.
The railroads of the country can
not carry all the business, the maycr
said. They should have plenty of
.water comietltlon. He declared that
on $30,600,000 worth of coal, Boston
paid $70,000,000 -transportation charg
es and that something should be done
to impro? conditions.
PECOS. Tex Dec. 4. The Jury on
the case of Mrs. Agnes Orncr of El
Paso on trial for the third time on
the charge of poisoning hr 11. .year
old daughter, disagreed thm afternoon
and was discharged by District Judge
siT ,-iS.i
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thpt little has happened to dlBturb ,
the rest which he so much needs. l"n-
fortunately, he has bad a slight attack I
of indigestion which has marred what I
would otherwise be a delightful vaca !
tlou. .
Gives His Receipt
Fox Billion . and'
Half of Dollars
Greatest Financial Transac
tion in History of Nation
Is Consummated
4. The greatest single flnan-
clal transaction In the history
of the I'nited States was con- '
summated in the treasury de-
partment today when Cannl A.
Thompson, the new treasurer
of the United States gave to
Lee McCIung, his predecessor,
his receipt for $1,319.2S9.908 57
representing money and se-
curities In the personal cus- 4
tody ot the treasurer ,ov. 21
when 'MlcCluns retired. ,
The big amonnt for which
Thompson receipted Include!
$15C,728.000 silver dollars: $2.-
130,000 gold coins; $379,883,000
paper currency In resene. $837,
47.000 bonds and securities
. and $22,819,000 in National
Hank notes in process of re-
' ,
ortant Testimony Comes
Out in Inquiry by the
Government "'"-
MEW ORLEANS, La.. Dec 4. What!
is considered .lmportaat testimony re-;
lattng to tne activities oi tne Ameri
can Sugar Kefiningcompany in its
dealings whiclf small competitors and
sugar planters Interested therein, was
broueht out at today's hearinsr In the
government's suit to dissolve the so
called sugar trust.
Government counsel Introduced a
number of letters which jiassed be
tween IL O. Havemeye ', former pres
ident of the American Sugar Refin
ing company and J. T. Wltherspoon,
superintendent of the company's New
Orleans Refinery, referring to efforts
.to prevent the organization of Imle-1
penoent refineries In Louisiana.
WASHINGTON, D. C Dec. 4. The
Lincoln memorial commission tonight
decided to approve the design ot the
monument of the martyred president
which was submitted by Henry Bacon
the New York architect. The mem
orial will cost $1,775,000.
NEW YORK, Dec, 4,-r.Copper nult
17.10 to 17.25. TlO weak. lead steady,
spelter, antimony and Iron quiet. Cop
per arrivals 300 tons. Exports tills
month 2.1S0 tone. Lyndon copper dull.
The oilier members of the famll;
are enjoying themselves, too. They
had a hard summer of It; as well as
the governor The Wilson g'.rls posed
in Dermuda for the picture shown
Gather in Salt Lake to Heai
and Discuss Reports on
Which Reorganization
Will Be Based
SALT LAKE. CITY. Utah. Dec. 4.
The first party or Harrlman line offi
cials to hold a meeting here tomor
row, arrived tonight, headed by J. A.
Monroe, vice president and In charge
of the traffic of the I'nion i-acillc"
Despite rumors from apparently au
thentic ources, Monroe denied the
reKrt that the meeting is for the pur
pose of re-organlzation of the Harri
man lines In compliance with t! re
cent decision of the United States su
preme court. He admitted, however,
to minor operating officials that the
preliminary work of re-organization of.
the Harrlman lines will be based on
the reports made nnd the discussion
of them at the gathering tomorrow.
Indiana Village Tries to De Too Much
with Too Little. '
QHfCAGO, Dec. 4. The story of an
Indiana. village 'of 2R2 Inhabitants, ot
which' " stx(y.-eight" ' weTe professed
Christians and only "twenty cliurcti
members; atttuniUing to support three
; i churches, was related at the federal
council of churches today. It was
said that there was not a young mar.
under twenty-one years of age who
was a member of any of the three
rhurches. The case was selected as
rwim tvnlmt tt r-hiimh rnnrllf tnna In
many STnail towns.
Subp-enaes are Served on Witnesses
Needed at Hearing Monday.
WASHINGTON. f. C, Dec. 4.
Richard White, dcruty sergeant at
arms ot the houw of representatives,
returned to Washington today after
serving siibpoenacs on witnesses who
will aplear before the house commit
tee on banking and currency on Mon
day In the money trust inestlgation.
American Wins His Paris Bout In Sev
enth Round
PARIS. France, Dec. ): "Billy"
Panke. the American fighter, defeated
iGeorge Bernard, the French middle
weight, tonight, for tne mmaieweignt
championship and won v big purse
and an Ivory V1 wnlcn was especial
ly designed for the occasion. Papke
held himself under wraps for fivo
rounds, hut opened up In the sixth
and knocked out his opponent in the
seventh round.
DECEMBER 5, 1912.
Withholds Letter and Papers
Needed for Evidence in
McNamara Case on Ad
vice of Counsel.
Witness Makes Denial But
Admits Payment of Sever
al Thousand Dollars and
Fees for Lawvers.
3NDIANAPOI.IS. Ind.. Dec. t.
Frank M. Ryan, the inilcted president
of the Iron Worker's union, testified
in the dynamite conspiracy trial to
day that, after the anests of the Mc
Namaras, on advice of counsel, he re
sisted the remoal of eildence which
was wanted In Los Angeles where
the McNamaras were charged with
murder and dynamiting.
"Knowing that James B. McNamara
was charged with murder and the
blowing up of the Ijos Angeles Times
building and J J. McNamara, secret
tary of the union, was charged with
dynamiting you were willing to pie
vent the removal of evidence wanted
in Los Angeles?" asked District At
orney Miller.
"I w-is willing to resist the removal
of papers anywhere, treatise 1 was
acting through the advice of my at
torney" said Ryan.
The papers referred to were hun
dreds of letters and records and were
afterwards procured by the govern
ment in connection with the indict
men of the forty-one men now on
Witness named as his attorney !-eo
M. Rapraport, who testified that, aft
er interviewing, the M$amaraa in
Los Angeles he returned to Indian
apolis and destroyed a small check
hook. The go eminent charges that
the check book contained disburse
ments by McNamara tor expenses of
the dynamiting crew.
' Charge Abetting Criminal
Charges thnt President Ryan, of
the Iron Workers' union and Frank
Webb, a New York union official,
helped an accused dynamiter to es
cape, were made In the cross exam
ination of Ryan today ty the goen
ment in the dynamite trial. Ran
and Webb were accused of helping
George O'Donnell, after an explosion
in Massachusetts to "make his get
away" after his release from prison
after serving a term for an attempt
to kill, so that he ao!ded service
of the papers charging him with -ly-namlting
Ryan denied the charge, but ad
mitted the union paid several thou
tand dollars to O'Donnel employed
lawyers for him. conducted corres
pondence to steal a march on them
when O'Donnel sot out on his first
.charge, because he felt that he was
outnumber federals
Orozco Reported to Have
Over 100 Men and Oper
ates Along Railroad
EL PASO, Tex, Dec. 4. Rebels un
der generals Pascual Orozco, J.r., Mar
celo Carraveo and Antonio Rojas have
combined along the Mexican central
railway midway between Chihuahua
city and that of Juarez, . making a
command of more than 1,000 men lead
by Orozco. This forms a much larg
er mobile force than Is assessed by
the federals In this state.
In addition to reporting this, refu
gees arriving here today say that In
attacking a northbound Mexican Cen
tral passenger train below Galles"J
csterday. the Tebels Relieved they
were assaulting an armored troop
ttaln, carrying 500 infantrymen.
A continuous patrol or the two rail
ways between Chihuahua and the
border is kept up.
General Inez Saiazar with 400 reb
els, lg operating along the Mexican
northwestern railway.
Printing of New Government Notes
to Start Early Next Year.
With the end of making preparations
.rX revolutionary changes in the de-
slgne and slzo of American currency
in sight. Secretary MacVeagh of tho
treasury department, expects to give
the order for printlns new notes to
Director Ralf,n. of the bureau or en
graving and pricUng. about February
IT, almost at the? end ot the adminis.
tration. It will require eighteen
months to accomplish the change.
"WOUim'mMkttmrr6ii-----it inn m'Msfcii nm i -
Former Cook at Arizona Re
form School and Paroled
from State Prison Defends
Deposed Superintendent
EL PASO, Dec. 1. Louis Green, a
former convict In the Arizona state's
l.rlsnn one ot the "honor" men sent
from the penitentiary at Florence to
the state reform school at Hereon,
where he acted as chief cook, came
to El Paso yesterday to set the pub
lic right regarding the real reason
for the recent change In the manage
ment of the reform school.
"I read the Interview with gov
ernor Hunt published in the El Paso
Herald of Saturday." said Mr. Green,
"and came to El Paso as scon as I
could to refute the charge made by
the goernor that former superintend
ent Frank I Brown was tempera
mentally Incapactiated for the posi
tion. In my Judgment, Mr. Brown was
the victim of a conspiracy, and I am
surprised that the governor did no
discover it.
Will Prove His Word
"Of coure I have been a convict
but I am now a free man and have
had all my rights .of cltzenship re
stored and have the necessary papers
to prove IL as well as letters from
the goernor nnd from R. li. Sims su
perintendent of the prison to prove
that i have done my part in the mat
ter of restoring myself to my proper
place In society Thoe who have
been fighting Frank Brown may 3ay
that because I have been a convict
my word is not as good as theirs, but
before I am through with this case
I believe I will be able to prove my
word Is better than theirs. They had
an objects in fighting Brown but I
bate no other object than to defend
a man whom i founj after months
of service under him to be on the
square always and always working
for the best Interests of the delin
quent children In his care and for
the state.
"Brown had forced upon him, pos
sibly through the exigencies of oli
tlcs. a number of deputies and assist
ants absolutely incompetent and
whom he could not discipline or re
move and over whom he had no con
trol because they were placed where
lhe were by the "higher ups.'.
Brown Not Removed
"So far from being removed. Brown
resigned and hisv resignation was not
asked for. As soon as he found that
he could not be superintendent, ex
cept In name, be tendered his resigna
tion and finally Insisted upon Its be
ing accepted. Any Insinuation that
there has been 'scandal' of any kind
connected with Mr. Brown's admin
istration of the reform school Is un
just, but It lg so covertly made that
he cannot reply to It. The reports of
Charles IL Osburn, citizen member of
the board of control; of Mrs. Titus,
who was named to succeed Mrs. Boyd
as matron of the school in October
and of others, who I know made re
ports to the governor, should he mide
public. If those riorj of
reports of the evidence- -alhered I
know they will not reHcct In any way
upon superintendent Brown but they
might reflect upon some of the oth
ers connected with the school whose
names have not yet been drawn Into
this controversy."
Mr. Green said he was paroled hut
recently from the prison and that he
was to have been retained as cook at
the reform school but thought the
lay, $75 per month, not enough for
the work and upon being reiuseu an
(Increase of $10 per month left Benson
Saturday night lo take a Job at Doug
las. Upon reading the governors In
terview in The Herald he came to Kl
Paso at his own expense, he says, to
defend Mr. Brown from what he calls
an "unjust attack."
Fatally Wounds Gardener
Who Pumps Lead Into
Young Assailant
through the heart by a boy burglar.
Angelo Tlscormla. q gardener, lay on
the floor of his home this afternoon
and pumped bullets from bis auto
matic pistol into the youth who had
wounded him. One bullet bored the
boy's groin and he fell, probably mor
tally wounded.
He gave his name as Robert Schaf
fer and his age 19.
Tlscormia will die.
New Yorker Is Head of Leagae of
Democratic Clubs.
The National League Democratic
clubs concluded their sessions here
today after electing the following of
ficers: presldcnL Perry" Be!m6nt, ot
New York; first vice president. Sen
ator Ilolte Smith, of Georgia; secoad
vice president, Frederick Lynch, of
Minnesota; third vice president, Fred-
erlcV W. Planted, ot Maine.
- - - - -
Without Allies If Necessary
Greeks Express Intention
of Continuing Hostilities
with the Porte.
Meeting for Arrangement of
Preliminary Details of the
Peace Conference Will Be
Held Today.
LONDON, Dec. 4. No news has
yet been received that Greece ha
sigued tho armistice, although she Is
expected to do so, as the protocol
provldei the besieged garrieons shall
not be provisioned.
Greece slronglv objected to their
bfllns revlctualed and the fact that
Turkey agreed to this clause Is held
to indicate tia: there Ik no likeli
hood of an Immediate s"rrender of
the fortresses.
It is "wssiMi there nlll be two con
ferences concurrently In London aft
er next week The proposal of an
ambassadorial conference reached the
Austrian foreign office toda and Is
said to have been received sympaS
thetlcally by Uie Austrian cabineL
Count Von Berchthold, however, la
delaying a reply until he has con
Fiilted the other members of the tri
ple alliance. As Germany is known
to favor the conference. It Is be
lieved Austria will embrace the pro
posal and tho ambassadors are likely
to meet at the same time as the
peace delegates.
In respect to the dispute of the al
lies, it appears the Greek govern
ment last Saturday addressed a dlg-
nlfled and touching appeal to the gov
ernments of tne allies oeseeeniiiK
them to take no action calculated to
weaken or endanger the league. At
the same time Greece offered naval
and military resources in case Turkey
declined to accept terms lers damag
ing than what Greece regarded for
the allies' best interests.
Turkey Tells of Protocol But Does
Not Give Out Terms.
unolticlal note Issued this evening
snyx au 'armistice has brn con
cluded with imgariii. Sofvla and
Montenegro but a srate of vvat with
'ircece continues.'
Altlioug'i the (.mnp'.eK' terms ot the
protocol have :'0t been made public,
it is knrn---d fiat the questionof re
victuallng beleaguered town has
ben abtndoned as the government
is su;fgfied the towns var sufficiently
supplied to last till the conclusion ot
peace. J
It Is reK)rted the Turkish and Bul
garian delegates will meet again to
morrow at Gaghtche for the purpose
ot arranging preliminaries to tba
Peace conference.
Greece Ready to Proseecute Hostili
ties Without Allies.
ATHENS. Greece. Dec, 4. Com.
mentlng on the conclusion of the ar
mistice, Athens newspapers express
the conviction that the Greek gov
ernment, if necessary, will conduct
the war without allies.
According to advices from Saloni
ka the Greeks are meet'ng consider
able opposition in Cplrus. The Turk
ish army, which retreated to Monas
tir, has not surrendered, but there am
admissions that small detachments
continue fighting. .
ROME. Italy, Dec. 4. After two
days' discussion the peace treaty be
tween Turkey and Italy, known as
the treaty of Lausanne, has been ap
proved by the chamber of deputies,
the vote being .135 to it, the latter
being socialists.
Premier Giolitti. retdylng to vari
ous speeches In the chamber today
said the occupation by Italy ot islands
in the Aegean sea was merely a mill,
tary measure and had been "o de-'
clared to the powers.
Peace between Italy and Turkey
was concluded before the declaration'
of war between Turkey and the Bal
kan states. Therefore, it. Is argued,
Greece can make no complaint in re
gard to the Islands.
ROME, Italy. Dec. 4. The Giornale
di Italia, In reference to the proposed
peace negotiations at London say
that the powers will entrust their re
spective embassies at London with.
(Continued on Page 2.)

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