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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 12, 1913, SECTION ONE, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1913-01-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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VWB37 t-rrft.'t.
Prospects of Peace Are Now
Less Bright and Delegates
May Leave for Capitals in
Next Few Davs.
Turks Term Abandonment of
Adrianople to Be Suicide
and Point to Sentiment
Surrounding Holy City
LONDON. England. Jan. II. Diplo
macy Is still busy seeking a xolutlo'i
of the Balkan deadlock. Fears, that
the peace conference will end In
failure and that the allies will take
up arms again are stronger tonlgr.it
that at any hour since the pleni
potentiaries cam,.' to London. Unlecs
Adrianople should fall within two or
Jhree days, or "something should turn
up." which no diplomats can foresee.
It 'appears prohibit that the delegates
will leave Kngland before the end of
another week. A note from the pow
ers will be presented to the Ottoman
government Monday It will be firm
In tone, and. while recommending
Turkey to leave the question of the
Aegean Islands In the hands of ;hs
powers. It makes clear that Turkey
has no alternative except to ce-le
Snd Note Monday
Another note has been prepared by
the ambassadors to Constantinople,
but will be superceded by the collec
tive communication decided , upon at
Friday's meeting between Sir EdwaWl
Grey. Hr'tish secretary of state nnu
.Jit,, foreign affairs, and the "anibassa
"dors. Since it Is necessary to tele
graph ttho. ,taxt of this note to the
eoiitTrienf&l capitals ror approval" It
can not lie delivered before Monday
Sentiment is Involved
All the ambassadors had today se,v
aralo informal meetings with lteclod
Pasha and Osman Nazam Pashi. too
Turkish delegates, trying, as one vt
the ambassadors put it ' to square a
clrclo" and discover a middle course
between Turkey, which Insists upon
keeping Adrianople and Bulgaria
wbk'h Insists it must have the town
The Turkish delegates were immov
able and said. "Nothing will induce
us to commit suicide. It Is impossible
to change our minds concerning the
possession of Adrianople, for which
we have made sacrifices no otlwr
country would make. The sentiment
al and religious value attached by the
Musselmans to Adrianople can be
calculated by our having renounced
four-fifths of our European territory,
only because we wished to keep the
Holy city. In all the history of war.?
there is no example o such generous
and Important concessions as those
we have made to the allies, so their
greediness causes natural re-actlon.
Difficulties are Serious
"If war is resumed the allies may
find that they have miscalculated
their forces and minimized those or
Islam. They have looked througn
biased glasses at .their first successes,
which were due to the fact that we
were surprised by the attack, not ex
pecting that the enemy was prepared
for war."
The position of the jiowers Is diffi
cult because their deliberations are
invalid unless by unanimous consent.
The. note was agreed upon by reason
of the fact that, although Turkey
complains that the powers have not
Lent their word that even a war
should not change the status quo of
the-Balkans, the powers were unable
to answer that the fault was Turkey's
as Turkey, for thirty-four years, found
no way to put into effect Article 2?
of the Berlin treaty concerning the it
form- in European Turkey. The nou
practically amounts to nothing mori
than advice.
Other measures that have been bu.-;
gested during International confer
ences have not teen accepted because
they failed of unanimous support. Thi
objections .were due chiefly to h
desire on the part of some of thi
powers to maintain promised ntutrall
ty. Such was the fate of the much tils
cussed naval demonstration. Beside
the evident reach of neutrality. 1
raised the question as to what tb
powers could do If Turkey refused u
yield. If It would be possible to pasf
from moral to active coerc'on woul
any .power or all the powers under
take this work? Would It be posslbtt
to repeat In Europe In Uie twentlett
century what the allied European
forces did In China in 1900? Thea
and other questions were considered
by the ambassadors, who found ao
satisfactory answers.
Porte is Immovable
Turkish delegates have openly de
clared they know the Porte Is not to
b moved by the power's note an--wOT
answer with a stronger refusal
than" heretofore. The allies are be
coming Impatient with Inaction. Some
desire a more resolute attitude. Keel
ing In Sofia favors tbo recall of the
delegates but some are iacllncd 10
remain a few days awalttns tfit? ef
feets of the power's note.
American Theosophists await with .
eagerness the promised visit of a !
wonderful Hindoo lad to this coun
try. On his nnlval here thousands!
will fall down before him and hall
Mm with reverence. For this lad4
Krislinamurti, otherwise known a
Alcoyne, Is believed to be a new Mes
siah, a being through whom the;
Spirit of Christ will manifest Itself I
to this generation and century. ,
Theosophlsts believe that at longi
Intervals one of the great Spirits vis-j
its earth and reincarnates himself In;
tome human body. At one period
this Spirit was known as Confucius:
at another as Buddha: at another as
Christ; at another as Mahomet. They i
believe the time has come for anoth-,
er .manifestation, ot the. Spirit .on
rarth ' sail that Krisnamurti is tbot
Spirit's chesen vehicle. ,
Krisiiamurti, wbo is just 10. was
discovered in northern India by Mrs
House Will Interrogate the
Master of Finance on
the So-Called
Ship Trust
IS 3120,000,000 CONCERN
Investigation of the International Mer
cantile Marine, the $120,000 000 Amer
can corporation controlling numerous revenue Yaw sbmUtei-etate
foreign and American steamship com- tas commIsaion tl) Govern
pan.ea.viih J. Pierpont Morgan as the request that th, lf
chief witness. Is contemplated by the mlteA to the state legislature, toseth
house coxmlttec on merchant marine. er with the recommendation that ?t be
In connection vilh the- hea-inc or the enacted Into law. many of the con
totalled shlp.i't. tmst. . Moigan Is flcting paragraphs of the existing Uw
t;ild to lave orcni.lzc-d n gret con-Jare corrected and the ambiguities
pany and to route: the Mock. Cha'r- made clear and plain. All of the state
man Alexander or Hie committee ui tax commissioners have (Jevoted a
nouiiced today that Mn-gan wilt very cons'derjblp part or their time to
probably be subpoenaed Immediately! the drafting of the proposed bill and
upon Ms return from Enrol
P. A. S. Franklin, v'ce president of
the AVhite Star line, one of the Ini
lortant companies connected with tte
International Mercantile Marine, has
already been subpoenaed, and prob
ably will be examined In the near fu
ture. r The Internationa Mercantile Ma
rineownsThe 'eliUrepTS1 ' 2JZ , ? leW
he Oceanic Steam NavIgaUon com ;"' ""7'", '" 'i,n ases
any. the -White Star Line,- Inter-! ln'l'n ior ,ru! cash vl,ue un!or lfte
national Navigation company. Ameriold,,a3 Te as to the value ot
lean and Bed Star Lines,' Mississippi i" Ple oLproperty either real or ir
and Dominion Steamship company,
Nav. Z: 4.rS: .
. , . ' . . . . . ,i commissioners nave given "cash
trolling interest n Frederick Leylanj?va1ue. new. dcnnUionB.the l,
and company, with the shipping busl- -,hIrh ,ir.r, ,.m .i i -. "
"Tr.0,!.h!.'r?M,!.mrJa"i, l"3r!
...... ............ -... ...... . v,.,,.j
Tombstone, Jan. II. (Special)
Arguments on the issues of law in
volved In the case of Cunningham vs.
the estate or Costello were complet -
ed today before Judge Smith of Vav-
apal county, sitting as justice of tbe,to what purposes the county supervls-
...rw.w. -- '- """i "'ors proposed to spend the tax nindj.
the motion to re-onen, made yesfr- ui.at t mn.Mpnvi ,v h mi.
terday was rendered, and the argu-
menu proceeded upon the original
'.IIP. MfnrA thtt Aflrt -Tiiaa worn
completed late this afternoon.
T 4 , j i . u, .. "-- " -
Before adjourning court Judge
Smith ancounced that he would ren
der his decision and opinion February
Annie Ilesaut. the well-known The
oophlst writer. Today the boy, with
K!s brother Nltayandu. is living li
luxurious seclusion at the country
house ol Lady De La Warr in Sus
sex, England. There they are being
most carefully educated In science,
literature, language and economics
in all the learning of both east and
vest so that when the time comes
Krisnamurtl may go forth equipped to
dispute if necessary with the doc
tors, and In all tongues "bring the
message of peace and brotherhood,
the domlnent thought which the Mas
ters of Wisdom say the new Christ is
to teach through Alcyone when he
returns to earth."
Ask a Theosophlst what, proof hs
ban that Krishuamurti" hrrlally pos-sessetl-ofeviulneiowersoatnl-tiei'-wlll
point ycu to a book written by the
lad when he was twelve, and within
a few months after he began the
htudy of English
mm ill
Preparing Answer for J. C
Callaghan in Famous
Automobile Contro
versy in Phoenix
pwnpviv -i, t .a . ...
in completing their work along this
line they have drawn on the statutes
of Wyoming, Kansas and Minnesota
to a large extent.
Jt vlll t. recalled that the plan ot
the commission which they iope to
have the legislature approve. Is lor
the state commission to be the cen
tral powerutoclemaeoe kddts g-'Iow
Isonal at'a'sum equal to tnat amount,
solvent creditor V70uid accent tne
P"lnr fiwn a solvent debtor. The
- rily offered ror sale by the owner
mereor. upon sucn terms as such
j piopedty is usually sold, and not the
J price which might be realized ir such
, property was sold at a forced sale. "
The feature of the new bill which
was taken from the Wyoming law pro
vides that on the second Monday in
August, the date on which the county
supervisors fix the county tax levy.
i they shall prepare an estimate of he
county expenses which must be read
lnU5 their public proceedings and
which must show each general Item
of expenditures proposed for theycar.
. in this way It Is planned to give tax
r.aer mnr 9rrant. infnm,,!! ...
gIoners to te a Tery ,raporlant fcat.
orc of thcIr new revenue Uw j, ,hat
I .......
; provision wnicn limits an increase u
the amount or the levy not to exceed
10 per cent over the levy for the jire-
ceains year.
The assessment of transient herds
ha-heen- g'.veir thortgW in' the new
Peace Proposals
Go to Mexico City
Through Consul at Tucson
Offer Passes" from the
Rebels toladero
TUCSON. Arli Jan. 11 -
Pedro Lescuraln, .Mexican min
ister of forelgnaCTalrs, took
with him whenfhe left EI Paao
for MoxIcq City, a peace pro-4-
posal from rebel leaders n
Northern Mexico. Accoid.ng
to Consul Ana a, nbo returned
The p. otter waj prefaced
with the assertion that Amcr!
. can intervention is probable
e- unless hostilities cease. The
signers are Generals Salarar,
t'.ojns. Garavec and Tortiilo.
The prouosa' was delivered
to Anaya, here previous to h's
depaiture for El Paso where
he met Lascuraln.
The proposal demands per-
sonal safety for the rebel lead-
Former Committee Head
Said to Have Endorse
ment for U. S.
PHOENIX. Ari-. Jan. U. In ans
wer to a camp.isn pt letter writing
inaugurated by corta'ln democrats of
Arizona to defeat the candidacy of
Joe Dillon for United States mirsh'al
In this state. Senator Henry F As
hurst has let Jt b? known positively
that he will support Dillon in hU
A'Pll ,E.- Ballyrj4fijjmelijiica.
credit ly the progre93eSle"nient for
originating the Ideif.
Some of the letters must have been
extremely bitter, judging from cop.es
of Ashurst's replies, which he has
in j' led to Dillon, making some ex
ceedingly sharp and pointed answer
to the communications attacking Dil
Ion's private and political character
The "progressive" democrats, whose
recognized leader Is governor George
Hunt, have lined up sol'dly behln.'
AH other candidates except Walter
Brawner of Phoenix and W. T. Webb
of Graham county, have been elimin
ated. A rriendly but hard fight Is
being made by Brawner and Webb .'or
ine support or the conservative
Brawners rriends, it is cla'med, have
been writing mo3t ot the letters tc
Amundsen and Peary Sit
Side by Side at Banquet
at Washington
dptaln Roald Amundsen, the note
Norwegian explorer, was formally rec
ognized ror the first time in the
United States today as the discover
er of the South pole and honored for
bis achievement with a special gold
medal by the National Geographic so
ciety at the annual banquet, where he
was the guest or honor.
Beside Captain Amundsen sat Rear
Admiral Robert E. Peary. U. S. N.
retired, to whom the society two
years ago gave a similar medal, rec
ognizing him as the discoverer cf the
North pole.
bill and a new definition proposed lo
be written Into the law, reading;
"Transient herds of cattle, sheep or
goats wherever mentioned In this Acs
shall be taken to mean cattle, sheep
or goats that range, graze or drift In
more than one county for any part
of the calendar year." The owner of
the herds la rejui-ed to make affida
vits to the county treasurer of t'ae
counties through which his holdings
have ranged during the. year, and his
home county collect the tax and dis
tributes It pro rata anion?. hc seven!
counties named In his affiriav't.
One very valuable reform ptonosed
to be accomplished by the new lv Is
the doing away with the duplicate as
sessment roll In each county whir
has heretofore been a great expei.se
to tax payers. This Is done by the use
or an extension sheet on the original
roil, all of which Is prepared by the
The da'.es on which taxes become
payable and delinquent hate not been
changed but many other date3 n me
old law hve been corrected so as to
not conflict in carrylns out the re
quirements sought to te made law 'n
the new tax commission bill which
provides for various reports to the
tsx commission. Just how the bill will
be received by the legislature Is, or
course, pure conjecture, but one thing
is known, it Is the result or Many days
and nights' work or the state lax com-rtnlwloners.
Clprlnnn Cnfltro.
Unless General Clpriano Castro, tho
former dictator of ciieruela who Is
iio-v In the United States, decides to
Icae this country' vers soon his
eiiry movement will be closely
watched by Uncle Sam Castro wpuld
like to regain his rower in the South
American republic, and it is belli ved
sculu foment another revolution
there, with his headquarters in the
Inlted States.. If given the oppor
tunity Miner mis
Senator from Arizona Is In
volved in Altercation
with Secretary of
the Interior
Senator Asburst. of Arizona. ho sot
Into a hot verbal encounter with Sen
ator Bailey, of Texas, in the senate
the other day, and was In ited by the
Texan to "reply outside," Is finding
the life of a new senator not lacking
In variety. In addition to his collis'on
siith Bailey. Senator Ashurst, since
the new year opened, has got tangled
up In a wordy duel with the sec.-etary
of the Interior. F'sher.
The first reports were that the cao
Inet minister threw the senator cut
of his office, .but consideration of
the physique of the .two officials 'n
oived showed the improbability of
this. What really happened was a
verbal encounter, at close ran?e. in
which certain opinions of a hlgnly
personal sort were exchanged.
The trouble was over a decision of
the departmrnt under the Arizona
mining laws. Senator Ashurst called
to protest. As he warmed to his
subject, he turned loose a whole flood
ot adjectives against the unforunatc
opinion. Secretary Fisher, who Is
something or a linguist, retorted In
The row wound up by Senator Ash
urst asking Fisher ir he had ever tried
a mining case and by the secretary
inviting the senator to go to a oll
matp evon warmer than that oT Wash
ington In midsummer.
None ot the furniture was marred
or even displaced, but the dictionary
was exhausted when the battle end
Action Decided on in Order
to Facilitate Merger
WASHINGTON. D. C. Jan. 11.
Steps will be taken Immediately by
the Southern Pacific railway to elect
a board ot directors, distinctly allied
Kith that road, to represent it In the
I negotiations with Attorney General
Wickersbam for the dissolution order
dissolving the Union Pacific Merger,
In according with the decree of the
supreme court. This developed to
day after a conference between the
attorney general and the protective
committees appointed to look after
the roads' Interests In connection
with the dissolution.
Because ot the present large hold-
j Ir.gs of S. P. stock by the V. P. the
board of directors of the S. P. Is rf.
garded as largely representative of
II. P. Interests. The attorney general
desires to deal with men closely rep
resenting both roads in order that
j he may have the benefit of the points
ot view ot cacti party conceniea.
wiw ' , xl
I "Mll.l.. -JBK-
If Competition- Is Let in from
Abroad Trust May Decide
to Crush Small Domestic
WASHINGTON'. D C . Jan. 11.
A picture ol the United State Steel
corporation crushing Independent tin
p!ate manufacturers In the event of
the tariff bars b,1ng let down for
foreign products and the revelatlor
of the complete Indifference toward
tnriff revliion shown by the Singer
Sewing Machine company, character
ized by the Independent; as a trust
reaturcd today's hearing on the metal
schedule before the houso committer
on ways and mans. Many wltnessea
are testifying to a great variety of
articles and the relations borne by
them to the iron aud steel "portion of
the tariff. The committee continued
its session tonight.
The Independent tin plate interests
ncre represented by K. It. Crawford,
c-r PltfsbtirK. president of the McKees
Port Tin PUte company. The United
States Steel conontion was not rep
retented. Crawford offered a compro
mise suggestion on the tin plate tar
iff of 8.1 cents a ton and wns sharply
cross examined. He exp'alntd that
'S per cent of the tin plate was steel
mid that if the tariff was so cut that
foreign competition In steel vas let
in he fwared that the steel corpora
tion would retaliate by adjusting mat
ters to crush competition, and that
the Independents hero -would go down
with the foreigners. "The United
States Stejfl corimraUonJ' he- added,
"simply suffers tis to do business: It
is strong enough to put us out of but
incss in lesi than a week."
"Do you think." Representative Pal
mer, (democrat) ot Pennsylvania,
asked, "we ought to legislate on what
you fear, or on a basis contrary to
the history of the last eleven or
twelve vears"
' You might put a weaiion In their
hands and enable them to make a
price to keep out foreign producers
uth whom we might go down."
Palmer responded by asking the
witness If he thought there was dan
ger In the present state to the public
and of the-corporation driving inde
pendents out ot business. The wlt
ners said that tariff reduction would
favor foreign competition and ml KM
alve the steel corporation an "excuse"
to drive out competition. He wanted,
the tariff to keep that excuse away ,
irom the corporation ;
Robelo Is Held in El Paso -
Jose Blanco Reported
as Caotured
EL PASO. Tex., Jan. 11. Recardo
Gomez Robelo. secretary to General
Orozco In his revolution was arrested
here late today charged with viola
tion of the neutrality laws. He Is
named in the name federal Indict
ment that is headed by Umllio Vns
iitez Gomez nd others, now held at
San Antonio, Tex.
Robe'o, who is snld to be General
Orozco's favorite deciple. has been
here several months as business
ngent of toe revolutionary party. Re
peated requests by Mexican- officials
for his arrest have be?n refused by
the local authorities. Dr. Jose Saenz,
a Cuban named In the same indict
ment. Is held here under bond.
From the squth tonight came dis
turbing reports including a private
verification of the reported capture
by rebels of General Blanco.
The manager of the Hearst ranch!
near Madera appealed through the
American consul at Chihuahua City
lor troops to protect that property.
Federal troops today discovered a
large quantity 'of ammunition and dy
camite at Villa ALumada, on the
Mexican Central' raijway below j
Juarez. :The rebel guards fled. leav-
(ng the explosives In the hands otl
the government troops.
Harvester Trust Employe Steals and
Is Given Seven Years.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Jan. 11.
Wallace Poland. FfceiftV sales mana
ger or the International Harvester'
was today sentenced to seven years
in San Quentin Ills speculations
amount to SS4.000 and these thefts
were made solely trom a desire toi
set himseir up In an Independent bus
iness. He speculated In moving pic
tttre"tlicatcrs and lost.
Charge by Charge Matter
Will Be Balloted'Upon and
Each Senator Mav Explain
His Vote in Writing.
Precedents Abandoned and
if Convicted Archbald May
Not Be Barred from Hold
in? of Office' Hereafter.
The senate agreed totfay to begin at
1 o'clock onday voting upon the ar
ticles ot Impeachment against Robert
W. Archibald, judge or the U. S. Com
merce court, charged with mlsd
meanors and misuse of judicial influ
ence. No debate by the members ot
the beuate will be permitted during
the voting but under the resolution
offered by Senator Root and adoptal,
each senator will have an opportunity
to make an explanation of his vote
In writing to be printed as a part
of the senate proceedings In the case.
This arrangement for the final sic is
In the cjsit against Judge ArchbaM
was made at a secret session of lh.
senate. The question as to whether
the judge will be Impeached for of
fenses that did not make him subject
to indic.tment under the Uw was ras
ed by Scnatbr McCumber, ofJJdfth
Dakota, tut was withdrawn without a
formal vote hating been taken. That
the legality of the Impeachment pro
ceedings were based on acts commit
ted byJudge Archbald before he be
came a member Of the commerce
court was also brought into the ques
tion by Senator Clarke, of Arkansas,
but was not threshed out by the sen
ate. When the impeachment court re
convenes at 1 o'clock Monday the fir-.t
article of the impeachment will be
put to vote without further delay.
Vote on Each Article
Senator Root today offered a mo
tion to have the question "guilty or
not guilty" submitted individually lo
each senator on each of the thirteen
rrticles or the Impeachment. This
was modified by the suggestion of
Senator Clarke of Arkansas and the
individual question to each senator,
followed in the case of the impeach
ment of President Andrew- Johnson,
v-'ll give way to a general submission
of each article to te followed by i
roll call vote on each.
It is expected that In case Judge
Archbald is found guilty by a two
thirds vote on any article In the im
peachment, a resolution will be of
fered by some senator proposing tint
the penalty be limited to removal
trom office, and shall not bar him
from future office holding.
Alleged Horrible Conditions
Arc Detailed to Commit
tee of the House
WASHINGTON. I. C, Jan. 11.
A pitiable pieune rf m "... 'cnci and
even children ot five nI sW years
working amid filthy ondttio:is. ll
lie In :ii:d T.i.lng 'j-nsps of llio
New York Fruit and Wpeta'il- Can
ning twifiny, Mas preie'iu--! t i'io
house rules committee todav by May
Doyle O'Reilly, a social worker, and
Frank C Praete. Investigators of the
New York labor department They
supported a resolution Introduced by
Representative ller. of Ohio, for1 In
vestigating conditions In the canning
industry throughout the coHntry.
Frank Gorrell, secretary of the Na
tional Canners' association declaretl
Ins organization, ropresent'ng from
7& to 7.1 per cent or the canning
output or the country. Invited the
fullest investigation of conditions in
the industry, and woHld as4st con
gress in the inquiry. The committee
took the resolutions under advise
ment. Miss O'Reilly ami Prate, from per
Hnal investigation of the cpnnin?
tamps or New York, gave the com
mittee descriptions ot horrible work
'.na conditions, filthy housing condi
tions and lack at sanitary equipment.
Miss O'Reilly spent a month In a
camp as a woman laborer. She shook
with emotion as she described to the
comretttcc the plight of little children
sent Into camps to earn a fef pen
nies a"dny
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