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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 18, 1913, Image 1

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ARIZ. UNIV. lift
faAfertCt.' .
JL3 1 3 d Cr Ilw
tffl trrORI
.Doubt of Its Abilities to Go
into Internal Workings of
Banks Means Suspension
of Sessions.
Obstacles Are Thrown in the !
Way of Committee and
Many Points Have
" Been Touched Upon
WASHINGTON. D. C, Jan. il -Hearings
In the house money trust,
committee will be suspended Friday
or Saturday of next week, according
to tbe announcement tonight mad?
by Representative Pujo. chairman of j
the committee, who assigned as the i
principal reason for the suspension
the doubt cast upon the power of the
committee to inquire Into the inter
nal affairs of banking institutlous.
This action' said Representative
l'njo in a statement explaining th-'
announcement "Is due mainly to the
doubt that has been cast by the bank;
ni"on the power of the committee to
Impure" Into their Internal affairs and
especially their refusal to disclose the
names of individual borrowers of up
wardsf a million dollars, wbicn
would affect only thirteen institd
t!ons In the United States.
Information is Essential
, "
"Without this information anil In
Iho'aWsrtice of TilCTH'of ascertaining
the character of business done by th.
banks that have made huge profits In
a comparatively short time, it is j
manifestly impossible for the com-:
mittee to ascertain whether, and ;t !
so, to what extent, the banks and I
their funds have been and are bein !
used by great financial interests in
the futherance of schemes to the ex j
elusion of competing business."
In announcing the suspension of
oral hearings. Chairman Pujo points
out that there are still upwards or
forty witnesses who have not been ex
amined and that many important sub
jects have not been touched.
Needs More Power
"When this committee was appoint
ed," continued Pujo In his statement,
"it was announced that it would be
necessary to Tiave further power to
Inquire Into the bank's affairs. The
bill conferring such power has passed
the house, but is still penJing In tha
."Appeals .'to the president and the
comptroller of currency for Informa
tion which Is within the power of the
president to grant, have met with low:
delays. They have embarrassed the
work committee, but have resulted ;n
no relief.
"The committee Trill adjourn until
February 25 to consider Its report."
Prisoner at Portland Owns
Up to Perpetration of
19 Serious Crimes
j delegation, said today that the orders
that have been received for the Turk
PORTLAKD. Ore, Jan. 17v John ', js-a delegation to await instructions
St. Clair, arrested recently for the j Mir-crcede those of last week Instroct
aileged robbery of a number of post- j jng them to leave London,
offices In southern Oregon, made Thf ambassadorial conference con
formal confession today In the pres-f ridered today the affair' of Albania,
ence of United States District Attor- piapocal having been suggested
aey John McCourt and Postoffice In-) Mitt Montenegro might cede the
spe;tor Morris, to fifteen robberies In j mountain above Cattaro to Austria In
Oregon, three In California and to return for Scutari,
having killed John Miller, a ranch
hand, at Visa. Ca'.ifersis, December t !
St. Clair, the authorities, said,,
showed no remorse for killing Miller. I
lie detailed the shooUng and his es-j
cape and of leaving his partner, A.
T. Tlntw tn Kaaf thn litatno Ha tnlli
of having Induced Dietz' wife to
come with him, with her two cbll-'
dren, believing that he would escaiei
Misplcion oecauise ot aijreHiij n
Ing a family.
Mrs. Dietz told the authorities how
6L Clair sat calmly smoking on n
Southern Pacific train, while federaif
ofKocrs searched the train for the robJ
Iter of whom they had a descriptlonlof the old national road from Cumber
and of his watching the proceedings:
wlth apparent Interest J I zouri, with extensions to make a crest
District Attorney McCourt said that national highway between New York
St. Clair would be turned over to J and Sao Francirco, was proposed In
California for prosecution on the raur-,a bill Introduced today by Repreeent
dtv charge. attve Borland, of Missouri.
lllimi"tllOl'TWrm-Jr-iiir iillil llllll lMMilliMMMiMMi-uMllMflllLLJ'iiiy "
If Jsflflilllllllllll& "fidBO JLB 11
Morttnmrr I. SrlillT sad Foulkr E.
ALBANY. N. Y . Jan. 17 Governor
Sillier has iardoned Follce E. Brandt,
former valet of Mortimer L. Schiff.
the New York tanker, on the ground
that Brandt's sentence to thirty years
for burglary was excessive. At the
request of Governor Sulrer. Attorney
Gi-neral Carmody made a statement
iaylng that the governor's action
wiped out the blot on the judiciary r
Uiu state and will show that "there
Is nothing that can defeat the ends or
Communication Passes Out
of Hands of Ambassador
ial Conference and Reply
Is Expected Promptly.
TC inrpiv ta rvrr i El:l"us "' "' u"e u"lu fi""" u"
JO LiUVrjLiI 1VJ ItiiMJi.iic sentiment with 'esan to the pres
LONDON, End.r Jan. 17. The next
move In the long drawn out game- of
diplomacy for the settlement of the
war In eastern Europe must be made
by Turkey. The collective note of
the European powers, drawn by the
ambassadorial conference at London,
was handed today to the Turkish gov-
iernment ot Constantinople. There
seems no reason why a reply should
not be delivered promptly unless
Turkey determines to procrastinate
and hope for some unforeseen event,
to turn up that will be to her ad
vantage. Diplomats expect that Turkey will
concede something to th allies -with
tiic purpose of Indicating to the pow
cra that she will make efforts to
bring the peace delegate together
again for further negotiations. The
allies will then have an opportunity
to show whether their ultimatum to
resume hostilities unless Turkey com
plies with their demands Is as Iron
clad as thoy profess it to be.
I Hechad Pasha, head of Use Turkish
Federal Aid Sought by Bill
Introduced in the
Lower House
WASHINGTON. D. C, Jan. 17.
The reconrtructlon and maintenance
land. Maryland, to St. Louis, Mls-
Election of New President of
France to Succeed M. Fal
lieres Is Scheduled for j
Friday at Versailles
VERSAILLES. France.. Jan.
IT Raymond Nicholas Landry
Poincare, for the last twelve
months memler of the French
cabinet was today elected pres
ident of the republic of France
by the National assembly, com
posed of members of fcoth
chambers of parliament, to be
tbe successor to President Ar--mand
Falleries. whose seven
year term expires February
Great confusion, out of which
arose two challenges to duels,
marked the casting of the bil
lots. Premier Polncare's selec
tion to the presidency of
France, although made ty pari
tameut as required by the con
stltut'on. is regarded as repre
senting well the popular will,
of the nition. Jules Pains,
minister of agriculture, was
Polncare's nearest competitor.
The final ballot stood. Ray
mond Poincare, 43S. Jules
Pama 2HC. Mare Duard Val
liant G9.
Polncare's first words upon
receiving notification of his
election were, '1 shall Iry to
show myself worthy of the con
fidence Of the national nssem-.
bly. 1 shall forget, without ef
fort, the struggles of yesterday
and even the Injuries. Be con
vinced that Ishall seek in. ev
erything and at all time to be
an Impartial administrator."
PARIS, Jan. 17 Early tfci morn
lng the senators, deputies and an ar
my of press representatives were off
for Versailles. where the members ot
the two classes first named, meeting
in joint session as the national as
sembly, are expected before the day
ia over to select the successor of 51.
FallicrejLas. president of Frdnce, The
iWrtrftfetrrf Whoever hef -mayl)e.-will
asat.im- office one month hence.
In France the constitution, which
in this respect represents th? recoil
from the napoleonic system of plebis
cites, does not admit citizens to an
direct vote in the election of tht
chief executive of the nation. Tho
president Is elected by the senite and
the chamber of deputies unl'ed in
convention at Versailles.
Public Manifests Interest.
It is a
noticeable fact, however,
that the general public has manifest
ed far more interest In Jthe present
election than ever beforje since the
idency seems to be unde -going-a rad
ical change. Heretofore he pres'den'
bus been looked upon a little more
than a figurehead. No' the peoplt
seem to want iomethln ; more than
a- figurehead at the Elys e. Retvntlj
the newspapers of all shades- ot
opinion have been point; tig out that,
for one thing-, tbe present state ot
European politics and thrt prospect of
the Immediate future in the Balkans
make It desirable that tht! highest of
fice in tbe state should he held by o
French statesman who M alle to
speak and act with an authority de
rived from personal emiitpnce and
from political experience.
Four Popular Candidates.
It is believed that the choice of
the general assembly will fill upon!
one of lour candidates M. iKiymonu
Poincare, the prime minister chd min
ister for foreign affairs- M. Alexan
dre Itibot, former prime minister;
M. Paul Deschanel, president o the
chamber of deputies, and M. Anto
nin Dubost, president of the seAato.
Other names mentioned include itfose
of M. Delcasse. minister o' marine;
M. Pams, minister of agriculture, and
M. Clemenceau, former prime mini,
M. Polncarci M. Rlbot and M. Des
Chanel arc well known to their fel
low citizens and enjoy high rcspecc
It Is uoteu that all three are mem
bers of the Academy of France, and
as. to all appearance, they are the
three leading candidates, it is antici
pated, with some satisfaction, that the
pext president of the republic will
like Thiers and Bonaparte, be a mem
ber of the institute a position which
signifies to France and to the whole
world that he U above the leve' of
any mere political clique.
' MARION. Ky.. Jan. 17. To decldo
which one of several rival aspirant
snap be postmaster under the Wilson
adniinistration, this city has fixed up
on (the novel experiment of holding a
special election at which the citizens
mayNnake the choice. A regulation
ballot earing the names of the dif
ferent Aspirants has been printed foi
the election, which will take place to-
inorrrA'. United States Senator-elect
OllieJameu ha announced that he
will indorse the man receiving the
most votes.
Jimcl WlUon urn) Vllfe, rntcrnnl
If there is aiy;iiing in the tlvnirs
of heredity, tne friends or President
elect Woodrow WHoh imy well poinv
with pride to tht fccntleraan's ances
tor?. His forlArs were men and
women who -eoH3!WsoiilyidlspH'ycd
the qualities of a sturdy race. The
Wilsont- who caine ovpr from Ire
land in the eighteenth century, played
a large iart in tht public aKain. 01
Amer'.cii in thp -aily daa.
James Wilbon. the presideBt-elect'i!
grandfather, like several other mem-
House Committee Hears Still
More of Alleged Combina
tion and Gigantic Spread
of Its Tentacles
WASIILN'GTON. D. C, Jan. 17.
A giant combination practically con
trolling American coastwise trade on
the Atlantic and ofteratlng under a
agreement with railroads by whic1
prorating is refused to independent '
teimshlp lines except on full cargoes,
wax describes! to th house shlnuiifz
iHu H, HvsBSi vLVaBfiiESfii9fli&v m ?HiBLiiiiiLa a 2 ?iBiifl?fl9ffiHHfliaB t& f E
,., . .... -.
company, of New York city.
Describing the efforts of the com
bine to drive his company out ofuie
New York and Porto RIcan trade, null
submitted circulars bearing the niews
of the Insular line -nd the New Vortc
and Porto RIcan steamship company,
trust committee today by A. H. Sall.i- .. f. . yw-ti
president of the A H. Bull steamsliip! IJenTOCratlC congress Will
offering discounts ot seventy perf cent J ,-
on rates during the week when the WASHrNGTQN. D. C Jan. 17.
sailing of a Bull liner for Portof RloJA 'substantial reduction In the tariff
had been annoanced.
When asked by jpresen
Humphrey, of Washington, why he dMitontlon of approicti&MoIy the erfst'nn
not place these fact feofore the de-ftfeB on- tobjoeo, cigars anji similar
partment of Justice, Bull sa'd hb b'l inrtldo wlH coMtltte part of the
been teld that he was "as bd astnry j democratic tariff revision program to
of the rest" because he signed aj bond t fce presented "at the coming extra ses
in 1S00 not to enter the Porto RIcan slon of congresu. This Is the .sltua
trade for ten years. He said that he I tion. as viewed tonight by the demo
bad decided to await the action ot ' craUIeaders following two sessions to
the congressional Investigation com- j day and another tonight. In mar-
mittee. Charman Alexander and Rep
resentative Humphrey emphatically
expressed tbe opinion that the com
bination should be prosecuted.
CHICAGO, 111- Jan. 17-Student
debaters representing the University
of Michigan. University of Chicago
and Northwestern University engago
lomsni in tneir annual umkm. ;)n ,)lbIes wag made t(ylay Uf XSil.
forensic tilt. Each Institution is ren-1 prcsbyterlan committee of pubBea
rescnted lit the contest by two teams, t,on throa3h g. jIasiii. 0f Kich
on? to dobate at homo and the other roonn- Ta. iti se!retary.
abroad. The subject wlccted. for the, Tobacco is Luxury
debate is: "Resolved. Tbat the plan Most of tDe ,icinocratIc members of
of banking reform proposed by the.fh mmmlttpp. If not all.-recard the
national monetary commission suouuu
be adopted by Confess."
cr andiinrent ot VvMlrotr AVlliioD, and rrrphjterian uutoae nt StauittuDf
Vi, vtlirre AVoodrotT AVlUoa vrm born.
. li ot tnt iumuy. aas a journalist In 1S."6. and finally at Augusta. Ga..
I lu 1S32 he fomideu a paper in Pitta
j burg which tor a quarter of u cen
j tuty until Ui8 death was a power
j-foAftpilf,Inttern PHv)5anIa- ami
' easterk Ohio. -
) Joseph Wilson, the presIdeut-eH-ct's
- father, entered ihe Presbyterian min
istry and .exerted a wide influence
lt his chosen Held. He preached firbl
at ("hillicothe. Ohio then at Staunton,
a., where Woodrow Wilson was lion-
Deadlock on Tail
Appointments Hold',
17.--When today's executHe
nesston ot the senate adjourn
ed tae deadlock democrats and
republicans over the confirma
tion 1 of Taffs appointments
was inore pronounced than at
any i review; time. No progress
was made and very little ef
fort i'as made 10 confirm any
one. Ostensibly the army nom
inate ns are still under consid
erate u.
See Newspaper Publish-
ers Obtain Long
Asked Relief
Jn . r,nr. TC! T ttytTOV
lUJJnll'U lo LiU-VUItl
jail - along the line on the wood pulp
fand print paper schedule and the -e-
shalllng their testimony on schedules
'M" of palps, papers and hooks and
"F' schedule of tobacco and Its man
ufactures. Bible? In Free
Just how faf the democratic mem
bers are to out tho paper schedule is
problematical. Of She Incidental pro
portion -of the schedule it is nrobaMy
assured that the committee will pro-!
vide for tho free admission of bibles
and other religious werks. A plea fo-
he elimination of the Z per cent duty-l
(Continued on Page 2)
f tA
, where ihe iiresldent-elect spent hii
t boyhood days.
The Woodrows his mother's fam
ily cmr.e frvm 'Scotl-dd, in rlilcli
laiid foj?RpnfratioiJ. they had carried
the banner of religion and learning
the paramount concerns of Scottish
men. I.Ike the Wilsons, they were
people imaginative, hopeful, venturesome-,
stubborn, siirewd. Industrious,
Inclined to learning and strongly tinc
tured with piety.
Fjrst Effort to Be Made with
Hundred Million kndow
ment Fund Will Be Attack
on Prevalent Disease
WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 17.
A world wide campaign for the crau
Ication of the "hook worm" will lu
one. of the first uses to which the
?10400,eO0 endowment proposed by
the Itockefeller foundation will he ap
plied ho soon as it receives a charter
from. congress, accord!ng to Jerome
D. Green, of New York, trustee of sev
eral of John D. Rockefeller's philan
thropies, who Is here urging the pas
saga of the enabling act.
The house will vote next Monday
on the proposed measure calling into
existence the organization, which, un
der fhe control of congress, will oe
authrzed to spend Rockefeller's millions?-
for the advancement of clvlliza
uki by every humanitarian means.
iureen expressed the belief that the
nfcn who are to form, the foundation
boWd viewed the proposed fight
against "book worm" as lieing ol
pri4.sinC Inyiortance. "To wipe out
thrfjiook worm," ai4 Greene tonight,
"luwlll be necessary not only to care
fof ' tbe jiresent sufferers, but also o
inoculate and diffuse- such knowledge
of the laws of hygene and sanitation
as will gradually make re-Infection Im
possible." The campaign against hoow worm
has hitherto been carried on In this
country alone by the sanitary com
mission for the eradication of hook
worm, operating on refund of one mil
l'on dollars given by Re.ckefe'ler. Ths
commission. Greene says, is itow ap
proaching the end of ltn reMircfs.
Ccdv of John Paul Janes Will Be
Placed in Crypt Under Chapel.
ANNAPOLIS, MS- Jan. 17. Sunday
Jan. 26 was set today for tne trans
ference of tho body or John Paul
Junes to the crypt prepared for It un
der the chapoL
Simple ceremonlea will marke tht
The body has been lying In Ban-,
croft hall for several years.
ill I pARuuN
Is Asked That Mexican Gov
ernment Make Concession
Which 7ould Not Be Pos
sible to Do.
If Anything Comes of Them
It Will Be After Peace
Conference Is Held and
Some of Demands Refused
TUCSON, Jan. 17. That a peace'
conference must follow the proposi
tion of Inez Salazar and that reUe'
leader's demands reduced If .peace u
Mexico Is to result from tho opening
made by Salasar through Mexican
Consul Anaya, is evident from the na
ture of the demands, some of wh -
ire given in a dispatch from Mex:.-o
City to El Noticioso, of Guaymas,
wh'ch reached Tucson, yesterday.
These demands are:
I Oeneral amnesty to all rebels.
2. The resignations of Vice Presi
dent J. M. Pino Suarez and of tho
ministers of relaciones and goberua
olon and that the persons named to
fill the vacancies will-be agreeable to
both parties.
3. Permission of all the political
refugees now residing in the United
.States to return to Mexico.
4. That the revolutionary' forfls
who.woulu like to Join the rurales .ie
-acifiited jas such, by- the federal gov
ernment. 5. That lands be given to all poor
In accordance with the "Plan of S3a
Are Partly Confirmed
The dispatch, ph.ased 'n guarded
diction, continues: "These are thf
main demands made by the rebels, t
Is said, and perhaps the government
ijill grant some of them, refusing oth
ers as It may be possible to acce.it
them. It has not been officially con
firmed, but it is rumored that the de
mands given are in substance those
The demands as given are given a
"egree of confirmation, however. y
tCI Imparcial, which is, in a way, tlw
i fficlal organ of the government. El
iv.parcial's story regarding the peace
iiruposals is practically the same as
rontained in the dispatch to El Nou-
The same source states that Emi
llano Zapata, joined Salazar and tho
others in the peace proposal, which,
leaving out Oroco. includes pract:c
ally all of the trouble makers.
Consul Anaya stated yesterday that
he had heard nothing from Mex eo
City concerning the matter.
Lascurain has fceen 'n the capital
now for four days and since nothing
his been heard regarding the rece,
lion of Ihe proposals, it is believed
that the proposal Is being considered
by the federal government, as other
wise a reply would doubtless have
been given.
Not Officially Considered
Mexican City papers emphasize tho
point that the proposal from Salazar
Is not being officially treated and that
Consnl Anaya acted merely as a go
between and not as the official rep
resentative of his government as a
negotiator pacificator.
Railroad Representatives are
Again in Consultation
with Wickersham "-
WASHINGTON. D. C. Jan. 17.
vavwoii Kvarts nnd other representa
tives of the Southern Pacific railroad
compnny conferred today with Atasr
ney General Wickersham regarding
the dissolution of the Union Pacific
Southern Pacific merger ordered by
the supreme coHrt.
Thla is the first conference 1
rnenn fh nttnrnpr pneral and the
Southern Pacific Interests since that
company elected a board of directors
exclusively allied with the Southern
Pacific as a first step In compliance
of the supreme court's mandate.
VnfMnf ?nfinltf It wan said, was
accomplished at the conferenee. The
railroad men lolt for Now "iork.
NEW YORK, N. Y, Jan. 17. Cop
per weak, electrolytic 1560 to 1G.7.7.
Silver 63.

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