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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 29, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1913-01-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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Democrats Plan Introduc
tion of Revenue Raising
Measure at Cornjng Spe
!; .
cial Session Conqress
Ratification may
soon be expected
Cannot Come Before April
But an Alternative Plan
Is Considered So That the
Tariff May Be Cut
The'feature of the larlff revision pro
gram of the extra session of congress
may be the raisins or S1O0.0OO.U0O
from an Income tax, including a cor
)K)ratlon tax.
' Representative Hull, of Tennessee,
a democratic member of the commit
tee on ways and means, who has be-in
active In Income tax problems, plans
to introduce a bill which would pro
vlde such a source of revenue. This
will be considered by the committee
in connection with the contemplated
early ratification of the constitutional
amendment to sanction income tax
legislation. Of the necessary num
ber of states required for ratification,
only? two are lacking. Hull expects
iheseto be drawn from New Jersey.
"Wyoming, New Mexico or WVst Vir
ginia, andpossibly Florida, whose W-is!atiir,-houever.
will noLmeel until
Have Alternative Plans
The democratic majority In the com
inlttH favors the income tax. but in
the event of failure of ratificatlou. will
renew the excise tax plan as an ex
tension of the present corporation tax
The committee finished today the
bearings on wool and it is likely that
trie plan embodied in the two pre
vious democratic wool bills will be in
dlsturbed. This is true of all so call
ed "fighting" schedules, on which the
democrats went on record at this con
gress. Wool, cotton, metal, chemical,
sugar and farmers will be on the tree
list, so far as democratic leaders now
foresee. The last fourteen schedules,
"sundries,"" will be taken up tomor
row. aoi occurs
Strikers and Deputies
r- .
tie and Innocent Ones
Are Injured
PITTSIJURG, Pa., Jan. 28.-Deputy
sherlffs and strikers from the Rankin
plant of the American Steel Wire com
liany, a subsidiary of the United
States Steel corporation, clashed to
night. One man was killed and twelve
were Injured, several fatally. No
trikers were Injured, so far as can be
learned. - Among the injured are sev
eral women and a six months old
The deputies and strikers collided
la -Hawkins avenue, one of the prin
cipal streets of Rankin I)orou;h.
which adjoins this city. The county
officers, armed 'with revolvers and
rines, and the strikers armed with re
volvers and stones, battled for one
hour within an area of two street
squares. The rioting and shootlns
ended when the deputies retreated .a
slde of the mill enclosure.
Rankin, the scene of the riot is al
most directly across the Monongabeiia
river from Homestead, where the
great steel riots of 1892 occurred. The
trouble tonight is the f'.rst serious mill
riot since that time.
Strikers numbering 300 held a meet
ing late today In the public hall to
consider the situation. When thev
left the ball, they separated Into small
groups an3 -calked. io"TS. H!i"iii
avenue. About the same time eighty
deputies, headed by Sheriff Druff. of
Burgess. J. Kox Milllgan. of Rankin,
and Chief of Police Harnett, left the
wire mill and marched toward Haw
kins avenue. The two forces met and
stopped. A coal wagon passed, the
negro driver yelling lustily at his
mules. Some one picked up a piece
of coal from the wagon and threw it
in the crowd of strikers and within a
moment the. riot was on.
NKW YORK. N. Y, Jan, 28. Cop
per dull, electrolytic 16.50. Exports
this month 21.050 tana. London cop
per steady
Who's Most Beautiful Suffraget? This Is
Overshadowing Problem
trfl t right! MUa In" JlllhalUnd.
3Il filadr lllnrklrr J 3lr.
Ifuaflncluu VllUn.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 28.- (Special.)'
Just now Washington Is greatly
agitated by .'fie question: Who Is
the most beautiful suffraget? In fact
this problem is overshadowing many
r-therb of great imiorance. and Is not
likely soon to be answered at least
to the satisfaction of everybody.
Miss Inez Mlthollaiid, society beau
ty of New York, has been termed "the
most beautiful woman in the suffrage
movement" She certainly is as sweet
as anything; but there are a great
many Washingtonlans who will noi
agree that her pulchriteud exceeds
that of several capital JJenuUes es-iTled head and clear cut features. She
pecially Miss Gladys Hlnchley, termed I is a large woinan and looks the !art
bj the vtry discriminating ntipsianlof an athlete.
is Umnion ot Armv Urhcersi
Regarding United States j
military Organization;
Remedy Suggested
WASHINGTON. Jan. 2S. A nilnt
iT of genoruis of the Army assent
Wed In Washington a short tlm a?o
ind diseiit-ed i.ifctiiodj of ImprciOnc;
A strango fact aloot that
I :-a kerins .t- than ve-v le-v cf the
oCIcers eer commanded more than
! n TfMm.nt nf trnnns In nrllnn nr fit
si regiment o;
drills at maneuvers. There wer
major generals who had never beeu,
a division and brigadier generals wno
had never commanded a brigade. In
case of war these odiccra would hae
to learn how to maneuver practically
Irigades and divisions, tactical raits,
as they are cal'ed by army men.
The reason why neither officers nor
men have had this necessary exper
ience is because the troops are widely
scattered in different posts and can
not be brought together. According
to ail military ctpcrts the resect mil
itary syBtt-m is very faulty. General
Wood, chief of staff, with the aid of
all officers, is going to remedy tbe
present condition so far as it can be
done without legislation.
It is the interrttd!i to establish tac
tical units of divisions and brigades.
and to have these units maneuvered
and drilled by general oflcer.s who
vlll thus become somewhat skilled
In handling troops. Rut even this will
be a rather sorry makeshift, and It is
doubtful whether a real army divis
ion can be assembled -under present
conditions. However; a bcginlng is
to be made In that'dlrection.
One handicap Is that there will be
but K- of the infantry regiments sta
tloned !ri the United States after
Hawaii and Panama, are garrisoned.
There will be four regiments In th
Philippines, six in Hawaii, three in
Panama and one in Alaska. With the
remaining 16 regiments of Infantry
stationed In posts located almost
haphazard In point of military strat
egy from the Atlantic to the Pacific
&nd the .-Lakes to the Gulf, there 5
great dtjbcfjlty in assembling even a
division of theArwy. General Wood
has recommended an Increase of two
regiment of Infantry and six batter
ies of field artillery in order to meet
the exceptional drain of troops to
gnrrim the Philippines, Hawaii and
tho canal zone. But even with these
additional regiments tbe Infantry In
tbe United States would be far short
of what it 7-as before tbe Spanish war
(Continued on Page 2)
Ambassador Baron Rosen, the most
beautiful irirl in America: and Mrs.
Huntlnston Wilton, wife of the astdst i
ant secretary of state. I
Thr nupstlon comes un at this time
becaute of the suffruee parade. When.
MIbb Mllholland was chosen to lea J
the great lageant one of the reasons;
shen for the appointment was that:
rhe was the moxt beautiful woman in
hn ...nj Kn vnu IvAlllltlfltl n.-OTTI'in In1
the suffrage movement The announce
ment raised a considerable 'storm.
Forth came the friends of other suf
fraget beauties, with glowing descrip
tions of their favorites.
Miss Mllholland Is of the college
type. She has superb eyes, woll ear-
Assume Blame
! Filibuster for Hours and Are
Able to Prevent Action
on Appointments
2S. The tight over Taffs'uomi-
nations is on in earnest in
the senate and for six hours
reimbiicans and democrats bat-
tied behind closed doors, tbe
former demanding action on
tbe nominations and the latter
filibustering to prevent It.
When adjournment came this
evening it was expected that.
the fight will be renewed tc
morrow, unless the republican
leaders should decide to rest
upon the record made today. 4-
The democratic senators con-
slstently refused to take up
the nominations in the regular
order, but professed them
selves willing to take the blame
for the delay In tbe action on
the 1400 or more pending ap
pointments. A I
YinHnw macriinfT onH C.pnJ
winaow masning ana uen-
eral Destruction ot rrop-
erty is .Resumed
LONDON, England, Jan. 28. As a
protest against the withdrawal of the
franchise bill by the government the
suffragettes resumed militant tactics
tonight. While a deputation, whica
Chancellor of Exchequer, David Lloyd
George, had refused to see until to
morrow morning, was trying to forcu
Its way into parliament against an
overwhelming force of police. ia-J
members were being placed under ar
rear for resisting officers, other bands
of women went through Whitehall,
breaking windows in government of-
ficesoand through Cockspur stree
where great plate glass windows ,n'Llorente and a&lazar. the representa-
the establishments of shipping c .m
panles were ruthlessly 8masic. The
women also visited Oxford. Regent
and other streets in the shopping dis
trict where similar damage wjij done
Later mail boxes were attacked aid
Quantities of liquid poured Into '.bm,
In thA nutlvlnr suburbs ton lh Mtf-
fragists took steps to bring llie'r
. K ,
-.,.., v.f h. kh- ,,- A"Z-.tn
v-auoc tinwE .. ,.u.. v "W",. .j ..! fc.. .- 1'.
Twenty-one women were arrested m
the vicinity of the Parliament bniid-
(Contlnued on Page 2)
at NationakCapital
' v ' ".' - .- & '
Mrs. Wilson has-Ions been known
as one of the prettiest women ii
Washington. She 3ms beautiful eyes
of nn oriental cast heavy with dark
fringes, and Ivor white complexion
She has the regular features, a dimple
chin ami s'it wavy oark nair.
Miss Hinckley has a pink and wnlteito UP canvassed In Joint session
complexion, raas-cs cf light hair. an'iiln(, senate and house February
flflUCIP nmfl'P
a classic profile
These three womin and many oth
ers of striking beaty will take part
iu what probably iwill be the moat
famous beauty contest in the history
of the country- Thousands upon thou,
sands or personi' from eery section
of the X'nlted States will line Wash
ington street when the parade goes
by. and thew KsUitors will Je nblo
t Judge for themselves.
PlljO and Untenneyer tO (jO
.r. ll-,.l Ic-lonrI Ilnlocc
Rockefeller Sees Fit
to Return
WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 28.
.Representative Pujo, chairman of the
house "money trust" probe commit
tee, announced today that he and Sam
uel Untermyer, counsel for the com
mittee would probably go to Jekyl inl
and about February f to take tho
i testimony of William Rockefelle-.
Pujo, after a conference with lorn
P Garver, counsel for the Standard
Oil magnate, said today that he hop
ed Rockefeller would return to New
York In order that his deposition
might be taken there but If he did
not It would be necessary lor tno ex
aminat'on to be made at Jekyl island
x-uju weiii imu uruipviiuij icni
ment today to begin an analysis of the
. testimony taken by the committee.
l t-.. ..... .tif v...nrm. And lA'.lafQ.
X lie rriVlfc ictuiuiutuu ...n......
tion to deal with the banking aad cur-
rency situation. Pujo abandoned hli
on ce in tne capuoi wiin a vu-uum
our collection of notes arid locked
h'msclf and his clerk In a room In i
Attorney Untermyer and otbv meni-
I hers of the BUb-commlttee will aid In
j framing the report which will tw sub
I mitted In full to the committee.
Considerable difficulty Is anticipated
,n draftin3 a pon -wnich win meet
with the approval of the full corc'ilr-
tee, one half of wh en is talcing test'
mony regarding currency reform.
EL PASO, Tex. Jan. 28. Host.lltlea
in Northern Mexico will be renewed
at once, according to agents here. The
informal armistice exisUng for the
ast five days ended today after a con
ference between Mexican Consul E. C
tlves of Francisco Terraia. The news
of the breaking off of the negotictions
was sent through the rebel camps by
a motor cycle messenger late today
CoL David De La Fuente, Ototcos
former artillery cnief, 'who recently
disappeared from San Antonio, Texar
where he was under bond, on charges
of alleged neutrality violat'on. arrl-
ed today at Guadalupe with 200 men,
xie iwumcu i-a. vj waj v w-
lumbus. N. M. With Salatar, he will
direct the operation of 1500 of the
rebels lit northern Mexico betwein
Guadalope and Juarez.
Messenger Learns at Break
fast in New York That He
Is Behind Schedule and in
Haste Concludes Journey
WASHINGTON. D. (' Jan. 2S.-
I Wilfred T- WeVu. Arizona's electora1
I otemestcnc;r. for whom Senators
I fhurst Tlnd Suiith have been serrch-
ing b u-legraph for two days. tU'l-l
, ered the oTielul le of the stat li(
Itr.e Mtc presIiJenib o'll'.-c late today
AlihounO a cay l.ii. the excuse Webb
. cui-ttil ur in ta ii 1 es considered
j ll!ickni It cu'HIe ltini to m.leage
I amounting to 56I2.7S and entitle the
j siatf to its vote.
I VVnlili aIfl that hn rnfiflifiH A?au
Yofk e.irly today. At breakfast he
l-kkeri up the newspapers and' read
wiili rurpiise that the two senators
verc learchlng the countrj for him.
He imrnt-diately telegraphed to Ash
urst and took the next train to Wash
ington. "I didn't know anything pbout the
law," said Webb, who Is a sunburned
rancher, -so 1 got a lawyer friend to
draw me up a set of Inhtructions. Ho
told me that 1 had to deliver the vote
at Washington February l, so I have
been taking my time to get here. It
spoiled my appetite at breakfast,
though, when 1 saw how badly I was
wanted this morning."
Webb was escorted by newspaper
men when he went to draw the money,
but no objection was raised at the
disbursing office, and he breathed a
sigh of relief The votC3 are now In
the hands of the senate and are ready
Webb Uses Wire When He Finds Anx
iety Has Been Cause.
WASHINGTON, D. a, Jan. 28.
Wilfred T. Webb, the missing Ari
zoiia.niessenger& appointed to bring
., i i t.-; ..-! i
me electoral rcivrus ut .rvruuim uere,
telegraphed Senator Ashutst today
'rom New York, aaying he was on
his waj to Washington.
Vote Will Be Cast.
Under the law yesterda) was the
1 last day in which the returns could
, be filed. The statute Is, however.
, elastic and Senator .-.stiurst arranged
I toi th reception of the vote when
j Webb presents It. Arizona will this
li-ne cast its first electoral vote for
v lison ana .Mursauu. ii u uau uecu
lost it would have raaue no difference
n tU icsult, but the mishap caused
anxiety to Ariiona democratic sen-
ators. Webb has made no explanation
i of his tardiness.
Seth Low Tells Tr.em He Sides With
Them on Arbitration Plan
NEW YORK, X. Y, Jan. 28. Fire
men of eastern railroads, fighting for
higher wages, received the support
of Seth Low, president or the Na
tional Civic Federation, in a speech
today opening the federation's annual
'a the pending controversy be-
tween the railroads and the firemen'
said Low. "both sides are willing to
arbitrate but the firemen demand that
arbitration be by the Erdman act. so
that the witnesses will be worn and
purjury will be punished, while the
railroads stand for arbitration surti
as Is held by agreement with the en
gineers In this controversy. I think
that the firemen are clearly in me
rlgjlt. ,
Half a Hundred Tribesmen
Die and American Lead
er Is Killed
WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 28.
Forty ot fifty Moros died In a strug
gle which took place In thePnilip
pines six miles west of Jolo Inst
Saturday, according to a report which
has lust reached the war department
from Maj. Gen. Bell, commanding the
Philippine division.
Following up a proclamationma
two years sge order:i.r. all Irr'tne
Jolo group to disarm, G,n. Pershlsg
dispatched Col. Focn Swlt of the
Klgntn cavalry, to clear upvyie coun
try near Jolo. The cxpedItitSsM
organized under Patrick McNally
captain of the Philippine scouts, who
tost bis life In the aght- Tne expedi
Hon was sent against Acotyi, six
miles west of Jolo. where a large
band of Moros had been a. standing
menace to the city and garrison at
Tagllbi for a long time. The Moro3
did not hesitate to attack the Amer
ican troopo In camp and it was de
cided to break the power ot tneir
chief Sahlpa. The Moro position was
strongly 4efended by. walls, bamboo
entaglements and deep dltcnes.
'Vf T?0"' ATJT
w UOV.4V1 Vj
IMllUm G. ruekefcller.
William G Rockefeller, nephew of
the Standard OH magnate who for sev
eral weeks so successfully eluded tho
Pujo rotmnittee subpoena servers.
has been enjoying the balmy air of
Palm Beach with hla father.
The younger Rockefeller hislsU
that his father has not been triing
to ecaie the committee becaus he
didn't want to testify, but that the
older Rockefeller's reason for run
ning away was that he can not talk
"I do not believe that lather could
talk for two hours." declared Wil
liam G, a few days ago "He might
for nn hour, however "
Will Try to. Lower Living
Cost by Taking Tariff
Duty from Both Meat
. and Sugar
WASHINGTON. Jan. 28. Remove
the tariff law rrom meat and sugar,
to lessen the burden of taxation now
being borne by the poor, and place
j tax on the incomes of the rich, who
are not now bearing their due pro
poition of tne government expense.
This promises to be a feature of
ihe legislature prosjra - . --
jratlc 6srd coSpi-sc vj -
ed by wltnete. . . .. M-,
me-us committee indicated that
meats and sugar may go on the tree
list. An income tax lo make up for
ihe loss of revenue from the tariff
on meats and sugar wdi come soon
into existence as a result of the rati
fication of the income tax amend
ment to the constitution by the neces
sary three-fourths of the states.
This program should spell some
eduction in the cost of living. The
wholesale price of sugar in London-:
where there is no tax on sugar, aver
ages two cents a pound less than in
iev York, "the same thing Is trie
of beer. The cables frequently re
tort that American beef, on which the
iransportat.on has ,teen paid across
the Atlantic, Is being sold on tbe
block in London two cents a pound
iess than in the United States. This
shows how these trusts have been
taking advantage of home consumer
whom they hae at their mercy be
cause of the Paync-AIdrich tariff law.
Naturally tbe sugar trust and the
beef trust will not approve a policy
of tree sugar and free meat, but the
sugar trust and the beef trust will
not be In the saddle in Washington
after March 4.
Lloyd Did Great' Work.
Hon. James T. Uoyd has let it be
known among his fr.ends that he will
not stand for re-election to the chair
manship of the National Democratic
Congressional committee. M. LIo.-J
has Tiprved ss chairman or th a im
portant committee six years, through
Jhre congressional elections, wnicn
is longer than any democrat was era
honored with the place
When -Mr. Lloyd, who comes from
the ft Missouri district and has
Song tcenNone of the democratic
leaders of thtv house, first took hold
of the chairmanship of tne congrcs
ifniial commlf.ee, the republicans
Ivere'-in-powcr In both branches of
congress and seemed 1 kely to be for
many years to come. Mr. Lloyd
inaugurated a plan of close co-operation
with the democratic candidates
for congress that was more system
atic and effective than any policy that
bad ever been worked out before.
Then he built up one of the largest
democrat-c news syndicates in the
Mr. Lloyd felt the. people were not
getting the Washington news from a
(Continued on Page 2)
Plenipotentiaries Declare
Intention of Starting for
"Home Without Waiting on
Turkey Further.
Opinion in Europe Divided
as to What Action of the
Balkans and Greeks Shall
Be Interpreted to Mean
LONDON, England. Jan. 2S. With
Ihe presentation of their note to thu
Turkish delegation, the date for
which, however, has not .jet been
fixed, some of the Balkan delegates
consiuer tneir mission in Londou end
ed The Greek premier, Eleutherion
Venizelos, announced tonight that he
would leave before the end of the
week and the others within the next
few dajs,. The financial advisers and
military officers attached to the Uia
(rariai. delegation will start for home
Debpite this, diplomats have not
given up hope, and mauy still think
that the Itaikan note is another at
tempt to txercise pressure on Turkei"
and that the allies really intend to
wait for the anbWer of the new Turk
ish cabinet -to the joint-' note of
Europe regarding the course . which
Ihe lowers have always advised.
Meet and Adjourn, i
"Another day lost" exclaimed those
who believe that the only solution
will be found in the resumption ot
hostilities, when the meeting of thi
delegates of the four allied nations
adjourned this afternoon.
" Another day gained," retorted
those ho believe that peace will bft
.re-ached by the iiostponing of ex
treme measures.
The meeting of the allies lasted,
live hours and the discussion was an
imated. The delegates reviewed the
whole situation and debated the
whole of their side ot the question
the resumption of war and the .policy
of dela. trusting to time to solve
til- dlfllcultles.
The head of each delegation re- -ported
the conversation he had had
nlth Sir Edward Grey, Rrltlh foreign
secretnrj and reference was mado
igfttn to the advice of the ambassa
tttis to observe prudence and modera
tion. This greatly strengthened the
arguments favoring procrastination,
their view being that, after the pow
ers' noto to Turkey which favors the
terms of the allies, if the latter con
tinwd to follow Europe's advice,
Europe would continue to give Its sup
port. The note of the allies was left witn
Stojan Novakovltch, head of the Ser
vian, delegations, the delegates en
trusting him to ciuree nn opportune
moment for 'ts presentation. Some
believe that he. will present It tomor
row. Others are of the opinion that
this partlinlar form was adopted
with the object of avoiding and im
mediate rupture and giIng Turkey
time fo make a reply to the powers.
Turkey's Note In Answer to
Powers Expected to Be
Ready Today.
IS. Officials of the foreign offlc
are engaged in drafting an enfran
chisement of Turkey's reply to the
Joint note of the powers.
It Is i-xpectetl that the reply will bo
ready tomorrow.
Friends of Aged Veteran are
Confident He Need Not
Face Trial
NEW YORK, N. Y-, Jan. 28
Friends of General Sickles, who was
arrested and released under ball yes
terday in connection with a $23,001
Khortage in the funds of the state
monument commission, said today
that they thought he would never be
tried. So many offers of contribu
tions to make up the deflo.it have al
ready been received that they raid
they believe the shortage will be
wiped out.
The. general remained secluded In
his home.
l ! fi4t l'jfciVl

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