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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 30, 1913, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1913-01-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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Election of Saulsbury in Del
aware Gives Democrats
Two Majority in Upper
Hoiise with Total of 49.
Contest in Other State's May
Yet Increase Democratic
x Strength, Thus Removing
Last of Uncertainty
uriQiiivnpni' i . i ..
With the election today of William
Saulsbury as United States senator i
from Deleware. the Uetnocratic i
strength of (he next senate sntins
from the nrecarous flcure of 4S. 01
exactly one-hair or the senate, to thel Mlss fiiadys Hinckley, one of Wash- In the suffrage aseantln WasMng
saier todav of 4'J, a majority of two , ingtong ,UO!,t prominent rociety girls Ion on March 4, dresses to repretent
u,,u,, s virciiuu uuucu iu -u.
victory recently secured in Tonnesvce
March 4.
The oto of Tlce-iresldent Marshall
'would hate been the deciding rac.or
n any event, but the addiiio of an
other democratic nte to the column
ghes the iarty leaden what they he
Ilex'e will be a safe margin on the
tariff and executive action,
Contests still ex st In tbtv.leUU-
Klnla nnd Illinois, with a total of four
senators to Le elected about whofe
political afflictions doubt now- exists.
Victory In any one of these states
would so materially strengthen ihe
democratic majority that the senate
would be removed completely from
the element of uncertainty The at
titude of the progressives and the pro
gress: ve republicans on tariff matters j
13 as vi uuhiiunu, uul me iiiunui !
strength promised to the democrats
makes it unnecessary and it is ue
ileted that they can count upon any
combinations w.th the progressives
Italian Farmers In Colorado Form
Mutual Protection Society
I'UKIH.O. CoU Jan. rj An anti
Mack hand soc ety has teen formed
by Italian .farmers here. letters de
manding money under penalty of
dtath have been received of late and I
about fifty farmers have agreed to I
protect themselves. Target practice
will be held regularly and whenever
one of the members Is threatened, an
armed guard will lie placed about his
Demands $1CO,OCO Not
Destroy AM Kansas City
KANSAS CITY'. Jio, Jan. 29.
John Tnllburg. a Danish laborer In a
grading camp, threatened today to
destroy Kansas City unless ?100,0iK)
dollars was Immediately given him.
The threat was made and after nis
arrest he repeated It. lie said that
he had access to'all the dynamite in
the camp. Tallburg complained that
the city failed to care for ntra when
he was recently Injured. A commis
sion will Investigate his sanity
ForelSn Relations Committee Takes
Up Recognition of Baby Republic j
WASHINGTON', t. C, Jan 2!.--
A senate resolution, directing the!
recognition by this government of the
Chinese republic, received brief con
sideration today at the hands of the
senate committee on foreign relations,
but action was postponed. The- sug
gestion was made that a minister be
received from the Asiatic Republic,
wtrich was argued as erjulvilent lo
more formal recognition. The matter
will be considered at a future meet
Appropriations of More Than Four
teen Millions Adopted by Senate
A pa?e of the vocational educational
bill, authorizing maximum approprl
ftfons of over J14.000 for agricultur
al, trade and educational work, was
adopted by the senate today as b
ubititnte lever to the Smith bill.
which pasted the house A fight
extending over many days. In which
both tides of the senate have been
divided, ended when the motion by
Senator Page to substitute bis orig
inal bill for the lever bill was carried
by a vote of 21 to 20.
Miss Glad3
, no lles ulth Mlss lnez Mllhollandl
of NfW york for the nonor jt ,)e)ng
L-tlfu' ffraget. will r.dej
Suit for That Purpose Pro
ceeds in New York with
Testimony Concern-
Hill Lands
NEW YORK, .V Y., Jan. 29. To
day's hearing of the government suit
to dissolve the United States Steel
corporation was occupied with further
testimony bearing on the acquisition'
by the corporation of the Hill ore
lease and the introduction of statisti
cal ev'denoe by l. H Nelson, an ore
expert, who testified yesterday that
It was his opinion that the steel co
loration had paid an exorbitant pr re
for the lease fo.- the purpose of Keep
ing the ore out of the hands'of com
petitors. He was cross examined by
the counsel for the trustees of the
Hill lands, the defendants In the suit.
The witness admitted that after the
lease had been consumated, even high
er royallties were paid for the ores
by independent Interests than thoe
stipulated in the lease, but he declar
ed that this was because of a scarcity
of ore In the district after the Hill
lands had been removed from the
market. He reiterated his statement
that the acquisition of the Hill lands,
tsstber with transportation facilities
controlled by the corporation, gave it
an advantage over compet'tors
Tells Representative of Shoe
Business That Protection
Is Impossible Now
An unsuccessful fight to have the
house committee on ways and means
retain the present tar.ff of 10 to IS
per cent ad valorem on boots anJ
shoes occupied most of today's ses
sion. Chairman Underwood, of the com
mittee, flatly told representatives of
iie wholesale retail shoe Industries
that the tariff was now prohibitive,
that there was no revenue, and that
the retention of the present rates, was
Impossible. The questions of the com
mittee Indicated the sentiment to fav
or a big drop In. these rates
Numerous spokesmen .appeared from
various branches of the shoe business,
the national association of manufac
turers, wholesalers, retailers and labor
unions, all favoring the present duties.
Underwood suggested that the finjl
ai biter, the American people at the
last election, bad rendered a verdict
Tariff for revenue" Instead of Tor
protection" and that "you can not ex
pect us to write a protective tariff of
even only two per'ceflT."
Join or Arc It Is announced that sne
wiil rldt a milk white horse and will
be dressed in armor .
Court Places Its
Official O. K. On
"Short And Ugly"
Federal Judge Rules That
If a Lie Is a Lie
Court Won't Bar It
NEW YORK. N Y. Jan. 2!
Federal Judge Mack ruled In
favor of the shorter and ugl er
word today Counsel for the
government wa cross examin
ing U Wlsner, on trial with
John J. Meyers for alleged mis
use of the mails In promoting
stocks and forced the witness
to admit that he had made mis
statements to the post office de
partment concerning his enter
prises These the prosecutor
characterized as a lie Counsel
for the defense objected "The
witness had admitted" said
Judge Mack, "that he made
statements knowing them to
be false They, therefore, if I
understood the Knglish. are
lies and the prosecutor may
use the word He as to such
statements '
Leaders Fear They Can Not
Break Up Democratic
The Fecond skirmish between repub
licans and democrats In the senate
over Taffs appointments resulted to
day In the defeat ot the republicans.
As a result the republican leaders had
less confidence tonight in the ability
lo" break up the democratic opposi
tion and force iction on some bun
ulcus ul JJCUU1U& ayinjuiiuieuiB.
A motion for executive session,
made early In the day by Senator Cul
lorn, was lost on a tie vote, 31 to 21.
The democrats drew their aid from
Senators Rrlstow and KaFotlelte, re
publicans, and Polndexter. progrea-
After a thorough canvass of the
senate later republicans could see lit
tle chance of breaking the deadlock
ah the nbsent members were equally
No More Trouble Follow Riot and
B'oodthed At Rankin, Pa.
PJTTSBUnO. Pa- Jan. 29. Abio-
lute calm prevailed throughout the
day at Rankin borough, where rioting
and bloodshed occurred last nl;ht
when deputes and strikers of the
American Steel and Wire company
clashed. A large force of deputies Is
guarding the comranle's projierty.
Meetings were held by the Rankin
council and strikers- and company of-
f cialg are looking toward settle
ment of toe troubla. Toe solution. Is
said to b near, but the details have
not yet been tsaoe public.
GQvernor Hunt and Presi
dent PennybacRer Are
Among Speakers at
Club Meeting
DOUCI-XS, Arir.. Jan. 29 - Addre
ses Of Mrs. P. V. PennyLacker, Go (
ernor Gto. Wi P. Hunt and Dr Asnei j
McKee Wallace. and:the reception of
reports from the various depa tmentsj
were the principal features of the!
meet'ng of the; Federation of Woman s i
clubs at the High school audltoiiu.i
tnis forenoon. Among the reports was
one from the legislative committee
embodying recommendations from tie
viewpoint of the women as to some of
tu laws necessar- 'n Arizona, and
which the state organization proposes
to push In the coming session of tie
Th4. meeting was called to orJT
at 10:00 a. m. By President Dr.
Wallace, In the presence of about
ISO people. Includ ng delegates. After
music by the .Misses McOjnlels and
invocation by Rev. Mr. Sfmonson
ithe president introduced Judge A.
M. Sames, wno made one or mis
usual felic'tlous addresses of wel
come for the city of Douglas, which
n, fnllnnm! bv Mrs. J. Calisbec
president of the local club, on be-joi
half of the club. Both addresses
gave the meeting an auspicious open
ing and when Mrs. Pennj backer took
tbe. rostrum there was a warm greet
ing of applause. This 's the first
time the general president was ever
present at an Arizona meeting of
the tedera'tion, nnd her presence cor
rled courage and Inspiration all
through the proceed ngs this morn
ing. She is 3n Impromptu speaUer,
and her adcrers w-s short but point-;
ed nnd Interest'? rem tig to touch
the met o" the many questions nov
In hand by the' organization.
She said In jpart-
"I thank the Federation of Wo
man's club for Inviting me to ri
zona to attend their annual con
vention for I can see how glad the
women or Arizona are to he In Doug
las, and 1, toorlm delighted tor te
with you. 1 want to thank the "press
on the excellent support tnei
are j
giving us. and in our turn we must
reaav them by giving tnem an legiti
mate news It is possible for us 10
give Edward Bock, editor or tb-
Lad.efl' Uonle Journal, a couple ol
jears ago placed articles In h.f
magazine rrltilislng women s clubs.
but when he found what a great
amount of good Jhe club was do;ug
to humanit). morally, mentally and
physically, he took up correspondence
with the General Federation of Wo
men's clubs and now prints our side
and In this way we reach hundreds
of thousands of w-omen In all parts
of the world In the February Issue
of the Journal jou will fnd an Inter
esting talk on Women's clubs '!
Bock said, "at first I reared that club
women neglected their home but nos.
L tlnd that they are a help"
"Now tor the good the club does
It docs not confine Itself to one
thing, but helps everyone In every
lespect. It takes -an interest in pju-
He life. In home life ahd In Im
nf thB alums. We. as mothers, wives
and daughters, have a duty telore us
to perform. We must not only give
our own children shelter, but think
of the poor, helpless I'ttle creatures
In God's world who -have no one o
protect them. We also must help
the poor, downtrodden working fac
tory girl, who slaves from 12 to 14
hours a day. We must see the sur
ferings of others and be unsclfisn.
Tor the moment selfishness creeps
Into our hearts we are lost"
Governor Hunt Speaks
Governor Hunt, who Is well known
In Douglas was warmly greeted, and
delved at once Into his subect,
after having complimented Douglas
on Its good fortune In securing the
presence of the general president at
its eleventh annual convention. Gov
ernor Hunt said In part-
This meeting of the State Federa
tion of Woman's clubs can not I'a'l
to Impress you with JU slgn!Bcan:e
ami Importance. In view of what .has
happened in pollt'cs during the past
few months If It artakes of the
nature of a ubllee over the granting
of the franchise to Arizona womin
w l onlv what might be expected.
(for the maorlty recorded In favor of
the constitutional amendment was
large, and revealed the confidence
reposed In you by the voters. Cer
tainly, the men of Arizona did aot
show fear or doubt of the outcome
when they decided the question last
-The work of tha woman vote,'
In Arizona Is large, varied and seri
ous, but tbe performance ot'Jinbllc
duty In the right direction. Is arur
all. simply the act ot guarding and
adding to the comfort and happiness
of the home."
Following this address Dr Agnes
i.ir. Walla cnnlp limn thn man?
Phases of the work of the club. Fol
lowing her address the various com
mlttee reports were submitted, anions
them being that of Mrs. C. F. Flau
lgan. which contained several Inter
esting accounts of the Interest tan
en by tbe clubs in tbe state on
household economy and general
health work. A carnival was held
in Glendale. Ariz for this depart -
ment, with street parades, -etc. In Henceforth until March i he will Cs
which J.1C9.00 was netted during the ' vote virtually bis entire time to his
thfee ty tho carnlval-wa IteM.
8 Jp?v m
if -W ?V
Colonel George C. Shriven
Cploncl George C Striven lu.s fust
been made chief signal ortKr of ho
army to succeed Brit, 1 9:1. James
Allen He Is a member of 'ho rij-s
1S74 of West Point and vvns up-
pointed to the Academy from ll'i 1 is.
Hobo Convention
Now In Session
In Crescent City
Proceedings Halted by "Mes
senger from Heaven:"
Press to Stop "Kiding"
.NEIV ORLKANS, !ju Jan. 29. The
annual national hobo convention
opened here today. The firtt session
Mx devoted almost entirely to
siteches denunciatory of present daj
conditions In general The proceed
Ing wre brought to a sudden halt:
a rather noisy halt, and were si
lenced this afternoon by the appear
t.nre of Jesus" Wesley, who siid he
was a member of the Rrotherhood ot
Christ" and that he came from Heav
en He was garbed In long flowinc
robes, his white hair dangling down
his shoulders. The delegates were
Visibly uneasy, but Invited Wesley to
speak. His address was devoteu
chiefly to an appeal to Join the bivth
erhood. President Jeff Davis Issued
a -proclamation" in which he said
that if the .local newspajter did not
' stop ridiculing the convention no
would exclude press representatives
from the hall.
LONDON. England. Jan. -29. At the
annual dinner tonight of the South
London Harriers club, President Will-
,g made the startlng proposarthat the
nelt Olympic games be open to both
next Olympic games be open
amateurs and professionals.
Speaker Clark Says Pending
Bill Will Not Be
Made an Issue
WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 29.
Taft, in a farewell speech to the Ohio
society or Washington, vigorously at
tacked tonight the bill now pending
In congress proposing autonomy and
Independence In eight years for he
Philippines. Taft began his address
with a eulogy of McKlnley. From
praise of McKlnley, he turned to the
Philippines. Speaker Clark, who 101
lowed the president, decl'ned to de
bate with him the democratic policy
of Independence.
"We have no inclination to make he
Philippines an issue and we are not
going to, either" be said. "I wish
i we were out of there In as good shape
1 as we were when we got in."
JN'EW YORK. N. Y., Jan. 29. The
appearance today of a group of tents
resembling at a distance a gypsy
camp In midwinter, on the lawns of
the Central park was explained when
members .of the suffragette's baud that
is to march to Washington next
month were disclosed encamped by
way of getting preliminary "expert-
1 fee before the votes for women
tramp was begun.
TRENTON. N. JJan. 29 Wllwn
announced tonight tliat the confer
ences with prominent democrats
about "men and policies, which have
1 been in progress ever since he retun.
1 ed from Bermuda, are now at an end
I flutles s governor of New Jersey
Writes Letter to Mrs. Long
street ta Which He Points
to Patriotic Purpose for
Which Monev Provided
ALBANY. N Y.. Jan. 29. Fame
of Gen. E. Sickles as a soldier should
not deter New Yo.k state In Its ef
forts to collect $23,4TG unaccounted
for by the general as chairman of
the New York Monuments commission.
Th s Is the v lew advanced by At
torney General Carmody In a letter
today to Mrs. Helen D. I.ongstreet. of
Gainesville. Ga.. widow of the con
federate general. ,
In a telegram to Attorney Genenl
Cjrmody, Mrs. Longstreet offered to
raise $23,476 from the "ragged and
maimed rollowers or I.ce"
Carmody's letter says "Your sym
pathetic and patriotic expressions dj
justice to your heart, but do violence
to the tacts In this case General
Sickles Is be!ng prosecuted by tha
State or iew York for converting 'o
his own use the sum of $22,476 This
money came into bis hands as chair
man of the State Monament commis-
s on to be used, among other pur
poses, for the erection ofmonuincnts
10 marK (ue resting places un me- uei'i
of Gettysburg of the brave soldiers
who fell in defense of their country
and to provide for a celebration upon
the field or Gettysburg in which those
l'ving might participate at tbe state's
expense in a titling manner
"Sickles appropriated this amount
to his own use. This he has not at
tempted to justify or defend, admit
ting that he took the stales mon'y
for his private use without the auth
ority of the law, art act which, undr
our laws, and under the laws of all
civilized governments, means stealing
He was given his own time to repay
tnis amount and that time was extend
ed at his suggestion, without any le-1
sire to embarrass bim and with a lull
appreciation or the claim he has upon '
tals nation tor the great service he I
rendered in tbe rebellion
"These services can not be over es
timated, but even the lame ot a
soldier must not be used as a cloaK
or protection for the commission of
a crime and it is nothing less than
misdirec 'd sympathy to undertake
so to confute the question as to make
the 'ordinary prosecution for crime
seem like a persecution and to elevate
as a martyr a person who confesses
his dereliction "
Joint Session of Nevada Legislature
Names Pitman to Succeed Nixon
CARSON CITY. Ncv Ian 29.
The Nevada .eg slim re In wi.r. st.--sion
formally ratified lo.uy the elec
tion of Key Pittman, democrat to
succeed the late G S. Nixon In tho
United States senate. Pittman wab
pit&eat when the ratifications were
made and promised to carry out the
pledges made in the recent campaign.
AUGUSTA, Ga- Jan. 29. The new
medical college of the University of
Georgia was dedicated ,'and opened
In this city today 'wlth 'exerciser In
which noted educators and leaders of
the medical profession In many parts
ot the country participated. The ad
dress'ofthe Jay was delivered by Dr.
Arthur Bevan of Chicago.
Drop Two from Saddles
When Band Crosses
American Line
EL PASO. Tex Jan. 29. Rebel
forces located on the Texas border at
Guadalupe during the past week to
day evacuated that town and began
moving along tbe border toward
Juarez, opposite this city. United
States army officers estimate the
rebel fcrce to exceed l.OvO, while
other groups are reported moving In
Irom below Juarez. Four Texas rang
ers defi'd today the rebel army eight
miles west of Fabens. Texas, when
the rebels invaded American soil.
The state police opened fire on what
appeared to be a hundred rebels in
tho. bush of the roight country along
the river, shooting two of tbe riders
from their horses and capturing one
of the wounded. A trooD of the Thir
teenth cavalry was rushed to the
place and Its commander talked with
General Antonio Rojas, who ap
peared to be In command of the de
tachment ot rebels. Tho rebel chle!
declared that he did not know that
hie men were on the American side
of th border
m is
In Address to Bulgarian Sol
diers Points to Refusal of
Turks to Surrender That
Won bv Blood of Heroes,
Constantinople Belief Is Re
ply of Turkey to Powers
Will Form Basis for Re
sumption of Peace Efforts
SOFIA. Bulgaria, Jan. 29. General
Savoff. commander In chief or tha
Bulgarian army, addressed today the
following communication to the men
of his command: "From the course
taken by the race negotiations it be
comes evideiit that the enemy Is un
willing to yield an inch" or the ter
ritory conquered .bAqur victorious
armies . J l
The Turks wish, byfliustroke or He
pen, to destroy all thatyou and joi.e
brave brothers who have fallen in
battle, have won. "Will the heroes
ofKirtr Kfllsseh, Bunarhissar Lulo
Burgas and Tchatlja allow this af
front to the glor.ous army of IU.
garia to go unanswered Then pre
pare for fresh victories and with you
irresistable movement forwa.d sh-w
the armies or the whole world thjt
Bulgaria our Tatherland. descn'-a
more respect '
Armistice at End
VIENNA. Austria. Jan. 29. A dis
patch trom SoHa says: "In accordance
with the decision ot the government
the army headquarters have been or
dered to terminate the armistice to
morrow." Hope at Constantinople
29. Turkey's reply to he note or iho
lowers will be handed tomorrow to
t.ie Austrian ambassador. D.plomats
here are ravorably impressed with tho
information they have received in
specting the reply and are sanguine
that the Turkish counter proposals
win serve as a has s tor settlement or
at lejbt jiermlt the resumption or ne
gotiations. The only foundation ror
the report that fighting has occurrd
at Tchatalja between the adherents jf
the late Nazlm Pasha and tbe sup
porters or the Youie Turks Is the ar
rival in Constantinople from the front
of several squads of Invalid soldle 3,
most of these are suffering from lever,
exhaustion and frost bites.
Negotiations End.
LONDON, England, Jan. 29. Tho
peace negotiations which reached a
deadlock over the cession of Adrian
opie on Jan. 6. were finally brokea
today by a note which the plenipo
tentiaries of the Balkan allies pre-.-xnted
to Rechad Pasha, head ot the
TJrklsh delegation.
Notwithstanding this rupture thero
are still optimists In the diplomatic
world who hop- for a resumption and
that war yet may be avoided either
through the fresh proposals that
Turkey Is repotted to be Including
in a ncte .she will deliver tol ths
powers tomorrow, or through the fall
of Adrianople before military activi
ties can be begun'again at the Tcba
lalja lines.
Balkans Expect Mere War.
The majority of tbe Balkan dele
gates retuse to admit the likelihood
or either contingency, believing thai
the lite or the young Turk govern
ment depends upon tbe resumption
of the war even though the allies are
willing to postpone the conflict. They
are of the opinion that the present
failure of diplomacy at the worst, only
la an Interlude, however, for they
leave four representatives In Lordon
to undertake the settlement anew
Talis Like Martyr.
Rechad Paha. after receiving the
r.ote said. "The consequences may
Imj of the gravest nature. The re
sponsibility lies not alone with th
nllies, but with the powers who have
encouraged the Balkan states and
have f.hown no fairness toward Tur
kej. hUhough before We war iber
had proclaimed solemnly the princi
ple ot the unchangeabillty of tho
status quo"
Will Attack Adrianople.
The plan of the allied governments
so far as the plenipotentiaries are
Continued on Page 2)

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