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THE WEATHER ARIZONA: Generally fair Sunday and probably Mon day; not much change in temperature. Are. for mo. of June Ave for mo of July Ave for mo. of Aug. .13575 .13652 .13723 Av. week 8-30 '22 . .13C5C3 Ave. wk. end. 9-6-22. .13725 Close wk. end. 9-6 22. .1373 VOL. 26 NO. 216 BISBEE, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1922 Price Five Cents LEADERS SEEK TO QUASH INJUNCTION " i STR KE Campaign. Nears. End; Interest Increases FEI CONTESTS COPPER QUEEN IN REPUBLICAN Ui'iWEi RINKS TUESDAY ICE INCREASE i Warren District Expected to Poll Vote of Between 8,500 and 9,000 at Primary ELECTION BOOTHS UP Interest Is Greatest in Race Between Ward and Hunt For Nomination as Governor State, county and precinct candi dates will tomorrow wind up their campaigns for the primary election on Tuesday. Until the last few days, the campaign was comparatively dull. but now gives promise of winding upj in a, whirl of excitement and interest.; The total registration in Cochise county is 11,286. Political dopestersj predict that between 8500 and 9000 will cast their ballots. In the Warren j District 3995 voters are registered,) 2995 Democrats and an even 1000 Re-i publicans. A few voters are register-! ed as non-partisans, but, as there are no non-partisan candidates in thej field, the votes of these few will not: bo counted in the primary election. All polling places in the district will) open at 6 a. m. and close at 6 p. m. ) Jchn J. Hill yesterday completed; the erection of election booths in the; district. Cards were mailed fromj Tombstone yesterday to every regis-j tered voter telling him in what pre-j cinct he or she would vote, and givipfl the location of the election booths ini each precinct. Following are the vot ing places in the Warren District: Bisbee No. 1 City Hall. Bisbee No. 2 Hughes opposite Y. M. C. A. Bisbee No. 3 Display Bisbee Auto Company. Bisbee No. 4 Vaughn Block, Room, Paint Shop, near1 Quarry Canyon . car stop, Tombstone Canyon. Bisbee No- 5 Tombstone Can yon Fire Station. Lowell No. 1 Old open air thea tre, Main street, Lowell. Lowell No. 2 Old chapel, Up per Lowe" I. Lowell No. 3 Red Cross build ing, next to Shattuck employment office. Warren No. 1 Church, oppo site C. & A. general office. Warren No. 2 Fire Station. Don Luis Old George Walton house. Election officials yesterday called the attention of voters to the fact that there are no "straight tickets" at mary elections. Tho greatest interest in the elec- j tion hinges on the various contests First in in-' in Lilt? ucmuvi uiiL i;auj( o j terest is the race between Charles; eireann or not, ana iainng 10 gei a B. Ward and G. W. P. Hunt for the! reply, refused to sign the roll. When nomination for governor. In the Re-! he attempted to make a speech he was publican party Gov. Tom Campbell is: carried out of the building by attend not opposed for tho nomination. ! ants. Sen. Henry F. Ashurst and Con- William Cosgrove's election as chief gressman Carl Hayden, Democrats,; minister under title of president of aro unopposed In their own party fori the dail, was unopposed, and his nom-re-nomination. There are no candi-i nations of tUe ministry, though crit- dates for the Republican party on thelicised in one or two instances, were) ballot for either senator or congress : mn. i The only contest in the Republican ' party are between Wesley Hill and ' Ernest Hall, for secretary of state; David penshimol and J." D. Taylor', fori county, attorney; Joe Hood and O. E. Petterson. for' sheriff. On a separate ballot Tuesday, ,vo- ters will .ballot .on .15, proposed amend- j menta to the cbnstitution. t Following are the state, county and i precinct candidates that Warren Dis- j could be ended by farternal confeen trict voters will find on their ballots !ce8- Tuesday, the names of precinct com- (Continued on Pas Two) Over Dozen Injured in Two Train Wrecks at Dallas Terminal DALLAS. Tex.. Sept. 9 More than j. dozen persons were injured, three seriously here tonight in two train wrecks in the Union terminal switch - ing yards. The first occurred whenj tho Santa Fe uassener eneine No. i 425 jumped the track and toppled over; .... , . . i . . i an embankment on Its side and the, second a few minutes later when a Texas and Pacific engino crashed in-! lo th rer cud. of a hnggage cnr. I New Scale to Be Effective onJ October 1 ; Miners to Get $4.95, Muckers $4.50 CONDITIONS EXPLAINED . . I Sales For August Are r airly Satisfactory ; Price Still Stays Below 1 4 Cents PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION COPPER QUEEN BRANCH Bisbee, Arizona, September 9, 1922. Effective October 1, 1922, and until further notice, all day's pay and salaried employes of the Cop-, per Queen Branch, Phelps Dodge. Corporation, will receive a wage increase of ten (10) per cent. .. ; P. G. BECKETT, Acting Manager. CALUMET 4. ARIZONA MINING COMPANY Warren, Ariz.. Sept. 9, 1922. Effective October 1, 1922, and until further advised, daily wage employes of the Calumet & Ari zona Mining Company will receive a tea per cent increase on wage rates now being paid. " CALUMET & ARIZONA MINING COMPANY, By JOHN C. GREENWAY, General Manager. The above announcements, posted in Bisbee and Douglas yesterday, caused j (Continued on Pa Two) PARLIAMENT OF Proceedings Are Lustreless Elxcept For Removal of DeValera Adherent Dublin, Sept. 9. (By the Associated Press) The proceedings of the Irish parliament which opened today were forraan and devoid of excitement save a v yt II I a. i. i a T-...ni, it 1 h ni 1 I IRELAND OPENS pri-jir me removal ui uieuw u.uuc.., wno aioQe. or tne ae vaiera party a- tended. Mr. Giunell came to demand an answer to the question as to wheth er the new parliament was me dail endorsed. The attitude of labor, set forth in tpmnerate soeechea was interrupted as an intention to secure fulfillment of 'the Anglo-Irish treaty and operate it to the maximum advantage for social! reform and to support the government against any attempt to defeat the trea-1 ty. NeverthlesY, it was indicated that on the quesliori of war. Irish labor is pacific and belhes that armed conflict j should have been prevented, or now! Mr. Cosgrave's only reference to this point was a clar renewal of the government's intention to put down armed resistance. Richard Mulcahy minister of defense, held out no hope of changed policy. Freak Signs Up as American Citizen NEW YORK, Sept. 9 Pepino Ma- ero had to be lifted up and Bet on a j desk at tho federal naturalization bu - reau in Brooklyn today before he could sitn an application for his first! : ... citizenship papers. Magro, a native of Itly, is 29 years old but is only 22 Inches high and weighs 45 pounds. He is one of the fresk of C'iey Island "how. May Grant Bail To Indicted Mine Workers If State And Defense Counsels Can Agree MARION, Ills., Sept. 9 (Py the Associated Press) Whether the men now held in the Williamson county Jail on charges of murder will be giv- en an opportunity for release on bail will be decided when A. W. Kerr, chief counsel for the Illinois Mine Workers, returns here Sunday. Judge D. T. Hartwell says that if the attor neys for the miners and the attorneys for the state will both agree upon a time for the hearing, he will grant it. State's Attorney Deyos Duty said this morning that he would oppose WELL BE HELD Chemical Tests Made at . Argonaut Mine Prove All Victims Alive JACKSON. Cal.. Sept. 9. (By The! Associated Press.) An investigation 1 : INVESTIGATION OF MINE FIRE of conditions in the Argonaut mine ! Motor company will close its plants valuation in any cases where investi disaster, where 47 miners have been here and in other cities throughout gation showed that an American in entombed since August 27, was or- tne country on eSptember 16, had not j dustry could not be protected by as dered by Gov. William D. Stephens, it. Deen definitely dec!3ed tonight, accord J sessing duties on the foreign valua- was announced ton ight X Clarence E. ' Jarvis, member of the state board of control, will conduct the investigation, i r When the 1 o'clock shift came put of the Kennedy mine today, where two efforts are being made to drive through to the Argonaut mine, it was Biaiea mat nine ieei nan oeen gaineu i on the 3,600-foot level and 12 feet on j The manufacturer recently announc tho qqnn-fnnt level - i nis Industries would cease opera- This leaves 212 feet of muck to be10113 September 16. owing to his ina cleared out of the 3,600-foot level, plus ! bllltv to ob,taln sufficient fuel at what 75 feet of rock to be drilled and i he ?eemed a, fa'r Prlce- Advancing blasted out. On the 3.900-foot level! ee ?rxca a,s had a bearin oa ?he j h. ram.in. 7i feet .nr'tnnoir ni i decision he said. 142 feet of rock. Dr. Stanojevick. con-' Mr" Ffor,d sa!d he h?efu that sul for the Kingdom of. Serbs. Croats the netxt days would bring deyel and Slavonians, arrived here today to pments, that ould warant contm; investigate working conditions of hisuan" of P;"h art a period countrymen. of ldlenefs for the thousands of men JACKSON, Cal., Sept. 9. Science, . ' .a vi i struments, had turned despair into hope when crews of diggers resumed today their hectic task of reaching the spot walled in by rock and debris and flame where 47 workers in the Argonaut gold mine here have been imtosfwl fs-w lO Antra im nrioAnotl tsw 1 9 H a ro it .cu ,colc.ua, ...a, u., .-,dle cuers would release only corpses. An official of the company had expressed the belief that all entombed miners , were dead and every evidence appar- j ently pointed to that. Yet. late last night, came the astonishing announce - night, came the astonishing announce- mem umi vueuiiciu mu uuu- strated that the men were all alive. Argonaut officials said they were pre-1 .The price ,he government is" in paring a formal statement declaring duced tQ pay for mountain3 of rail3 their opinion that none of the miners and other equipment, most of it ob- nau perisnea. i ne omciais uatKeu up their assertion with the offer of reward 01 a,uuu 10 me una crew 10 reach the miners. A delicate Instrument, it was ex- plained had been lowered into the fiery and gaseous shaft through which the men had gone. It had re corded no gas indicating the presence of a single dead body.. . Moreover, It was reported to show that no noxious gases had . perietrateid to the region fh'ere the men were entombed; but that the air in the lower levels was pure enough to sustain life. An analysis of air currents in the shaft indicated that there was no carbon monoxide below the 2,500-foot level. Previously it had been believed that poisonous gases had permeated levels far below that. SEEK TO UNITE TEXAS ANTI-KLAN ELEMENTS DALLAS, Tex., Sept. 9. (By The Associated Press.) A state-wide con ference to unite antl-Ku Klux Klan elements on a candidate to run against! i Earle B. Mayfield. the regular Demo- eratic nominee, was proposed in a call i issued tonight by Judge Barry Miller,' n.j nMtAHnt nA t- t 7. j -.. i . i. and Colonel Henry D. Lindsey, both of Republican of Oklahoma, which auth Dallas, the latter first national com- orizes the secretary of agriculture to manner of the American Legion, and make loans In 1923 aggregating $500. nther prominent Democrats, for n'eet-joitO. The bill fixes a limit of $300 that ipg here next Saturday. I may be advanced to 'ny one farmer. the granting of bail as these indict ments were all for murder and that murder is not a bailable offense. Circuit Clerk L. O.' Caplinger, in 'p. ... - c c t. checking the; indictments returned by j Republican L,onterees finish the grand jury on Friday found that; Task; Present Report to there was one additional indictment for murder, William Travelstead, be-t ing indicted for the murder of John' Shoemaker. He was also indicted fort conspiracy and rioting. This makes a total of 38 indicted for murder, who! are also with : additional names, in-; dieted for rioting and conspiracy,! making a grand total or 58 inaictea. Flivver Manufacturer Not Yet Decided Whether He " Will Close Factories DETROIT, Mich., Sept. 9 (By the Associated Press) Whether the Ford in& to Henry Ford, whose representa- j llves reimfieo n nave touirutieu i for 4,000.000 tons of coal ' with a Cin- j " : 1 1 . r t- 3 ! .1 1 1 i-iuimu tuutciu. mi. roru shiu iie i imam nmrrT I II I II I I U I LJ L L I j VtfnLL J ! mLL I ! hid CTDiire r n n n n i i i knew nothing about the Cincinnait ne- j high spots in the bill. On the ques gotiations and cbuld not say whether j tion of sugar the conference agreed an adequate fuel supply had been ob-i0n tajned t?, But this much I can tell you now. said the manufacturer. "This whole situation, coal and railroad, has been j carefully engineered by about twenty sharpers down in Wall street." j Mr. Ford renewed his charge that financial interests were bent on fore government ownershin of the O E l rnndfl and fYxstt tha cn'mo in torocf a "han i the union leaders." He continued: ,Now tfcat nQ mQn meer rake. offg an . . . . railroa(,3 because of 8tringent federal and state ! , t, f. w strt ane. J fr8 re a sU- i tQ. i uation h h government will take r a th rallroads and at a Drice I that they ; solete junk m tfa , d ( a;est rake.0ff this gang of bankers will , . A t, . t der of the transportation system of the United tSates. "It Is ofr that reason that these Wall street sharpers have engineered the present coal and railroad tie up. Attempt to Wreck r Train Frustrated ALLIANCE, Ohio, Sept. 9. An un successful attempt was made lastitative Cable, Republican, Ohio, to per night to wreck a passenger train, numi ruit retention of American citizenship ber 15, on the Pittsburg, Fort Wayne' by women. This bill, already passed and Chicago near Garfield, 15 miles j by the house, provides that American east of here, it became known today. ; women shall not lose their citizenship Shortly before the train was due to pass over the road, a eight watchman at Garlleld said he saw some men on the track and found that spikes had i been drawn for a distance of about 40 feet. He flagged the train. CREDIT FOR FARMERS WASHINGTON, Sept. 9 Provisions for advances to farmers of crop failure areas of the United tSates with which to buy seed grain is made in a bill introduced today by Senator Harreld. ... (t.i.. i . i. : i. RE-WRITING OF TARIFF HSIIRE i iinni nnnnni TTrni House Tuesday REJECT U. S. VALUATION I j ..p.. ... ,, . ,fr c , . ! Flexible 1 antt Substitute Accepted After Changes ' Are Incorporated WASHINGTON, Sept. S. Republi-! task of re-writing the administration tariff bill and it was announced that I the measure and conference report ! would be presented to the house next i Tuesday. Action by the house is look i ed for on Wednesday and then the re port will go to the senate. Those in ; charge of the bill hope to have it in the president's hands by the end of next week. American valuation as the basis for assessing tariff duties was discarded. The house managers yielded on this! and occepting the so-called flexible tariff as a substitute after that had been broadened so as t6 give the pres ident authority to declare American tion. Authority for the president to increase or aecrease rates aiso was approved. m i T ,, at i nere was a compromise on an me a duty of 2 20 cents per pound or i.o h pouuu uu vuue... u.i, against the senate rates of 2.30 cents, (Continued on Page Two) SENATE PASSES 16 5 BORES Business Transacted Reaches i m- l i l n Present Session WASHINGTON, Sept. 9. Record ' breaking business was recorded in r.nnn4A n1 i l- whan 1C Hillc QnH the senate today when 165 bills andjfice for a few minutes in company ; resolutions were passed in about three hours, or almost at the rate of j one a minute. The measures were! disposed of as fast as presiding offic - i ers and overworked clerks could read the bills and RO through the nece8- sary routine. The record said to be I Ba routi"e- ,The, rcord ald to bei a high water level for either senatei of house during the present and sev - eral recent sessions, was made possi - Die unoer a unanimous consent agree- ment or consideration only of unob - jected bills. Absence of a large part or me senate oniy bdoui a aozen sen - ators belne nresent-also contributed nplln contributed to speedy action TB nf v.o Most of the bills were private j claim measures, including a number, dating back to the Civil War. Includ ed were damages for taking of proper ty by the government for injuries susj tained by government airplanes mail irucKs unu oiner apparatus lur. ioB:aj suffered by postmasters and : other "casualthes." Possibly the most important gener al legislation, which went through the senate wfts the bill of Represen- through marriage to an alien unless she rent)u."A8 her government. An exception "is made in the cases of women who marry aliens Ineligible to American citizenship. Alien women would not become American citizens through their marriage to naturalized aliens, but only through their own act in securing naturalization. Legislation asked by the depart ment of justice to aid in prosecution of the'wkar fraud cases, authorizing1, and registered 7,197 tons, left Ply- Lightning struc k the steamship Geor it to bring suit in federal districts j mouth September 4. bound Tor Mexi- gian with 350 tons of T. N. T. aboard where any one of several defendants can ports with 100 passengers aboard-j while she lay at the municipal doc ks resides and the bringing of other de- One message from the steamer said! here today, htunning several member fendants and witnesses to such dis- she was sinking in Latitude 41 de- of the crew and citizens of Jackson trtc t was among that pasped today by grees, fitty minutes north. Lougitudel ville. The bolt splintered the piiMt ' the stunte. Accident Victim Is Thrown From Car; Leaves Shoes TARRYTOWN. N. Y.. Sept. 9. The clatter of unearthly hoofs has been stilled, but the spirit of the eerie rider, who chased lanky Icha- bod Crane, through Sleepy Hollow seems still to live. Today four men came to North Tarrtown hospital. They were victims of an accident.' Their ma chine, as it rolled onto the bridge of the Headless Horseman, made famous by Washington Irving's story, swerved. It toppled over on the precise spot where the weird horseman, carrying his head in his hand, spurred close to the flying Ichabod. The four men were thrown 'out. They were in jured but not seriously. The shoes of one man who claims he was thrown the longest distance from the machine, were found in the car right where his feet had been. riiDC UAPniMP'c i nil 1 1. 1 iBHiimmi .1 IIIIIUl IlllllUlltiU u conn LESS CRITICAL Secretary Christian Reports However, 'All Signs Still Very Distressing' WASHINGTON, Sept. 9 The con dition of Mrs. Harding was declared to be "still critical" in a bulletin is sued by Brigadier General C. E. Saw yer, the family physician at the White House at 8:20 o'clock tonight. WASHINGTON, Sept. 9 The situ ation at the W-:te Houav. at. . 2;25 o'clock this morning remained un changed. Mrsi Harding was under stood to be in the same condition as described in the official bulliten isseud Iast ovpnin h wath at tha w. side continued, but no statement on the sUuatioil wag issued WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept. 9. Mrs. Harding was said at the White House tonight to be Vholding her own" in her fight against the disease which on two previous occasions within the last eight years, she has conquered. Brigadier General Sawyer, the fam ily physician, indicated there had been i no essential change in her condition ! since he issued a formal bulletin at 8 o'clock this morning announcing that she liad rested Weil last night and to- day was "as well as could be ex pected." '. Secretary Christian however, said at the White House tonight tht "all signs still were very distressing." He made the statement as he left his of- i i'aa n mlmttno In ftnmnami j with Rear Admiral Cary T. Grayson, who attended President Wilson during his critical illness and who had also l called at the executive mansion in thej afternoon. It was Indicated that an operation would be performed only as i a last resort. ' a last resort AftPp ,ast niehf8 tense hour. Mrs. j Harding admittedly in a "critical con - , dition a spirit of hope even tinged with gome optimi8m had pervaded the UVhite House durinc the day. It was appareilt that this was due to the I iplucky fjght thje patlent i3 making and V?.J 1 . 7 , T . the miners back to work at once after hJch ha8 aroused the admiration ofjraore than fjve month8. of 1(Uenpss I the eroun nf nhvsicians and attendants Ktnr Iho rprnrrinir malady, this t, , h complicati0ns due to k cold. I became serious several days ago. Even whpn a sudden ,n her tem. ure CRU8ed some momentary oon. cenj and Mfg IIarding plainly wa8 , 7. ";. ..7.7..;; " 7 " ri,i-" play her usual fortitude and unfailing (Continued on .Page Two) German Ship Sinks Off Spanish Coast; Believe All Saved LONDON. Sept. 9. (By the Asso- with private owners of timber In pro ciated Press) The German steamer.) tec ting timber upon public lands or in llammunla has sunk about 90 miles ; national parks, from lire, disease or off Vigo, SpHtn, according to a; insect plagues was passed today by Lloyd's ni-ssage received here. It is the senate. The legislation was reo believed that the passengers have onimended by the interior department, been saved. ! The Hammonla, owned by the Ham-j LIGHTNING HITS SHIP burg-American Steamship company' JACKSONV1LIJ5. 11a.. Sept. 9. 10 degrees, titty minutes west. CAHHItU STRIKERS IIRK: THAWING DEVELOPMENTS Carload of Evidence, Guarded by 35 Federal Agents, to Be Used at Hearing THANKS TOWILLARD Members of Union's Policy Committee of 90 Arrive in Chicago for Meeting CHICAGO, Sept. 9. (By the Asso ciated Press) Aside from a motion asking that the bill for an injunction filed by the government aglnst the striking railway shopmen of the coun try be dismissed on fhe ground that it is illegal and based on "misrepresen tations and suppressions of facts" j which was filed in federal court on be j half of the unions, both strike leaders j and railway chiefs marked time today I while waiting the developments of next week. At the same time that the battle against the injunction was begun, a carload of evidence guarded by 35 agents of the department of justice, arrived from Washington to be used by the government when the hearing to have the temporary injunction made permanent comes up before Federal Judge Wilkerson Monday morning. Blackburn Easterline. assistant sol icitor general of the United States and A. A. McClaugrlin and Oliver Pagan, of the department of justice also ar rived in the city today and James E. Beck, solicitor general of the United States, is expected tomorrow. Today K. E. Bryan, president of the Chicaco, Milwaukee and St. Paul, authorized the following statement: "There will be no more meeting of the railroad executives. President Daniel Willard. of the Baltimore and Ohio went back home last night. He may return early in the week. "It only needed someone trusted by bo tli sides to act as mediator and Mr. Willard very generously gave his time and ability to the matter. He not only deserves the thanks of the road and the men but of the general public as well." Many union leaders, members of the policy committee of 90 arrived in tho city for Monday's meeting and more ar expected tomorrow. The meeting will be held co-incident with the hearing of the government's petition to make permanent the tem porary injunction granted against the strikers a week ago. A statement was issued by the As sociation of Railway Executives assert ing that there had been a steady in crease in the number of men employed in the shops and that a large volume of business was moved. ITr . j ' j Wage Agreement V . .. ,Tr f - . A ll l 117 1 ! A.ninraClie- If OrKCrS jy p jy jr j ' j IS lllYd! ItailllCailOn WILKESBARRE. Pa.. Sept. 9. The , anthracite wage agreement sending was ratified by the tri-district conven tion of the hard" coal diggers tonight. Under the agreement 155.000 mine workers return to work at the rate of wages they received when they pus pended mining on March 31. The new rnntract will hn In effort until ! Au'IUBt 31 1,ext 'ear- wnPn a new ar , t , , neKot(a(ed ..n the l'Rht or h report to the mane by a commission which both sides recom mended be created by congress to investigate every phase of the anthra cite inquiry. BILL TO PROTECT TIMBER WASHINGTON. Sept. 9. A house bill authorizing the secretary of the interior to co-operate in the states, or of the G'orgiau.