Newspaper Page Text
Ave. for mo. of June .13576 Ave for mo of July .13G53 Ave for mo. of Aug. .13723 Av. week 8-30 22 . .136563 Ave. wk. end. 9-6-22. .13725 Close wk. end. 9-6-22. .1375 THE WEATHER Arizona: Fair Tuesday and Wednesday; not much change In temperature. VOL. 26 NO. 217 BISBEE, ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 12, 1922 Price Five Cents . 3TRIKE LEADERS DISGU x & 0 0 0 0 ' ; 0 NEW PROPOSITION ' . w n 1 R Ag D eacjn F E IN BILL E Eliminate Method of Financ . ing Bonu3 Out of Interest on foreign Debts LAND FEATURE KILLED ' Limit Time in Which Veterans j May File Application For Bonus to Jan. I, 1928 WASHINGTON, D. C. Sept. 11. Conferees on the soldiers bonus bill reached agreement late today and it was announced that the measure would be reported tomorrow to the house- It will not be called up there, however, until after the conference report on the tariff bil has been dis posed' of, which may be on Wednes day or Thursday. After the .house acts, the bonus bill will go to the sen ate, where also it is to be put behind the tariff. Four major changes were made in! thebill in conference. They were: Elimination of the Simmons amend ment, authorizing- the financing of the bonus out of interest from the foreign debt. Elimination of the land reclamation feature, which under the senate plan embodied in. the Smith-McNary recla mation bill, would have involved an expenditure of $350,000,000. The limiting of time in which vet erans might file applications for a bonus S.o January 1, 1928, and there after. v Acceptance of the house provision DIM CHANGES MAD in go mm fixing the amount to be advanced for. whifh union members of the American farm or home aid to th6 amount ofi., . .. . T . . . ., . , . ... . . ederation of Labor have engaged the adjusted service credits increased! by 25 per cent in place of the senate! during the past year. President Sam plan of amounts ranging from 100 perjuel Gompers and the executive coun- cont of the adjusted service credit in the applications were .made in 1923, to 140 per cent if applications were made in 1920 or thereafter. No important chan No important change was made in the adjusted service certificates op-tthat "the adventageous settlement of tion. with its provisions for loans to; the miners strike marks the turning veterans by banks in the next three; years and for government loans there after. The vocational training and option and the provision for cash pay- ments to veterans whose adjusted i Lewis at Indianapolis and Wilkes service credit would not exceed $50 Barre said: ' also were unchanged. "The executive council of the Amer- Much of the three hours session ofican Federation of Labor extends, to the conferees was understood to have boon devoted to a discussion of whip-tne united Mine Workers of America Ding the bill into such a shape asjsincere congratulations upon the suc would meet the publicly expressed ob-icess(u, reslstance against the vicious jections of President Harding. It was.attempt that nas been made to de represented by some of the Republi-; prlve lhe miue worktra o the galn3 can managers that the measure- prob-fand rewards of .-.0ilective struggle. amy wouia nave a oeiier cnance on presidential approval without the Sim mons amendment and the reclamation option, and, .accordingly, those were voted out. 1 There still was no official informa tion as to whether Mr. Harding would approve the measure in .its present form but proponents believe he will while opponents are firmly of the opinion that he will not. Owing to aour republic, promised fight on the tariff bill confer! "The achievement of the United Mine ence report In the senate, it may be j ten days or two weeks before the bonus measure reached the AVhite House- Two of the ten conferees Senator Smoot. Republican, Utah and Repre sentative Garner, Democrat, Texas, voted again8tthe bonus as finally per fected, while one manager, Represen- (Contlnued on Pag Two) Ultimatum on Liquor Question Is Issued by Henry to Employes DETROIT, Mich.. Sept. 11. The seventy thousand employed by the Ford Motor company here were under orders from Henry Ford today to leave all forms of liquoi. wine and beer alone at all times under penalty of losing their Jobs. Asserting that drinking among cer tain of his employes recently had been the cause of accidents in the Ford plants, the manufacturer issued a state ment declaring that any of his work men whose breaths smelled of llqour, who were found carrying liquor or who were known to have it in their Ixcine";, would be dterolused fit once. reementon oosra Superintendent 0f Mine Denies Being Overcome By Gas JACKSON. Cal., Sept 11. (By the Associated Press) Ninety-three feet of drift remained to be opened in the 3,iuu 1001 level or me iveuneuy miue at 4 p. m. today before the rescue crews reach the last 75 feet of hardj rock which separates them from 47J miners entombed in the adjoining Ar-j gonaui mine since auusi Only two feet of rock was drilled and blated out today on the 3900 lev- Becond rescue outrit ca break? int0 ; 1 . - - 1- . M .1.. rescue outfit can break into the Argonaut by that route. V. S. Garbarinl superintendent, of the Argonaut mine, denied tonight that he had been overcome by gas from the Argonaut while he was ex ploring a stope above the 3600 level of the Kennedy mine, which was dis covered yesterday. He said he mere ly was fatigued by the hard climb and . fv impossible lor gas iu enter the Kennedy from the Argonaut I on the lower levels. declared it was impossible for gas to Executive Council of Labor Federation Reviews Years Major Strikes ATLANTIC CITY, N. J Sept. 11. After revewing the major strikes in cn 0f the federation in annual confer- pnrfi hpre ,n,,av Pnt mMMiM to John L. Lewis, president of the United j 'Mine Workers of America, declaring j of the tide that will usher in the ful- fillment of labor's hope and. aspira tions." The message telegraphed to Mr you and all officers and members of "The victory of the miners in both the bituminous and anthracite coal SAYS MINERS' PEACE US TURN DF TIDE fields is a splendid achievement and j " ineu w present u tomorrow unquestionably will demonstrate the! in e hou9,e- Under the rules the re great power beneficient influence of i Prt must lie over one day so that it united action against the concerted movement of high finance whose aim is the suppression and depression of the workers, the wealth producers of Workers will be an inspiration to all, wage earners for greater activity, un ity and solidarity to protect and pro mote the rights and interests and make for progress, welfare and free dom of all workers and the people of America." Asserting that "the meetings of the executive council promise to be of great significance to the general wel fare labor movement and to alf ele ments in our industrial, financil edu cational and political life," the dele gates deferred until a future session, consideration of the shopmen's strike. Eighteen Negroes t- I l r I lielieVed DrOWneCl HOMER VILLE. Ga.. Sept. 11. Eighteen negroes are believed to have! drowned today when a motor truck filled with fans enroute to a baseball game, plunged through a bridge. Four teen bodies had been recovered to night. When the truck crashed through the bridge, the driver was thrown backward with such force hft neck was broken. The other occupants were crowded in so closely only a few were able to extricate themselves and swim to the bank1. i. E T STILL HOLDS . t , ratient IS letting long Very Nicely, Says Infor ' j Report Qf Sawyer r J HAS COMFORTABLE DAY Surgical Operation Deferred j Says Bulletin ; Now Able to Ask For Nourishment WASHINGTON, Sept. 12. Indica tions at two o'clock this morning that Mrs. Harding's condition remained unchanged from the improved condi tion shown during yesterday" and not ed in the last official bulletin issued 1PHEH at 7:30 lagt nlght To tn,g was aaded;to exceed 10 days. The original or- informal report bv Dr Carl Saw.der would have expired at midnight, at 10.05 0.elock last night natj Federal Judge James H. Wilkerson the patient was "getting along very; i nicely." WASHINGTON, Sept. 11. The im-j provement shown in the condition of Mrs. Harding was maintained today, according to the official bulletin is- sued by the attending physicians at 7:30 p. m. "The patient enjoyed a "most com- (Continued on Page Two) Conferees'. Action on Tariff Issue Promises Fight in House and Senate 1 WASHINGTON, Sept. 11. Action of the Republican conferees in writ- ing back into the tariff bill a dye em- uaiftu iruvisiuu aurr lis icjetiiun uy both the house and. senate, promised today to lead to fights in both branch es of congress. Senator Moses, Republicap, New Hampshire, one of the leading senate opponents of a dye embargo, declared the provision would not remain in the bill without a determined contest on the senate floor. He said opponents could not determine their line of ac tion until the completed bill had been made public, but that either a point of order would be made or a motion offered to send the bill back to con ference with instructions to eliminate the provision. . The Republican managers complet ed their report on the measure today could not be called up until Wednes day. Leaders generally expected fin al action that day or Thursday, as it! was their understanding that the Democrats did not. plan a protracted fight on the report. In the senate, however, the measure was not expected to have as plain sailing. Aside from the opposition to the dye embargo, from both sides of the chamber, it was understood that some Democrats at least favored a "general airing" of all the bill in its perfected form. Take Steps in Case of War Emergencies NEW YORK, Sept. 11. First offi cial announcement of the war depart ment's plans for mobilization of ma terial and industrial organizations for war emergency needs or tne govein- ment. was made tonight by Assistant Secretary Wainwright. in an address at the opening here of the eighth na tional exposition of the chemical in dusrty . Steps already have been ta ken and plans perfected, Mr. Wain wright said, to utilize the commercial industries of the country to meet the best advantages in time of war. TENDLER DEFEATS HAMMER PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 11. Lew Tendler. Philadelphia lightweight won an easy victory tonight over Ever Hammer of Chicago in an eight-round bout at the National league baseball' prk. , , .1, , I i - - i . DYE EiARGD jREPUBLIGAIS' RAISES STORii IHJDRITT GUT a.j... sKll FEDERI IT IS EFFECTIVE Injunction Hearing- Will Fie Halted While Unions Argue For Modification READ LIST 25 MURDERS ! Strikers Lose First Battle When Court Denies Motion Petition Be Dismissed CHICAGO, Sept. 11. (By the Asso ciated Press) The temporary restrain ing order grantedt the government September 1 against the striking rail road shopcrafts and their leaders tb- night was continued in effect for not ordered the continuance of the govern- ment s motion at the close of the first day's hearing on the petition of the attorney general for a temporary in- junction to replace it. The continu ance, the court stipulated, will termi nate upon the decision in the injunc tion hearing. As the result of the continuance, the injunction hearing will be halted to- (Continued on Page Two) Hale and Baxter Are Elected in Maine With Greatly Reduced Majorities PORTLAND, Me., Sept. 11. Sena tor Frederick Hale, Republican and Governor Percival P. Baxter, Repub lican, were elected in Maine today by majorities falling decidedly below those given Republican candidates in 1920. The Democratic vote in three quarters of the senate was nearly 5,000 ahead of that of two years ago while the Republican vote fell off by 22.000 from that. of t he presidential year. Returns from 5S6 election pre cincts out of 636 gave for senator: Hale (Republican) 98.8S3; Curtis (Democrat) 73.17S. For governor: Baxter (Republican) 102,159; Pat- tangall (Democrat) 74,068. Partial returns indicated the re election of the four Republican con gressmen from Maine. Returns from 38 out of 92 precincts in the first dis trict caver Carroll L. Beedy (Republican) 7.064 Louis A. Donahue (Democrat) 4.786 In -the second district, 113 out of 14C precincts gave: Wallace H. White;' Jr.. (Republican) 17.548; Bertrand G. Mclntyre (Demo crat) 13,178 In the third district, 160 out of 224 precincts gave: John E. Nelson (Republican) 19.328 I Leon O. Tebbetts (Democrat) 13,898. In the fourth district 130 out of 173 precincts gave: Ira G. Herzy (Republican) 15.144; James W. Sewall (Democrat) 9,443. A woman was elected to the legisla ture; from Fort Kent, in the person of Dora .Pinkham,' Republican. ( HARDING AGAIN SELF WASHINGTON. Sept. 11. Several official callers at the White House today .remarked effect upon President Harding of the continued optimistic reports from the physicians attending his wife. The double strain of govern mental responsibility and the condi tion of Mrs. Harding had begun to show in his physical appearance yes terday but today the president was alert and smiling once more. j EMPLOYMENT NORMAL WASHINGTON. Sept. 11. Unem ployment resulting one year ago from "the greatest industrial depression that the Uniten states has everi known" has been reduced to normal. Secretary Davis of the labor depart ment declared today in the opening address before the tenth annual meet in-' of the International Association of Public Employment Service. 1 0 MORE DAYS Fight Between Charles B. Ward And Ex-Governor Hunt Will Be The Real Race Of State Primaries PHOE.VIX. Arit. Me a number of Seyt. It. Yl.ore nam-s will appear an the ballots :.t Aiizon.i s -rimurv anil syv fleet ion !om-"v.w r whlj'i tlie day .:: held j no unr..t 'uitv mho;;? them are i Unite! States Seni or ilr'r F. AsU jurst and Congressman Carl Harden, both Democrats, and Governor Thomas E. Ci.o:.iil. Koi.vi.ik n. each a can didate to succeed 1 r lf and each or whom is u:n.iio?oi! Republicans have, put up no one for nomination for United States senator or representatives in cpngress but the Democrats have two men fighting it i out for the nomWa'i'.-n for gevernor, Charles B. Ward of Phoenix, and for mer Governor Geoi go W. P. Hunt, of Globe. N At the 'leadquariers of both tonight campaign managers were claiming cer tain victory. Most of the contests tomorrow will UPON FREIGHT All Other Shipments Made Subservient to Coal Re quirements in East NEW YORK, Sept. 11. The chief eastern railroad todjay declared a sweeping embargo on all freight com peting with- roal shipments, the New York Central,, Erie,: Lackawanna and Lehigh Valley issuing orders stopping practically all freight from the west except food stuffs at connecting points. This announcement together with a threatened strike of freight handlers artd station employes of the Pensyl- vania system, were the most import ant developments of the day in the eastern railroad situation. The clerk and freight handlers' brotherhood leaders said they were ordering a strike vote because the Pennsylvania management refused to recognize the union. , The New York Central, soon after the embargo was announced, issued a statement to the effect that freight originating on connecting lines be yond its own limits bad to be stopped at connecting points because of the congestion, which might result from embargoes by other lines. The state ment said the "permit system" inaug urated by President Smith of the New York Central while he was re gional director during the war, again had been put into effect. Under the permit system, the state ment explained, "shippers may apply to the freight traffic manager at Chi cago or the general freight agents at New York and secure authorization 1 ,or Wle moveraenl or smpmenis. E. M. Rine, general manager of the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western, later issued a statement in which he attributed the embargo by the Lacka wanna, Erie and Lehigh Valley to the efforts .of these roads to haul all the anthracite coal possible into New York. . The exceptions to the embargo on the New York Central were listed as food for human consumntion. live stock, feed for livestock, perishable products, coal, coke, fuel oil, petro leum products and newsprint. , . Villista Leaders . Leave Ranch With Complaints to Air EL PASO, Tex.. Sept llf Two prominent Villista leaders have quit the ranch Francisco Villa at Canun tillo, Durango, according to informa tion received here by Villistas here to day. , Declaring that he had not been treat ed fairly in division of crops, General Pablino Michel has gone to Mexico City to lay a complaint before govern ment officials. General Nicholas Hernandez, well known in Juarez, who stayed by Villa in many encounters in the latter jiays of the revolution, has also left' the ranch. Neither man is at outs with Villa but both have grudges against one of his lieutenants on the ranch, it is reported. EASTERN LINES PLAGE EMBARGO be on the Democratic ticket, contests having developed at the eleventh hour for nominations for attorney gen eral, superintendent of public instruc tion, member of the corporation com inision, state mine inspector. and mem ber of the state tax commission. The Republicans have but one candidate in the field for each of these posts With Maricopa county registering! approximately 40 per cent of the state's voting strength, it is in Mari-j copa county that the election will be! decided, leaders on both sides stated I lumgm. x lie rrgisirauuii in me rii tire state at large and in Maricopa county particularly has been the heav iest this year that has ever been known in theTiistory of Arizona prim aries, it is reported. ' In addition to naming candidates to be voted on at the November election, Arizona voters tomorrow will decide the fate of eleven proposed amend ments to the state constitution. Both Parties Will' Nominate State Tickets as Well as Candidates For Congress DENVER, Colo., Sept. 11. .V light vote In tomorrows state-wide primary election in Colorado was predicted by politicians here tonight. The Demo cratic and Republican parties will nominate full state tickets and candi dates for congress. Seventeen state! senators and a complete lower house of the legislature will be chosen. The Democrats have a three-cor nered race for governor. William E. Sweet, wealthy Denver bond broker, COLORADO VOTE ! IN PRIMARIES W RE LIGHT regarded as a lmerai candidate ror tiiej the blacksmiths, Mr. Jewell retired Democratic nomination for governor, j with them and was in session until has issued a declaration of principles'11001!. that include repealing the state, ranger j At 1 oclock, the policy committee law, construction of state-owned ware-; members went into session while the houses for storing farmers' trains and executive council resumed its deliber a co-operative marketing law similar j ations. Within a few minutes the ex to that in effect in Wisconsin. Sweet ecutive committee reported and then is opposed by Fred E. Sabin, mayor i began a general discussion of the of La Junta, and Benjamin L. Jeffer-j "proposition which policy members son, of Steamboat Springs, formerly! minister to Nicaraujsa. Ben jamm GrifKlh, or Denver, and Earl Cooley, now lieutenant governor, are contesting for the nomination for governor in the Republican primary. fjriffith fnrniorlv tvna attnrnav iron oral ! ofolorado. In the first congressional district rnnnun wiinam m Vaile, Republican, is unopposed. James A. Marsh, city attorney of Denver. and j Benjamin C. Hilliard and George K. Kindel, the latter two former con-1 gressmen, are contesting for the Dem-j ocratic nomination. Kindel Is running! on a platform advocating light wines! and beer. Congressman Charles B. Thnberlake and Roscoe C. Ozman, of Amhurst, are candidates for congress in the second district Republican primary. Harry S. Class, of Brighton, and Charles M. Worth, of Yuma, are the Democratic! candidates in the district. ' I There are no contests in the third j and fourth congressional districts.! Congressman Guy U. Hardy, Republ-; can, and Chester N. Horn, of Colorado Springs, Democrat, are the nominees in the third district. In the fourth dis trict, Congressman Edward T. Taylor, Democrat, and Merle C. .Vincent, Re publican, of Grand Junction,' are un opposed. BIG TRANSCONTINENTAL BUMP AWAITS ORDERS NEWPORT NEWS., Va., Sept. 11. All preparations had been completed tonight for the start of the transcon tinental flight of the army dirigible C 2, but the ship at midnight still was tugging at her moorings in the big hangar at Langley field. Orders send ing her away, were expected to be re ceived from Washington within the next few hours. LYNCH-WOLFE MATCHED NEW YORK. Sept. 11. Joe Lynch bantamweight champion, has been matched to go 15 rounds with Jack Wolfe of Cleveland at the opening show of the season at Madison Square Garden on September 22. The men will have to make 122 pounds. COMMITTEE OF 90 AND Oil HEADS IN ALL-DAYSESSIDN Discussion of Proposal Will Be Continued Today; Meeting Held in Secret ' HAS STATEMENT READY Refuse Particulars of Proposi tion Until After Final Adjournment CHICAGO, III.. Sept. 11. (By The Associated Press.) After an all-day session, the policy committee of 90 and the international presidents of the intrenational pres!dents of the strik ing railway shop crafts adjourned late today to re-convene at 9 oclock tomor row morning to continue the discus sions on the strike situation, according to B. M. Jewell, head of the strikers. At the conclusion of the session, Mr. Jewell dictated a statement to news papermen which he said would cover all points he cared to discuss "A proposition has' been offered for consideration," said Mr. Jewell. "There was a general discussion of the pro position this afternoon." s Just what this proposition was, Mr. Jewell declined to announce. He said that it would not be made public until after the final adjournment of the union leaders, and predicted that it j would come late tomorrow. I Today's meeting was scheduled for 10 o'clock at the old Masonic temple. Shortly after that hour, Mr. Jewell, W. H. Johnston, of Washington, inter national president of the machinists, and a number of "polity committee members appeared. With the arrival of the remainder of the executive ' committee, Martin Ryan, head of the car men; Joseph Franklin, head of the boilermakers; J. P. Noonan, head of the electrical .j workers: James Burns, of the sheet , metal workers; J. W. Kelin. head of said, was led by Mr. Jewell. The meetings were secret, even del egates being subjected to the closest scrutiny. Earlier in the day, Mr. Jewell told newspapermen that he had two statements prepared. He said that one of these would be released as i 80011 as any fiite actin was de-' I ted upon. This was taken to mean that-the statements were prepared to cover either contingency rejectidh or acceptance of the executive council's proposition. One of the official actions of the executive committee, it was an nounced, was to -order the Canadian boilermakers of the Michigan Central at St. Thomas, Ont., who had voted to strike, to remain at work pending the outcome of the conferences here. The Canadian employes of this road are members of the American Shop crafts organization and were subject to the same reductions in pay. The voted to strike on the wage cut and then, as provided by the Canadian government, submitted their differ ences to a conciliation board. Believes Loss of Lives in Steamer Sinking May Be 80 SOUTHAMPTON, Sept. 11. (By the Associated Tress) There was a consideiable loss of life when the German steamer Hammonia founder ed orf Vigo Saturday. Confirmation of this was obtained at 1:15 o'clock this (Tuesday) morning, when the British steamer Kinfauns Castle dock e.d here with 385 of the rescued pas sengers on board. Captain Day, com mander of the Kinfauns Castle, said the loss of life possibly would reach eighty. Others on board estimated the dead at 150. NORFOLK WINS DECISION BOSTON. Sept. 11. Kid Norfolk of New York tonight was awarded the decision over Lee Anderson of Berlin N. H-, after 10 rounds of hard fight ing, and won back the negro liUt heavyweight tithj.