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I.V.,,.A METAL MARKET NEW YORK Nov. 17. L. Jul steady; spot T.Ootft 7.2T. Zinc 1U it ; ?.:.0(fi'7."5. Bar silver foreign .(;: 5-X copper stonily spot and futures l7K(iT.14 COPPER PRICES Ave for mo. if Aug. .i:!723 Ave. iuoniti of pt. .12743 Ave. mo. Oct. 1022 Av.-. wk. end. ll-l-L'2.1.n..'.i;2.i Ave. wk end. ll-l.'-22 .VW Close k. end. 11 1. 22 .1.:'.2 VOL. 26 NO. 275 BISBEE, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, 1922 Price Five Cents SULTAN QUITS TU IN FEAR LIFE Mht mmmB Munn top RKEY OF r r r Plan War Control of Nation's Resources& t DECLARES DEFENSE PLAM ! , , Government May Take Over Industry. Agriculture and i j r - c Transport, Says Pershing PI A1VT ontDH rOMTDni ! Declares Army Has Had Im- portant Call Everv 18 Months of Existence NEW YOUK, Nov. 17. National de- fense plans of the war department con: Utnplatf 'd governmental control of the , entire resources of the country und(T, "an efficiency council or board or con . trol." General Pershing announced : nere lonigni, speamng ai Aia-usuu : Square Garden before the. Merchants Association or New York. j "According to these plans," General j Pershing said, "the industrial and man! ufacturing institutions, agriculture i and transportation would be under ; rovernment control, while personnel ' pertaining to all of them would be mus, CONTEMPLATED tert-d into the service are those thatiwou"l not bo limited to the receipt otj are called to the colors. An efficiency! reports and the gathering of informa-j council, or board of control, conform- j tin. The American representatives,: ins to our experience iu the war, . would then be placed in charge of all1 resources with authority to make such1 disposition of them as would be neces-! snry for the success of the nation in i war. i aiu tne saiety ot racial ana religious . "The initial organization and thJ minorities-subjects in which the sysuni to be adopted should soon U nited States is deeply mterested in such tangible form that personnel lome before- the conference, the ob- could bo sele.ted and organized ln,"',"!' , K"" """ uuu.h.ui- readiness to take up their duties wh n Horded "It i the dutv of the wir di'irirt i ' 1 ' i tn.nt to study Uu: general needs ot the country in both rn, n and material; " ! conclusions puce toitain. ODiigations ; up-n the iirmv personnel in addition to its duty as an arm of the .dmlnl t rat ion for a consideration of which i the strength of the army can be de j tcrmined. Hut our recommendations often go unheeded, partly because those who hold the purse strings will i not understand and partly because ini the past it has been a more or less , popular thing to cry out against the; army as being militaristic, or as dan-j gerous to the liberties of the people or pome such ridiculous pica tliat might appeal to the ignorant voter." Discupsing the function of business; in war, General Pershing said: , j "That the conduct ot war is a bis I business enterprise wh'ch involves a ; knowledge of business principles on: t i I (Continued on 1'ase Three) i rOriTlCr oeCrClciry OHconfilenee Kn the new government) XU f . ... . . j of Benito Mussolini, the fascisti leader: Wiir, General VVrilnt,' Placed the seal of legality upon a'! . . T 1 I ' movement which three weeks ago was; UieS Alter 1 I I ll e S S j considered by the then ruling authori-; 'ties as a rebellion and revolution. The: MEMPHIS. Tenn., Nov. 17. General Luke E. Wright, former secretary of war and former governor-general ofj the Philippines, died at his home j here tonight after an illness of sev-1 eral months General Wright, who was promin-'of ent in the political and public life of Memphis for more than a half century, suffered a fall several' monthu m-n nnil sinre lias been in ! failins- hPi.lth ! General "Wright who was born in j Tennessee in lS4ti, was a confederate j veteran, serving with distinction first ; with the 54th Tennessee infantry and later joining Wright's battery . and artillery unit. Although a Democrat in politics. I he was first appointed to federal office by President McKinlcy, who j named him u mpmlur if Pliilinnin I commission. Later he became vice- j governor and then governor gen- era! of the Philippine. He resigned the later position in 1906 to become ; ambassador to aJpan. During " the year he "spent in Tokio he handled , a number of delecate situations aris- ing from California's proteest against ' the "open door" as it applied to Japanese immigration. He resigned as anibassadore to become secretary of war in President Roosevelt cah-; met. Following his resignation" fie spent several months in world travel afterward returning to his home in Memphis and resuming the practice i AS RESULT OF !EC . rr- 1 i f -ri Urhcial Circles hxpress 1 heir Belief Treaty Will Be M :J Y:fk - . t .0v,v.w.w. ...... nDCrD7CDC ClfDC VHirMT i ; Activities of Representatives Not to Be Limited to ; Mere Observing WASHINGTON, Nov.- 17. Negotia-, tions of a treaty with the Turkish Na-i tionalist government is foreseen by tho American government and the; part to be taken by the American ficial observers at the coming Near Mm Lllll IILP cast cuuierem-e .it jaunniiiitT i Dy uie aiues anu to nave oeeiarsu ( pressed in official circles to pave thej she 'was glad to learn Uie allies j way for a successful outcome of such (were about to end th ir military con j negotiations. j irol and permit Germany to revert , Discussion ot tne part tne ,vmcrican. observers are to take in the Lausanne) meeting brought forth the statement on highest authority today that the, representatives of the United States; it was asserted, would not participate n the discussions relating to the de-; termination of terrory but when suchj oiated Press) Now that the elections' subjects as equality of trade right' (battle has ended, interest turns rath- the protection of American citizens edly would be asked to present their views. These views, it was said. ft'U". (would be fully and comnletelv nre-k t would be fully and completely pre- I sented to the plenipotentiaries of the; -,w tinu.PO Tll 'v,. Pftst4P e,.nnHnn St ' - .v iurmer OTllCiaily stated, nad mused nmA T.anT,ia tn .1,0 TTnttod etitoo r "7 .r" .tl "I.I "d (Continued on Tape Three) NFIDE1CE 111 Fascisti Leader Conquers Italian Chamber in High Handed Manner ROME, Nov. 17. (By the Associat- j ed Press) The Italian chamber of dep uties late today by a strong vote ofj Mussolini conquered the chamber with the same methods he employed in leading his fascisti legions into. Rome. As the deputies scattered into, the night after an eight hour session I the chamber there were many of, j them, even those whe had voted for j ; the premier, who asked one n.nother.j win ne prove 10 ne a syna, a crom- well Or a Napoleon?" Prior to the debato Mussolini had : GO MISTRr VOTED announced that he would allow only, purchase Morris and company. an-iat Copalis beach, an ocean point ! eleven deputies one from each group-other of the "big five" Chicago j abom 25 miles from here early this to address the chamber. (packers, it was indicated today In morning. Anderson, according to po-l Fifty-three members had desired toj high administration circles. The! lice, killed the two women, first j be heard. He hardly had the eleventh ; president already has discussed the' hacking Miss Bollon with a knife ! man concluded when tho premier matter with J. Ogdea Armour and land then killed himself. sprung to his feet and began replying will ' go over it in detail with Sec-' Jealousy is presumed to have j to interpolators. ! retary Wallace as soon as the ex- prompted the act, the police say. j To Signer Cao or Sardinia, he said'perts of the department of agricul- Miss Bollon made a fight for life,! he Was clad to benr thnt Snrrlinln li.nl i turn hnv inn. lot..,! fli..;.. cin,l ,,r n. :a 1.. : i, ...... ..;!.. Cm. I abandoned the idea or separation from the mother land. ' J bmall states cannot exist by them-! being lion-commital on the basis of selves we would have seen to it that ' flie Information now in his pOSses- Sardinia should live." he declared. Toision that there would be no objec-j Signor Wilfani, deputy for Triest, and ; a member or the Slav group, who had complained that his countrymen did, not have liberty, Mussolini said: j ) ou Germans, Austnans and Slavs as minorities, enjoy liberties of press,' speech and meetings, all of which you were denied by the Italian majority under tho Austrian ." During; the; long session there were frtOUei ver-1 bal clashes between tho socialists and , j4rW iVofe fo Germany Declares Patience About Exhausted; Demand Apology and Reparation for Acts PARIS, Nov. 17. (By the Asso - :r i:.t.v,i PrMi Th. ...ni..,i nnuws ..... ., , . . , ! ment of September 29. consequent on: through the council of ambassadors i. , 1 , . ' the large number f arts of aggres-; have informed Germany that all quessJon aj.ainst ln., :,ni,H! military in ;tlo:ls foncerning the withdrawal of f ho nnlit'ixi- m,rn t svl r tirr mip.-iAn t, i" "nnitti vwmiui uwuiuiiniun iu Germany have been suspended until the fullest s.ntixrnr-tinn fur what are' .termed, flagrant violations of the mil ! itary clauses of the treaty of Ver- saiiies committeed in the past six; months and shovs willingness to; abide j tions. by th? commi.!.vion's instruc-; The noi. of th allies was sent: after the r-v-' ipt of a GJrman municatio-i on the subject, which ; was tenned "inscleL't to a degree." ) in this communication Germany is of-jHa:d to hav.r disregarded totally the; j long series note of complaint sent! to normal. rXTmr,n rOm tT riATTnmm TTATm m r 1 rjiVJLol JIM X J V ECLIPSED BY SPECULATION ON FORTUNES OF FORMER PREMIER LONDON. Nov. 17- (By the Asso- er on the future fortunes, first of Da-i vid Lloyd George, whose star is tem-! porarily eclipsed, and second, of the labor party, than on that of the new! conservative government.. Until the new parliament is shaken, down, the exact strength of Premier; I onar Law's actual majority will not: ironar Laws actual majority will not: . -i.i.i.. " i. be known, but it probably will be; """""i ui iv jhuuhuij win uc , J T:. . V. '. " ? s ' ""-Tine (-oiiservuiivt-s coinpieieiy inuepenti , r.r. r .. . ,.. i . , 1 SoveraTnpn W Pet The government supporters no long ion even from1 FRENCH PREMIER GIVEN VOTE OF, CONFIDENCE ON CONFERENCE EVE! j PARIS, Nov. 17. (Py the Associa- j ited Press) The chamber of deputies jthis evening gave a note of confi- Idence to Premier Poincare on the I eve of the Lausanne peace confer- i jence and after a month of intermit- Itent debate on the interior and ex-1 lrior policies of his government. M. Poincare virtually gave notice , that a final agreement on reparations i must come out of the Brussels con-; socialists and communists abstam ference in December or France : ing. PRES DENT HOLE ON MERGER Final Decision on Packing 1 rnnrl;r1af;r lc R v-unsoiiaauon IS lO De i Left to Harding WASHINGTON, Nov. 17. Tiesi-j dplU iIaruins win ,nake the flnal : .i:: : , Ux IV. iiuirui mi ni'-, ProPsal that Armour and company the plan. TTie executive was represented as tion at law to the proposed ' cousol-j idation in view of the stricter gov-! eminent, regulations the packing in-( dustry provided for in the packers! and stockyards control act. It was emphasized however, that he was keeping an open mind until all the facts bearing on the situation find I been presented. Secretary Wnllnrn miit tnrtav ht there would be no definite decision I i The note also iguorc-d formal allied I rcpresentat ion M tli..- Berlin govern- their work of ucuon. i l H lit I It'll llJie IU IV I't'UlilllUtt UU 1 rn V. n i . . 1 . i ! apology :nd i parutu tx for recent i incidents at P.is.swui ;i:d Stettin. On! the requesting ; n iin :a.,lia.e reply 'the allies say tlnir luiiiince is about. exhausted. The council u nmbissadors also! is making 1K anotii-r '.,-mand for the J naval et.lisi m-rit list, which; n rep utedly refused them i German ; has been rei the last, six moi'ths. If is said the com-jalies suspect that Germany is ex ceeding her cjuf fa of f.i'.istments and' violating the conditions of training provided for in the peace treaty. The allies have decided to warn Germany that she will not be"" mitted to manuiactur- new war m - ventions in which sae is said to be actively engaged. Vii allies, how-; ever, cannot prevent experiments in 'such inventions. . JCilVlM IVllLlN 1 lO the Georaeite liberals, and although! much was heard in the election cam-! paign about possible pacts and co-op-' eration when there was fear that, no single group would be returned of suf-i ficient strength to govern alone, it is safe to say that nothing more will be 'heard of such co-operation and that! Lloyd George's small remaining group will be left entirely to its own sources. sources. .. , .- :., , It already is evident that the former u aiirun i.- c na-in iu.it uie lumiei " "'V " "r'"'1 ,u"1":" (pianers in uonunn ior nimseit at)' i,t i.:.- . t , -r.:i , ,( , . . Win6ten Spencer Churchill .,,, oth.; ers who form a brilliant group. would take her oun measures. He! said categorically there could be no1 reduction of the French share of1 German reparations unless it was in! the form of a transfer of a part of Germany's debt to France to the creditors of France and that there j .could be "no moratorium without ef- : fective guarantees." These declarations drew applause from the whole chamber, only the Thre Meet Death as Result ' nkL VTiUnn L ; LOUDle rvllling, OUlClde ; at Lonely Cabin j J7 1 j. t.i . ABERDEEN, Wash., Miss Tansy Bolon 25 Nov. Mrs. en. and maimer Anaerson j. , , . , . . . ..... ... ,.iUln :,,. : Q h;n I it p.ii irwitiv riK m rti i ni a nun- ' a time. Anderson pursued her TToni j the cabin, it is believed, and killed i her. Her body was found oh the ! beach by Fred Horn, a storekeeper.' Officials later found the body of ! Mrs. O'Brien in the cabin and that of Anderson out side. 15 PASSENGERS INJURED DETROIT Nov. 17. Fifteen passen-1 ' gers on a Detroit United railway inter-! 'urban enr were injured tonight when the car split an electric switch near the state fairgrounds here, was derail-j n.-ar cAvoml tlmr Two of the injured were reported in a seri-j W iSUYS IIN AND SUICIDES PLAN TO PILOT SHIP SUBSIDY TUDMinU mint uuu muL Republican Leaders Agree to Unlimited Amendments With Time Stipulation j PASSAGE IS PREDICTED Senate Opinion Regarded as Dangerous; See Impending F" kt ' H right in Mouse - WASHINGTON, Nov. 17- Plans fori piloting the ship subsidy bill through i congress got under way today with an agreement by Republican leaders toj i open the door to unlimited amendment per-iofthe measure on the floor of the nouse, but wun tne stipulation that a ! i final vote shall be haa November 29.! At the same'time Chairman Lasker of j ! the shipping board predicted that it . would be enacted into law. because the! j "miracle of Amerjca is that at the fin-! i al moment of decision right and com j mon sense will prevail The agreement for a vote in the' j house was replied at a conference at , tended by Speaker Gillett, Represen tative Mondell, Republican floor lead- I er, Chairman Campbell of the rules! committee and members of the merch-i ant marine and of the steering com-i mittees. Chairman Campbell suggest-! I ea and the other leaders present: as1"'' that a rule should be presented jnd'' which the bill would be taken "P for general debate next Thursday. 1 Ilree 11111 ways would he given over; lo general discussion and the measure re-'"'011''' he taken up, item by item, with three days for amendment before a ! l"lpe ""J8 r amendment Derore a' ! final vote ! ' Iina vote. Notwithstanding kidiiq nf nn imnonrl 1 . r..t . i M"n, i J.V T . """ r .Z"L ; - "" "j auiwuim ui mi.- iih-jsimv as the mnst ihnrornmi nnint v-. .uio ! i;m;;r. :.. limiting debate is possible there, and a number of Republican leaders have ! expressed doubt whether the legisla- (Continued on Toge Three) PHOENIX IN 'BITTEN' Claim They Dorpped $20,000 : On Buried Treasure Story executives were present 'to partici-j TU l r ' . ! pate, challenged the desirability of! old byEx-Convict , the KUggP8ted SI,Iit in 1resent rail.i j road associations both from the point ! PHOENIX, Ariz., Nov. 17. Marico-t of view of public welfare and finan-: ' pa county authorities started a searchl cial stability of the roads them-, today for a man said to have been! selves. The Burlington, owned by ! identified as Ilarry. Kauffman, wanted , the two northern roads for many i j in Indiana for violation of parole from i years had been built and integrated i j the Indiana state prison on a chargejinto cooperation with them he assert-1 i of forgery. t adding that separation would be j j It. was stated at Sheriff Montgom-; extermely undesirable. I ery's office today that photograph of: Hale Holden, president of the Bur-1 Kauffman, contained In a circular sent, lington, followed and in a detailed! out by Indiana authorities, has been analysis of traffic and route condi-! iuentifi(,tl b' several Phoenix business; nu n as the man who they claim swin- died them out of sums of money aggre gating approximately $20,000 with a story of $170,000 cash and jewels "bur - ied in Canada." According to the story of the Dusi- ness men. told to local authorities thai ,i .. ....... ...! jiicii nir iiiriiLii hmi k in. ;iu i l 111:111 iniii w)m nassPil nmtpr nnMr nnm. iro told them that the $170,000 buried in'aiul exchange of .raf.ic. Commission-: Canada had been stolen from a weal- er HaM- presiding, prefaced the hear-; thy uncle; that he. had afterward beenii,K bv declaring that the commission; arrested and tried for th theft in In-i Il,a" instituted no pre-judgement of, diana ; had been paroled and neededj,he situation but instead an estimate $10,000 to secure a pardon. The vic-iof u.le situation and a basis for dis- tims of the alleged swindle said they j cussion. were promised large remuneration; - when the buried treasure was rocov-j Cfii-lp- TlilpfJ llV croit OlllLtCllL XVI1I-4.1 KJ J County Attorney Shepperd is iuves-' tigating the story and telegrams have1 been sent from the sheriff's office to surrounding states asking authorities j there to keep a lookout for the miss-1 ing man who left Phoenix early this I week. ASK TO FREE LA GRANGE PRESCOTT. Nov. 17. A""" writ of! habeas corpus was filed in the eu-! perior court here today Baking the 1 release of Franklin La Grange ) charged with the murder of Walter j Steibrook two vears ntro r :i nranfAl was arrested with his wife at Ray, New York Harbor NEW YORK. Nov. 17 (Ry the As- I sociated Press) The steamship Paris j entered American wjters tonight, bringing Georges Clemenceau, war. time premier of France and her most! picturesque citizen on a great politi- j cal adventure. A private citizen, past the age when! (ordinary men go campaigning. Clem-! ' enceau comes at. 81, to stump thei j United States in behalf of his beloved I France. His campaign will include addresses ! t0l l Liuuia, t (iuiiiiiuii ami i iiWfiMtriitiua j and visits to Lincoln's tomb at Spring- fitlt, I1,s- 3,1,1 to naitimore and An- naPlis'Md f 'rlie "I,'Rer" l)lann f night onboard the ed to spend the Paris at quaran- ; tine rising with the dawn, as is his custom, to await the reception to wel-, come him to the land he last visited I half a century ago. The former French premier will j drive up gaily to the home of y bedecked Fifth avenue, -1 to the home of Charles Dana Gibson in east 73rd street The Gibsons have turned their home over to him for the , five days he is to stay in New York. j r aVw-Pf f Q l't P ! eSiraDlllty or pilt in rresent Associations Challenged . a f-J tearing Washington. Nov. it. Tentative i , ' . - proposals ol the Interstate Commerce 'Commission for consolidation of rail-' ' roads in the northwest were put ' ! u.uler critiftu l.ght at a hearing to-: ! day where officials of the three. .road i aus:. co ,sulul'nR.rUH' . 11111 n .'i iiiri it i aiiiii:, vjieai .uiiu- ;ern and the Chicago Burlington and: jQuincy, began the offering of. testi-' mony. General consolidation of rail-i roads, as authorized by the transi"r-' itation act has been planned by the! commission to bring about a separ-; ation of the Great Northern from. the other two lines named and its' ; inclusion instead in a major railroad ; (system along with the Chicago Mil-' I waukee and St. Paul and the iron ore carrying lines entering Duluth.i in Northern Minnesota. 'of the Hill' group, most of whose tions. declared th.r commission's pro Iosals unsurtable. and built up in disregard of the necessity for main in taming a north and south route; ! through the west from the gulf of j Iexico. The intimacy of the Bur-1 ,in",on association with the northern "nes was enipnastzed iy description of ox st nir sirrnnvenipnts for n nt I usi Of tracks, tor ;i:ni.ls and yards " - --n-- Chemical Explosion ' NEW YORK, Nov. 17. Explosion of chemicals in an autoclave, a piece of apparatus used in Havemeyer hall. j Columbia Univvrsify, for the testing j of intermediate chemiils in the man--j nfacture of analyne dyes, caused the: death today of William E. Snandow of Memphis. Tenn.. one of the class of ten. Several other students were slightly injured. Spandow, a graduate of the univer- nUv of nnvr !.'. hv ten crad- luated from Columbia as a chemical ni AM lflD DA irum run mhil GONSOLIDATIQN II LIMELIGHT CMEMEFUEE BY BRITISH ON OUTBOUiSHP AFTER FLIGHT Bulk of Guard Goes Over to Nationalists; Virtually at Mercy of Kemalists ABDICATION IS DENIED Caliph Is Accompanied by 1 0-Year-Old Son ; Crown Prince Remains in Palace CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 17. Mo hammed VI. the Turkish sultan, has fled from Constantinople on a British warship bound for Malta. " The sulian wrote to Lieutenant General Haring ton, the British commander in chief, on Wednesday evening stating he con sidered his life to be in danger and would like British protection. The sultan has been greatly exer cised over his status since the action of the Turkish nationalist assembly at Angora early this month voting to deprive him of his civil authority ami declaring the Caliph or religious head of Islam would hereafter be selected from the imperial house by vote of the grand national assembly. . Fear Control Loss " In the face of the filtration of na tionalist military elements into Con stantinople, and the knowledge that the Angora authorities would event ually he in full control in the Turkish capitol, the sultan and his advisers have been frankly at sea as to the pro per course for him to pursue. The bulk of his guard went over to the nationalists and Constantinople dis patches have pictured him virtually at the mercy of the Kemalists should they decide to make a descent in force on his palace. .There have been rum ors that he had abdicated or was about to do so but there has been no official confirmation of any such act ion. There were strong intimations, however, that he would ask the alli-s for protection if needed. Political motives may he read in some quarters into the Might of the sultan, on a British warship. Grat Britain concededly has strong motives for seeing that no harm 'comes .to the Caliph, in view of the many millions of Mussulman subjects within her do main, many of whom have given indi cations of disagreement with the ac tion of the Turkish nationalists, dis puting the power of the Turks alone to tak action affecting all Islam. The question of the sultan's status, too. is likely to come up at the Lausanne con ference about to open, and it now ap pears probable that when this ques tion is being debated th Caliph him self will be under British protection -n refuge at Great Britain's naval base in the Mediterranean. LONDON. Nov. 17. A Renter dis patch confirming the flight of the sul tan says that Mohammed VI was ac companied by his 10 year old son. Prince Erthrogroul. and was dressed in civilian attire and fez. The crown prince and all th sultan's wives re mained behind. The sultan's automobile was follow ed by another containing ritish of ficers who were also dressed in mufti. The flight was effected in p heavv rain and only squads of British sol diers and a few scattering Turkish fishermen were at the dock when the party arrived. The Sultan's voice broke with emo tion as he thanked General Harington. commander of the British troops in Constantinople, for protection and (Continued nn Tngft Three) Weather Report AniZONA: Fair Saturday and Sunday; not much chance in tem perature. NEW MEXICO: Fair Saturday and Sunday. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA: Fair. LOCAL WEATHER REPORT Readings made at 7 o'clock last night for preceding 1 hours: Lowest temperature "0. Highest f.4. Precipitation 00 inches. Total this year IS. 01 inches. Direction of Wind: SW. Weath er: Clear. Lowest temperature this month: 27. Highest 7t5. Precipitation to this date last year: lti.77 inches of law members of th fascisti. 'for several dayg. ens condition Ariz., last month. eiiL-incer n.xt February.