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t METAL MARKET NF.W YORK. Xov. 23 Load steady; spot $7.u0tf? 7.2."; Zinc steady spot $7.00 Q 7.05. Itar silver foreign .C.4',i. Copper steady spot and futures .13?sP.14. COPPER PRICES Ave for mo. nf Ansf. .13723 Ave. month of Sept. .1374S Ave., nio. Oct. 1!I22 .1";::2 Ave. wk. en.l. 11-1 22.12i625 Ave. wk end. 11-1522 .U'.C't Close vk. etui. 11-15-22 .1302 VOL. 26 NO. 280 BISBEE, ARIZONA, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 24, 1922 Price Five Cents DEATH TOLL IN MINE BLAST NOW REACHES 84 1 El a i 1 15 Shippiiig SUBSIDY GOMES IN FOR ATTACK E Speeches ror and Against Measure Heard in Open ing House Skirmish STRIKES AT OPPOSITION j j ill Is lnaracterizea as Characterized 'Monstrosity; Republican Leaders Are Warned WASill.NUTU.X, KOV. -J. urouRui .up in the house, the administration shinning bill was commended and eon, .lnmnnrl rinpinjr rivo hours debate to-! DING DEBIT ... ...v. : i uaie oi me waiKout nau uiny day in which leaders of both sides ofjboilprs hp teiltif,pL the battle took part. All told, five speeches three for and two against the measure were made. Two full days of debate remair before the bill will be laid before the house for amendment, and to satisfy all eager to sneak the meeting time tnmn.m n.un,..,! hnnr Chairman Greene of the merchant- marine committee, which framed ; , , and Representative Edmonds of Penn-; sylvania. ranking Republican memberlc,ared -flrf ' Dreset t him "one!1; , ; " T i. TV , , .. . . , ' , . - n,ic,area' Iauea 10 Present 10 nun what n on on behind the closed made the principal arguments for the , itimate Krievance when he wentrinortl bin. Representative John M. Nelson, dican of Wisconsin, was selected Republ by Democrats in charge of the opposi-, tion to go to bat first to urge its de- feat. Representative Bankhead of j Alabama, Democratic member of the merchant marine committee, attacked j the bill at length and Representative! Watson, Republican of Pennsylvania! defended it briefly. j The good which he believed would come to the country through opera tion of an adequate merchant marine was emphasized by Chairman Greene j in opening the fight, lie contended it; would give employment to thousands,: retain in the United States $300100, 000 annually in freight payments, pre-j vent the necessity of the country fac ing another war time tonnage crisis, j and right the injustice done the Amer-1 ican marine over a long period of ; Hitting squarely at tne opposition, Mr. Greene told how the government had aided the farmers and railroads, how it had built highways and then deplored its failure to put the flag at its proper standard on the seas- In giving a detailed explanation of. the bili. inviting questions and meet-1 1 (Continued on Pair Two) iTrc nilicnn 1T1V Rp idict ,ne iury Pummonel Ben Mat Ifll S JlliUIl ITXtlj j thews, assistant county attorney and "Rr4V-k Tiii7 "!Trn-irli7! C l 111 J iiAUiivttij I ; SOMERV1LLE, N. J., Nov. 23. Wh ( thf SnniPrv i o?:ntv irrana;i"t i-uwaxu iuMf r uo umiicuidinj jury, hearing testimony In the Hall Mills murder case took its week-end recess, official investigators busied themselves today wiiu preparation of evidence for Monday's session. The visit of a detective to Mrs. Jane Gibson, who claimed she was an eye witness of the double shooting, strengthening reports that she would appear before the grond jury Monday morning. Most of the work now facing the de tectives, it became known, will center on getting together evidence by which the state hopes to show Mrs. Hall knew of the relations between her hits band and Mrs. Mills.- ' : : AUTHORITIES SEEK TO PIERCE VEIL OF MYSTERY SURROUNDING WIPING OUT OF FAMILY OF SIX LANCASTER, Ohio. Nov. 23. (By the Associated Press) Seeking to pierce the veil c?f conjecture and mystery surrounding the tragedy that wiped out the lives ofthe Irvin G. Henderson family, mother, father ami four children, state, city and county officials tonight concentrated upon two theories to explain the deaths. The foremost one, that which is being i;iven most consideration is t.iat the family died as the result of taking a quick acting poison probably in their food. The second, that carbon monoxide g;is, from a hot plate, in Hie kitchen ill Battle Open's in Attempt to aMf GLAD 0. S. Abandonment ot Trains as Justified j LOS ANGELES. Xov. 23. The ' prosecution resTeu late today iu the) ! trial of eight railway brotherhood! nection with abandoning of passen-1 j ger trains on the desert last sum j mer and the defense began an at ! tempt to show the walkout was jus- tified by unsafe working conditions. W. J. Ackerly and engineer era- ployed by the Atchison Tojeka and ,1,,,.,-np- .Tniv whpn hp Rniit j ran engines which he believed to be ! ; unsafe. One two occasions, he said, ! i the water glass was broken, making j ! it impossible to tell the height of J Jn the hoiler Seventy five q( tfae enginps he operated , .. . . , A 11 mi L- f 1 O I .. . . . .. .. . On cross examination Acklerly said his sympathies were with the de fendants. John Bannon, vice president of the j Brotherhood of Railroad trainmen.J the last prosecution witness testi- j fied he had reached the conclusion ti ne naa reacneu me coiiciubiou , i that the sole nurDOse of the Walkout i i was to aid the railway snoot craii . , ... 4. -iw.. cint r-mrt . ; men who were on strike. The train-! - - , . t tl , trains, he de- !tQ Needles t0 investigate conditions, ! TRAIN BANDITS FOUND GUILTY Winkler, Son Recommended ; r- . . . r ; r-or Minimum sentence or 10 Years by Jury TUCSON, Ariz., Nov. 23. George; 11 -: l . 1 C. . . .1 his son. Edward i H IUMCI, OI., ami Ilia nun, i-.ni.iwu Winkler were found guilty here to-: night of participation in the attempted ; holdup of the Golden State limited and j -.w.o D.v.. ...... . tne morning or .May Both received the minimum sentence; of 10 years in the state penitentiary.! The jury was out for three hours and 40 minutes, returning their verdict and sentence at 7:55 o'clock. The jury's;. decision upon the sentence is final ini this case, since the death penalty; could have been imposed under thei statute. Following the reading of the ver- Jhn Van Puskirk, defense attorney,. into the jury room, ana requested that!. Van Buskirk prepare a petition for the board of pardons and paroles asking!n r j t paroled. The twelve men of the jury,; as individuals, told Van Buskirk that they would all sign the petition, as they had desired to give the younger I Winkler a suspended sentence, but j had been told by the court that it was; not in their power to do so. , Van Buskirk stated toniuht that he: would demand a new trial at the time! that the judgment or the court is de-i livered which Judge Kirke Moore an-! nounce'd would be on December 1. The demaid for a new trial will be made' Koi- f oitrf 00, ,-ni pro-cedure in the courts instructions! ' -1 , I (Continued on Page Two) or the living room stove, snuffed out six lives. In the poison theory. County Pro secutor C." A. Radcliffe and Chief of Police II. J. Wallace are working on tne assumption tnat tne motner,ier man in ti,s automobile, which thejof her condition. Her sister, Annie, in a fit of mental depression, caused j state isJ seeking to prove belonged to; still maintains her vigil at the gates, by ill health, poisoned her four shil-;Ell(?e and anxiety is beginning to be felt dren, herself and her husband. j T F- Raney, of Parker, who found, on her account as her condition Is The six' bodies were found by , Eng0 unconscious near the Midnight' described as rather grave, neighbors when they broke into thei test roa(j an,i Grant Carter and Jamesi Hot. water bottles and blankets are . . home yesterday morning. 1 Slate health officials found carbon monoxide generated under certain! conditions of lijditin;? in the kitchen hot plate. No reaction of any con-. sequence was room stove. found in the living j sat beside hi attorney, calm and un l moved. . - IS REPRESENTED AT CONFERENCE Leader ot lurkish IJelegation at Lausanne Receives News Correspondents TAKES FLING AT OTHERS j - Ei r a i xpresses Ignorance of Any i 'Love Marriage Between Balkan States LAUSANNE, Nov. 23. (By the As- t i . ,, . , , i sociaieu i-ress, ine lurhisn ieiega-, tion onened tlie sluice irates of com-i i niunication this evening by receiving I jthe brigade of newspaper corres- j pondents and provided by far the I jmost important press conference ! ! since the Lausanne conclave inaug-icy urated. its labors. General Ismet Pasha himself did the taikinp He look a fling at the other .ipieations which have heen divulging the proceedings of the , i . ... . .. ... JJ uirlctl CIltlL declaring that his sense of hon or in the sacredness ot agreement Then he joyfully jumped to the i question of the "love marriage" j which somebody said had taken 'place between the Balkan states and directed against the dangers of Tur keys return to Europe, ' "Personally," he, retorted, have ' mar- i n't heard a thing about this iringe1". I about ! - rne journalists men askea aDout i p an,d Rffiil- lsmet lost his captivating smile at i i this and replied in a serious- vein:; "That is a marriage that has ac- j Itually occuied. Everything they say j treaty ! ! about it is true. We have a ; with Russia, and very ood relations! . . j - HEAVY FIRING IN DUBLIN UubUn x0v. 23. Unusually heavy lin. Nov. 23. unusually heavy wfi ui maChine gun a id rille fire was1 16 of this ear.i. ; ,',, ,,istn,is of ! machine gun aid rille fire was R s believeJ lhat the j Mr. Butler was admitted to practice; reI,ubiicanS wt.re' attackin" armybefore the sUl)rerae court on Ma' 26' s M civilians are "reported ! 1894' a,Kl 8inc'e then frequently had. ' . ' . 3 '. ! appeared before that bench In the ar-l . j Listens to Wit nesses for State Describe Finding of Body PRESCOTT, Ariz., Nov. 23. The jury was completed early today in the i trial of Thomas Winfred Purge, for the murder of Iver Enge, former Phoe nix orchard keeper. After the last juror was selected the nnnnr iminnn urn i iDunbLuim'iuvLu M-M I I llllllll I II I i nnnimn nrsnimn: I I I I UP I III I UK II U I III I uui nio iiinmuu E w mu r prosecution opened its case anu cauea- me en.ite mo nomination was; seven witnesses to the stand during referred to the judiciary committee,! the afternoon session. ! j where u wiU be considered next Mon- Iver Enge was beaten, stabbed andjay. A favorable report is expected, j left unconscious in a ravine near a Jt was stated today in court circles road south of Prescott the, night of j )nal aiei justice latt gave, the pres .Tnno 12 TIp died a. month later. I ''lent an unstinted recommendation of 1 Burge Is alleged to be one of two men who assaulted Enge, inflicting' wqundd which caused his death. Wil-j liam E- Acker, who has already been tried, convicted and sentenced to, death for the crime was the other) member of the alleged pair. I W. R. Merrill and Chester Williams highway department truckmen, testi- fied that Enge was one of two men whose automobile was towed from ai ditch on the Humboldt road the morn-, Ing after Enge had been beaten, stab-1 bed and left unconscious. William! Acker I. alleged to have been the oth-! 9 - 1 - Cook, deputy sheriffs who brought the unconscious man to Prescott. testified to the finding of Enge:and his condi tion. Throughout today's session Burge, Thrace QuestiQn Still Has Floor at Peace Confab LAUSANNE, Nov. 23. (By the As j sociated Press) Two treaties will probably grow out of the Lausanne I Near East conference, if it has a suc J cessful outcome. One will be a treaty ; between Turkey and Greece settling their boundaries and adjusting the; i problems which have arisen directly j out of their contact at arms; the olh-i er probably will be the revamped and ! revised treaty of; Severs, designed to! put Turkey at peace with all the allied! whir.h wrp nt nrma npainat ? Turkey in the great war. I i ; I The latter treaty doubtless will con-j t tain provisions for the regulation of j the Turkish straits and it is likely thnl. th T?iiKRian4 will nnrtirinte in: . ' - : "'""'"n ll Thrace occupied the attention of the conference until late tonight and will again be under discussion tomorrow A sub-commission under the presiden-j of General weigand of France is (struggling with the question of Tur-J ; key's western boundary, the full com-j mission on territorial and military; questions having found it advisable! to turn the matter over to experts for, a report. Joseph C. Grew, the Amer-i ican minister to Switzerland and F.j Lammot Belin of the Paris embassy, are the American members ol this! sub-commission. ; j ; r .1 f m . : terce cutler, or Minnesota. Proposed by Harding for c 1 (4 ,r Supreme Uxirt Vacancy WASHINGTON, Nov. 23 The nom - inatlon of Perce Butler of Minnesota,; I ri n nqunr-inrfi -incrifo nr inn en nvomo ; court or me uiuteu siai.es, 10 succeeu : William R, Day of Ohio, resigned, was! j sent b' President Harding today to: the senate. Mr. Riitler is a uracticinp' iinuMiTrnTn : iiuiviiiiriiLU iu i SUCCEED DAY : --:, ., and a Democrat. gument of important cases, including; j the Minnesota rate cases in 1912, de-! cided by Justice Hughes. The ap-t pointmment will restore to the bench! jthe political equation which existed j j when Justice Clarke resigned. He, a; ' m nni uio c-i-aaaa1a1 1-T..AIAn Sutherland, a Republican, but by e- ! lecting a Democrat to succeed Justice 1 I nciiuuiit-au, me court win again; rirt.r Ti...l.l:.. . v. . .1. 1 . stand, six Republicans and three Deni! ocrats. Chief Justice Taft and Associate! Justice Vandevanter are more inti-i i niately acquainted with the new asso- ; ciate justice than are their colleagues; hilt llo Iu lr.ma.-n 1 1 fticim oil riV .J nilvrnti I. J kilUl all IT 1L11 I11C7 former he was engaged in the Grand; Trunk Pacific railroad company -arbi-j tration. In the arbitration Mr- Butler won his contention as counsel for Can- ada, Mr. Taft dissenting. j Mr- Butler's qualifications when the cnu1 executive advised him that Mr. Butler was being considered for the vacancy. Mary McSwiney Now "I Of U fjoi; nf l?icf U11 J-"1 -"J Ul J. lol - DUBLIN, Nov. 23. (By the Asso-Uhe ciated Press) The nineteen day of Miss Mary MacSwiney's hunger strike in Mount Joy prison passed quietly, and with no further news ; used to keep the temperature of the! patient fairly even, and she drinks j warm broth brought to her by daily ; j visitors. Prayers are recited ed at regular ii- j ittel altar nt the1 tervuls before the 1 gnf s of the prison. House TIGER IS GIVEN IG HISTORIC ILL War Premier Is Given Warm Reception Upon Arrival at Hub City, Massachusetts MAKES TWO ADDRESSES , r- . m j j o r xt . Greets Blinded Son of Native France in Touching Scene 'Neath Dome BOSTON, Nov. 23. (By The Asso-i ctated Press.) Georges Clemeneeau, the Tiger of France, today stood in Massachusetts' historic Hall of Flags! . j and chied out to America that she i could not desert her war associates. ! "You are prisoners of your own i notueness, lie declared, -"iou must; remain what you are." J lhe aged war premier of France, I upon arrival here fiund the warmest! reception he has be4n accorded since I he landed at New Yprk last Saturday.! He delivered two half-hour, addresses, j He spoke first in the City Hall after j he had been welcomed by Mayor; Curley and had been presented a huge ! silk flag of France and a. gold medal ; inscribed "The Tiger." He spoke again in the Hall of Flags at the state ', house, where oGvernor Cox introduced ! j him. ' ' , ! Both addresses were impassioned j pleas for Aniewca to align herself J again, with Fract e. ' Boston turned out 'what it possessed ; in the way of military display, to em-; i ; i i c : i" ; ! " Usw' There were cavalrymen, infantry- imen, artillerymen, marines, bluejack- i j ets and policemen. j Beneath the high dome of the Hall ; 0 Flags, the Tiger's first greeting A . . ,- ... i . wenl lo a uunueu son oi nis native i France. The "blue devil.' 'who lost; his sight in the great drive of 1915,1 was private Guy Endin, now a student . tt.. i ti,. .r.uj 1.1 n . nai.an.. u6:. mm a. ne was iea iorwara, nis Dreast respien-: dent with the C-roix de Guerre, the I jiedaille Militarire, and the decoration j of the Legion of Honor and he stepped quickly to embrace him. I ! (Continued on Page Two) 1 Y" mind Picca IV1atyiUai-o ! . , D1 1 i o 1 1 ln vun hight; hjlow Up bank i Safe and Vault : it I. A TIM 1 r Vnv fiirnninv A .-'l .iu., . vi(llil.uv ; and gold amounting to between $3,500 J and $3,800, besides registered notes to j the value of $200,000, made up the j loot stolen by bandits who early today blew the vault and safe at the First ! national oam nere una escapeu attei 1 a gun battle with citizens in which j three persons were wounded. , j Wounds received , by John Chamber-; lain, Night Marshal Joseph Tate,; Mayor Calliant )tan,d .Frank Woodruff,! all members of the posses which bat- j led the robbers, a,re not serious, it .Was;.! announced. I . Gallatin was without telephone com-J munication all day as a result ot the robbery. Cables leading from the tel-i ephone exchange were cut by the ban- dits before the bank was looted. The first connection outside was estab- j lished tonight. j The six robbers were discovered in bank early this morning by thej i night marshal. Chamberlain was ; 1 seized by the bandits, who bound and, gagged him and then set off two ex-i I plosions, in rapid succession. The first j blew open the vault and the other tore the door of a safe from its hinges, j Citizens aroused by the explosions, , armed themselves and gathered ont- j side the bank building. The robbers, after taking the money and notes emerged from the bank door and en-j gaged in a running gun fight with the j hastily created poe&e. Th bandit t ! reached the edge of town, jumped Into a waiting automobile and disappeared, No trace of the robbers has been 1 discovered. T N BANDITS ESCAPE WITH BIG HAUL """wmw is Hand in Dougherty rrjrjj jlfWnT Imneachment Case I illlHlV HuuLll I WASHINGTON, Nov. 23. Samuel! Untermyer of New York, will assist j the American Federation of Labor in; presentation of its argument urging impeachment of Attorney General Daugherty when the impeachment pro' ceedings again are taken up according to a formal announcement tonight bjrlp r . o .. t- i the federation. Mr. Untermyer, ac-jty rrecautions I aken cording to the statement, will handle j by Company Prevented features of the impeachment proceed-1 Greater Disaster ings dealing with the anti-trust and ' war fraud cases. ; . , " The action or the house judiciary j DUMP CARS GET LOOSE committee today in fixing a date fori presentation of facts by representa-' rr-i... -JV1 Y7 vn j t tive Keller. Rem.blican of Minnesota. FoTty Men Were Kllled hY who made the formal impeachment ! charge, was described by President! Gompers of the federation as meaning! that Mr. Keller would have to "lav on t the table all of his proof before the formal hearings are begun." The at-j torney general, then, Mr. Gompers ' C 11 i (1 TLmill VA n 1 1 r t - Int. nline fV- ' u . V. J " Ul' i -l I (I . i ltd no I Ml : his vindication "at leisure." DIVISION SPLIT VOICED Representatives of V General Public Appear at Hearing of Esspee Separation WASHINGTON, Nov. 23. DiviBion j of western opinion as to the advisa-' bility of forcing the separation of thej Central Pacific railroad from thei Southern Pacific was indicated today,' with the introduction ot testimony of . . A. the first' two representatives of the! general public before the Interstate; Commerce Commission. Atholl Me-1 Pean, of San Francisco, as chairman! of a California shippers' committee which he asserted paid $250.000,000 per year in freight bills, said the main; tenance of the merger was essential to Pacific coast development, while Grant E. Halderman, for the Colorado: Public state utilities commission, as serted that the merger tended to di-: vert traffic from his state and that the supreme court decision ordering; its dissolution should be put into ef-i feet. ' Commissioner Potter, from the hear; ing bench, injected into the proceed-' ings an intimation of a possible com promise, by querrying what the effect' would be of an entirely :.ew arrange-, ment under which the Southern Pa cific would retail all of the Central Pacific lines except the transcontinen tal road from San Francisco to Ogden; Utah. L. J. Spence, director of traffic for the Southern Pacific to whom the questions were first, addressrsl, said the traffic statistics which the com-1 missioner sought had not been pre par-' ed- The proposal was considered of important since the supreme court ordered the dissolution on the ground that the Southern Pacific in operating! its own transcontinental system, byi ownership of the Central Pacific hadj limited competition. The Southern Pacific, alleging that i the divorce would split up its entire1 net work of lines on the Pacific coast. , had asked the commission .to allow it1 to retain temporary possession of the! Central Pacific by exercising authori-: ty which it has for bringing about gen j eral consolidation of railroads. FORMER PREMIER DIES j ROME. Nov. 23. (By the Associa- ted Press) Baron Sontiino, twice, prime minister of Italy and also! foreign minister during the great war, died tonight. i OF UPON OPINION BRITISH AND FRENCH OFFICERS OF COMMISSION ARE ATTACKED BY GERMANS ARMED WITH CLUBS BERLIN, Nov. 23. (By the Asso ciated Press) British and French officers of the interallied control commission, v'h announced their In tention to inspect a munitions de pot at Ingolstadt, Bavaria, were at tacked today on their arrival at the depot by a band of civilians aimed with clubs. A British officer was injured in the attack. No German soldiers were coucerned in it. The allied powers, through the council of ambassadors, at Paris, lust week informed Germany that the EXPERTS; 10 INJURED DIE Concussion : Rest Perished in Deadly After-Damp BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Nov. 23. (By I the Associated Press) Eishtv four bodies, twenty those of white men and sixty four those of negroes, lay ! tonight in undertaking establish ments, the death-toll of a coal ex .plosion in a Dolomite coal mine nuni jber three of the Woodward Iron rom ' pany, 16 miles west of Birmingham. ; Eighty two bodies were taken from I the mine early .today and of the i sixty injured two succumbed. R i ports received by officials of the j company indicated that all of those remaining in ho.itals probably will i recover. ! The explosion was declared by j mining experts to have been a freak, j and so far as local records show. i lonly the third of its kind ever to ! have occured in this counttrv. 1 " Dolomite number three is a slope j mine, opened in 18S2 and operated ! until yesterday without a serious accident. The slope opens into the side of a hill and at an angle of 30 degrees runs SOO feet before reaching the level of the workings. At the foot of the slope is the mine , .-,. . mlul , . ed with coal are assembled and drawn by cable to up the tipple. A the surface and string of these ; dump cars broke loose on the in cline, literally dropped SOO feet to tl vni-fl uliiii'n o-r.mfr flntiitc nf t-n-.tl i lllat o ' ,ninnt un1 ,,:h, III. U.'.(, ...... .. . I iriisiuu ciri 11 it 1 i iiii . 1 1 i v 1 xi.u the crash ignited the dust. Only 800 feet from the sulfate. the full force of the explosion and the the accompanying flame, went up - '." ."'V , , . jecung neyonci xne iippit wuiai hundred feet and firing wooden cmi- (Continued on Page Two) Weather Report ARIZONA: Generally fair Friday and probably Saturday except un settled northeast portion. Not much change in temperature. COLORADO: Partly cloudy Friday, probably snow west and central portions. Saturday unsettled; not much change in temperature. NEW MEXICO: Unsettled Friday: snow north, rain southeast por tions. Saturday unsettled, prob ably rain eat portion. Not much change in temperature. WEST TEXAS: Friday and Satur day partly cloudy; continued coo! SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA: Fair. LOCAL WEATHER REPORT Readings at 7 o'clock last night for the preceding 24 hours were: Lowest temperature .J5. Highest C2. Precipitation .00 inches. Total this year IS. 10 inches. Direction of wind S. E. Weather clear, light breezes. Lowest temperature this month 27. Highest 76. Precipitation to this date last year 16.77. I withdrawal of the military control 'commission had been suspended un- itil the German government afford satisfactory for flagrant violations of the military clauses of the treaty 1 of Versailles during the past six i months and showed willingness to abide by the instructions of the com- I mission. The note demanded an apology aud reparations for incidents occuring at Passau aud Stettin against the- authority of the commis- ! bion." i Id requesting an immediate rrply jthe allies said their patience with I Germany was almost exhausted.