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ROOM Weekly ARIZONA WEATHER METAL MARKETS Bar silver: Foreign 99ic Domestic-. . . . . No market Copper No market, holiday. i -. Journal- Miner (Furnished by the U. S. Weather 'Bureau and the Associated Press.) 'Fair west' and south, snow northeast 'portion Tuesday; Wednesday, fair.' Prescott Temperatures, Jan. 2 8 a. nu - .38 -12 m. 38 5 p. m. 34 PIONEER PAPER OF ARIZONA PRESCOTT, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 4, 1922 FIFTY-EIGHTH YEAR Siberians Charge Secret Alliance to Perpetuate Nippon Control FRANCO-JAPANESE MICE 1 FAR EAST CALLS FORTH DENIAL BUI REUS MI ON HOLIDAY I FIRST "PITY IS (Associated Press Night Wire) WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 2. President and Mrs. Harding threw the Whh;e House open to the public today for the first New Year's re ception held there for nine years. The number responding to the gen eral invitation was estimated at 6,500, many of whom stood for hours in a biting wind and in a slowly moving column of fours which extended for blocks. The President and Mrs. Harding shook hands with all. a physical feat from which they showed more than a few signs of strain at 4 o'clock when the last person has passed. (Associated Press Night Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 2. While practically all machinery of the arms conference halted for New Year's, the unofficial delegation of the Far Eastern republic took ad vantage of the lull to press charges of a secret French-Japanese under standing for perpetuation of Japa nese control in Siberia. CAVE CREEK ACAIN RACES (Associated Press Night Wire) PHOENIX, Jan. 2. Continued rain north of Phoenix caused Cave Creek to break through the Arizona canal, the northern boundary of the Salt Kiver valley irrigation district, again tonight. Flood waters from the creek now are approaching the Grand canal, the only large canal re Imaining between the flood and The Par Eastern delegates declared I Phoenix. The water now is within (Associated Press Night Wire) PHOENIX, Jan. 2. Harry E. Vernon, county engineer of Maricopa county and a brother of Guy F. Vernon, chairman of the Maricopa county board of supervisors, was two of their charges already denied by the French apd Japanese" dele gates could be obtained by examina tion of original documents in the ar chives of the Far Eastern .govern ment at Cfiifa.. They suggested that such an inquiry be made by Ameri can consular officials so that the re sults might be known to the confer ence when it considers Siberian prob lems. To emphasize the French denial made yesterday Albert Earraut, head of the French delegation, notified Secretary Hughes as chairman of the conference that the charges were wholly without foundation in fact. The Pranch government, he said, in a written communication had entered into no commitments regarding Si beria except those of which the United States was aware. In view of the French and Japa nese repudiation of the charges and the position of the Far Eastern dele gates, "outsiders" sent to the confer-. ence by an unrecognized government, the- inclination in many circles was not to take tne development very seriously. At the same time, the ac cusations attracted widespread atten tion, Naval experts alone worked today, studying technical details remaining to be settled in .connection with the naval agreement. It was said their about five miles of the city. Officials' of the Salt River Valley Water Users association said that the Arizona canal banks gave' way tonight at the same point where an 80-foot break occurred during' a flood a week ago tonight. The flood a weak ago did not get south of the Grand canal but association officials said at least twice as much water was in the flood tonight as was in the flood of a week ago. It still is storming in the creek's watrshed. " 1C0IERT0 BE NEW GRIEF OF FINANCES HOLIDAY TRADE INDEX SHOWS RECOVERY OF INDUSTRY, SAYS U. S. RESERVE BOARD HflSSAHPAIS rlMi Tn nnui rULLJJJ DMIVI found dead on the rear seat of his "tomobile on a roaS four miles east j deliberations were at such a stage to of Phoenix today. fnight that all the loose ends of the It is believed that he died from an I settlement probably could be cleared attack of acute indigestion. away within a few' days. SCORELESS TIE FIRST HALT IN THAR RUN OF IE BEARS (Associated Press Night Wire) PASADENA, Calif.,6 Jan. 2. Washington and Jefferson college football team came to Pasadena and held the University of California eleven to ..a scoreless tie on a muddy, slippery field in the annual Tourna n.cnt of Roses east-west game' here, today. It was the- firt time, the im .defeated Golden Bears had met their equal in two seasons, they having won every game since 1919, The game was a hard-fought, even had, the ball on fhe easterners' 22 yardm line. The Bears tried a for ward pass but it was fumbled and Erickson punted to safety. . Undefeated for Two Years Off - tackle bucks, forward passes erful off-tackle bucks, forward passes and punting were used by the Uni versity of California eleven in of fensive play against Washington, and Jefferson vat Pasadena, in the annual New Year's day east vs. west foot ball game. battle all the way, although the California's team, probably the muddv field made fast footwork and accurate passing and punting impos sible. The educated toe of Archie Nisbet, Calilornia fullback, kept the Presidents away from the, Bear goal line time and time again. Nisbet out kicked Brenkert, the W. & J. punter, repeatedly. California had a close call in the first quarter when Brenkert dodged the Bear tackles and after a 40-yard run planted the ball behind tfee west erners' goal. The score was not al lowed, however, as Captain Russell Stein, the Presidents' all-American tackle, was offside when the play started. Both teams drove close to scores in the last period. Twice W. & J.. had the ball within the Bears' 40 yard line and twice Stein tried -in vain to score on a kick. One attempt was a drop-kick and grounded and the othe ra place-kick was blocked. In the same period on a W. & J. strongest ever developed in the west, using mainly tackle bucks and an aerial attack, went through a hard schedule this year without being de feated and without even being forced to' exert its full strength. Generally California punts a great deal, waiting for the "break" and when the "break" comes then starts its strong advance. No defeats have been suffered by the Bears since 1919. Last year the eleven, dubbed the "wonder team," went through the season undefeated, piled up high scores, .won the Pacific coast conference championship and defeated Ohio State University, Big Ten champion, New Year's day. This year the scores have not been so high but the conference title was won ior a second time without a defeat. California has no outstanding stars, unless it be "Brick" Muller, end, who has a habit of throwing forward passes SO and 60 yards like he would throw a baseball. A fractured bone California 14 Washington State.. 0 California 39 Univ. So. Cal 7 California 72 Univ. Wash. 3 junt which had slipped, California ' in hjs knee kept Muller out of most California42 Stanford Univ. 7 honored and noble pioneer woman. There was enough water in the Hassayampa yesterday afternoon, ac cording to Eli Perkins, who crossed the stream despite the shouted warn ings; of i bystanders, to give everyone in Arizona a contempt for the truth. Eii says he' didn't" pause to drink of the stream. ' " Eli - yesterday" accompanied three men to' the.' NGt4 silver mine, and said that as" they crossed the Has sayampa on "the way out, there was the usual amount of water' flowing downstream that fs to say, ,very lit tle. Returning, however, they found .the stream of legend incredibly swol len. Eli estimated the river to be about 30 feet wide and two and a' half feet deep. Senator mountain was covered with snow, and the country beyond was enveloped in clouds. "Ordinarily," said Eli, "from the top of Senator you can see Yarnell mountain and the country .below to ward Congress Junction. But yester day all you could see was clouds. From the looks of things, that coun-j try was getting a torrential rain." (Associated Press Night Wire) WASHINGTON, D. ,C, Jan. 2. Senate republican leaders today fore- cast early action in filling vacancies and making committee changes re sulting from the death of Senator Penrose. It was expected' that Sena tor Brandegee,- of Connecticut chair man of. the committee on commis sions, would issue a call soon proba bly by the end p , the yeek, for, a meeting of the committee to act on necessary changes. The rule of seniority has "been strictly adhered to in the senate and there were no indications that a pre cedent ' would be established. Com- r mittee selections, however, are large ly in the hands of the committee on committees. With' the practical certainty that Senator McCumber of North Dakota will succeed to the' chairmanship of the finance cdrtraitte'e over; whichj Mr. Penrose had long presided there will arise a vafcancy in the chairman-: ship of the committee on ..pensions! now held by the North Dakota sena tor. On . that comtiiitlee Senator Smoot of Utah is- the ranking repub lican and lea'ders said he undoubted ly could have the place if he desired it There -was the suggestion among republican leaders that Senator Fre lifighuysen of New Jersey would be pamed as the new republican mem ber of the finance committee. There were few hints as to who would be named' to vacancies in the naval, im migration, and banking .and currency cpmmittees occasioned by Senator Penrose's death. If the seniority rule is followed, however, western senators will be given places on the naval and banking and currency com mittees and an eastern man will be added to the immigration committeeJ (Associated Press Night Wire) WASHINGTON, .D. C, Jan. 2. Continued upward movement of busi ness and the gradual restoration of normal conditions are indicted in the comparison and reports in the last mfirith with those of December, 1920, according to the December review of the economic ;situation issued tonight by the ' federal reserve board. . Net improvement was found by the board despite the recession of'busi ncss activity in December as com pared witH. the same month last year. 'The holiday trade,'.' the board said, "is a test of the soundness of the preceding business activity. Re ports from the federal reserve dis tricts covering over half of the month that this year's demand in the east ern districts has registered an in crease running as high as 10 per cent of" that of 1920 while in other dis tricts the 'situation is pronounced sat is factory." ' Manufacturing conditions, however, the' board reported a's far from Uni form, there being a decrease of ac tivity in the iron and steel industry while textiles - showed ..little change and uncertainty exists as to the fu ture joi' the clothing industry, dud -,to. labor disturbances aufiithccontinued demand.' 'bT cflnTsuniers4 'for loyveq prices. 'iFreight rates," the board said, "continue as a disturbing factor due to the belief that reductions already announced as affecting some com--modifies may be much more widely, extended." Relatively lower prices for" cereals and cotton, the board continued, had discouraged trade in the agricultural districts and also had resulted in 're tarding the liquidation of frozen loans. Unemployment conditions were reported as but little changed. IS SEEN BY CRISSINGER WALL STREET NOT IEAR MS PASSED (Associated Press Night Wire) WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 2 Indications that the turn of the year;- is being, "marked by a striking im provement' in the business and econo mic outlook" of the country and 'the world generally were discussed to night by Comptroller .of the ' Cur rency' .Crissinger in a forecast for 1922. . , There can benci doubt, he said, that "both the' political and economic index fingers" are -registering im provement' at this time, "when politi cal and economic conditions so inti mately interact." "Taking, this "wider view"- he add ed, 'T feel that we'imay bePjustified in regarding the outlook as: alto gether reassuring and, that the new (Associated Press Night Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 2. Wall street tvicw the passing of 1921 with few regrets but looks hopefully to the future although reaiz'ingthat the new year will .put Jhe 'country to even a greatest test of its' 'resources and 'stability.- - ' .jLea'dcrs of industry and finance emphasize' their belief that return to biormal cannot be accomplished until everybody settles down to earnest work, economy "and" saving. For , the most partN however, those vuo(hoId the purse-strfngs and con trol the country's important indus trial enterprises believe that the . United States is destined to grow as a world power. This belief is large ly, founded on' the fact that' Europe i .l ..' -r-r - l,a ieaning"lnore heavily -Upon this Wj?J!f?i&.lhf most optimistic J m. ?ket j upon tn fprecast. ' . ' In the political domain,- he "de- j scriDea as predominating ravorapie factors the arms conference and the "apparently insured settlement -of the controversy involving the- relations t!f Ireland to the United Kingdom.". Al'l ready he declared a betterment in the conditions of international ex change has taken place, adding that "no bette rindex of widespread busi ness conditions exists." LAME WING PUTS OFF SLACKER LIST NEW FOOTBALL PLAN OF .on 1 ALGER KNOCKS OUT PENA (Associated Press Night Wire) PHOENIX, "Jan. 2. Billy Alger ITRER PAUL'S IIERFUE LIFE HAS BEEN ENDED, The Reverend Mother Mary Paul, superior of the order of the Sisters of Mercy, passed away on the even ing of January 1 at St. Joseph's hos- RULES FOR VETS Specific authorization from the" vet erans' bureau is not necessary to se cure a physical examination by desig nated medical examiners, when filing original claim for either compensa tion or vocational training, according to information received here yester day by the Yavapai chapter of the American Red Cross. Specific au thorization is, however, required for any subsequent examination. ( The (Associated Press) INDIANAPOLIS, Jan.. '.A. new system of football trainingj'is being I worked out at Indiana University for urn mp mMSii freshman squad- last '- 'season. The (Associated Press Night Wife) plans were let out at the recent ban MILWAUKEE,. Jan, 2. - With Luet hcie-0 the Tnfi;an:m,-, ,,- every seat sold arid a $41,000 gate for,the team. Her?,. are s&me of the assured, the - scheduled -. -10-round championship contest between Cham pion Bennie Leonard and Pinkie Mitchell of Milwaukee was called off today because .Mitchell developed a lame' shoulder.-; The announcement was not made until Leonard had ap- peared before thes"tate athletic. "com mission to weigh in and it came too.! late to stop several hundred visitors from nearby cities from coming here. Leonard was "down to 137J4 pounds, his lowest weight in some time. He offered to meet any knocked out' Ralph Pena of Los An-1 Pital Phoenix, after an illness of,?rder containing these instructions, worthy substitute but the commis- : .u. f....u a r .u:- onlv a few davs. Word of her death ! ,ssuca. lnc ccnlraI omcc OI l"c Ill tilt lUUt ill 1 UUIIU Ul L11C11 , J ' " J . , scneauiea lu-rouna Doxing matcn '"u ""-"'"" " here tonight.. Young Mike of Phoenix knocked out Aleck Noriega, also of Los An We have, just received the follow ing copy of central office veterans'.! of the order yesterday morning. Mother Paul was born at French Park. Rosscommon, Ireland, in the .bureau field order No. 27, dated No- I - i . i t i t r geles, in their first round. The semi- year 1857, and entered the convent of vemoer ii, wnicn nai gone ior- final was to have trone six rounds. the order at the age of '22. bhortly wara io au suo-uisir. un,IS auu oPthis year's games. Archie. Nisbet did most of the kicking and in every game this year Ins boots of from 40 to 60 yards have gained ground in every exchange of punts. "Duke" Morrison, California's other first string fullback, is a powerful line charger. Toomey and Nichols, the halfbacks, are powerful; Dan McMil lan, a tickle, had been mentfoned for all-American honorB. Quarterback Charley Erb is an excellent field gen eral and Bcrkcy and. Stephens, two other ends, are particularly fast in getting down the field under punts. The record of California's 1921 games follows: California21 St. Mary's Col 0 CaliforniaJ4 Olympic C, S. F 0 California51 Univ. of Nevada 6 California21 Pacific Fleet 10 California 39 Univ. Oregon 0 thereafter, she came direct from Ire land to Arizona. In 1886, Mother Paul became superior of the province of Arizona and New Mexico and di rected her efforts to the establish ment of hospitals and schools. One of her first achievements was the founding of the Mercy hospital on North Marina street, Prescott, from which has grown the present splen didly equipped institution in West Prescott. Other institutions which stand as monuments to her zeal and energy are the Sisters of St. Joseph hospital, Phoenix, and the Mercy ' hospital, Nogales. Mother Paul was beloved by all who knew her by reason of her beau tiful character, ' her sympathetic un derstanding, her Christian spirit of Jielpfulness and her all embracing beneficence. In the death of Mother designated examiners for the disabled ex-service people: "1. Designated medical examiners, on a fee basis, are'hereby authorized, without' specifig authorization in each instance, to make physical examina tion when an applicant is -filing orig inal claim for either compensation or Vocational training. 1 "2. Designated medical examiners, on a fee basis, must secure specific, authorization for making any subse quent physical examination. This specific authorization for a physical examination may be issued ' by the sub-district manager for the follow ing purposes: "(a) To determine the feasibility of voctitional training both before zvd afler entrance into training. "(b) To secure a report of physi cal condition" immediately after voca tional training is discontinued, as the basis for renewing or disallowing sion decided not to permit substitu tion. Mitchell developed a muscle affec t:on at the top of his left shoulder and cannot lift 'his arm. Paul, the community of which she was the head has sustained an irre-1 further compensation. parable loss and'the state at large an "(c) To determine character of medical treatment to be given in proposals: "Dates" will be barred completely during- football . 'seasons at Indiana hereafter. All "be-men" , are expected to try out for the 'football' team. Only a physician's certificate of in ability will prevent a student who dees not appear in football togs from being placed on the "slacker" list." .' Freshmen will be taught lootball instead of trying to learn the plays of the different elevens Indiana will meet during the season. " ' ' - Second, third, or fourth elevens' will be used for the 'varsity battering ram so that the freshmen", wherithey be- 1 come eligible for the 'varsitv," will know something1": ab'out fo'otball in- cmcrgincy cases. stead' of a conglomerate ' mass of "3. The district manager is em- plays as used by the universities of powered also to issue. specific aujthe central, west running through thorization to secure physical exami- their heads. nations for the above purposes not I-. The plan has met with favor listed above, basing his action upon I among , the - faculty and undergradu the merits -of the individual case sub- ates of the university and was re mitted to him." . 'ceived enthusiastically by the 'alumni. TEXAS AGGIES -DEFEAT CENTRE - Ill GAME FULL OF FAST DODGES (Associated Press Night Wire) DALLAS, Texas, Jan. 2. Centre College, conqueror of Harvard and rated as the champions of the south, was bested on the football gridiron here today by Texas Agricultural and Mechanical College, representa tives of the southwestern conference. The score was 22 to 14. The Texans battled every minute of the "four strenuous periods and -at times displayed a drive and determi nation that swept the Colonels off their feet. They p'resented a defense that was well night impregnable, while on the offense they uncovered tricky and versatile attacks that put the Centre men at sea. The Texans took the lead within ' three minutes of plan when Bartlett of Centre was downed behind his own goal line by Wilson of the Ag gies, thus counting a safety.