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Daily Arizona silver belt. (Globe, Gila County, Ariz.) 1906-1929, January 12, 1907, Image 1

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Number 79
' 3W-
Senator Hopkins Makes First
Speech for Utah Mormon,
Who Has Been Protested,
Stiong Plea for Seating Smoot
Is Made by Illinois Senator
Is Backed Up by Senator
Beveridge Cites Precedent
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON', January 11. The
first speech in defense of the right of
Heed Smoot of Utah to a seat in the
senate was delivered today by Senator
Hopkins of Illinois. Hopkins took the
jKisition that senators are not federal
oflioers to the extent thataitho senate
could pass upon their qualifications and
eligibility or impeach tliiim for high
. runes or inisdemeanors. If a senator
is to be punished, it must lie done by
state or federal courts. Only federal
uflicers. he maintained, arc impeachable,
and impeachment must be for acts com
mitted as such federal ofiieors.
Century Old Precedent
A prei-edent cited was the unsuccess
fnl effort to impeach Senator Blount of
Tennessee, who was charged with trea
sonable correspondence" with a foreign
nation more than a hundred years ago.
The conclusion arrived at then, Hopkins
.said, has never been reversed and that
was, that the senate bad no right to
try the case, as Blount was not an offi
cer of the United States.
Referring direetly to Smoot 'a case, be
continued: "It is conceded by the
chiarman of the committee on privileges
and elections that Smoot possesses all
the qualifications spoken of in the con
stitution itself.
la Not a Polygaralst
"That he is not a polygamist, that
lie iteer married plural wives and never
practiced polygamy, that- he is a man,
in personal relations as son, as hus
band, as father and citizen, above, re
proach; that in all of the relations of
citizenship he has lived a singuarly
pure and upright life.
Why, then," he asked, "should he
bo expelled from this body, disgraced,
dishonored for life, a stigma placed up
on his children, his life wrecked and
the happiness of his wife destroyed J
"Ho is a Christian gentleman and his
religious belief has taken him into the
church of Jesus Purist of the Latter
Day Saints, commonly called the
Mormon church.' "
Mr Hopkins said that ho felt sure
that those representing the protestants
would not contend that there was any
apostolu oath which had heenjaken by
Smoot whie.i would prevent him from
discharging his duties as a senator.
A Relic of Barbarism
Hopkins sympathized, ho said, with
the denunciation of polygamy made by
Burrows in a recent spt-ech. "It was,"
he said, "a relic of barbarous ages nnd
a destroyer of the ideal American home
and he had no sympathy with tho .prac
tice. "If the members of any Christian
church were to be charged with all the
crimes that have been committed in its
name, where is the C'uristiau gentleman
in tins body who would bo safe in his
An extended history of the Mormon
church was given by Hopkins, who con
eluded that the testimony taken before
the committee showed a radical change
for the better and that Smoot represent
ed a higher and better Mormonism.
Supported by Beveridge
Beveridge supplemented Hopkins'
speech by a statement that the country
should be informed that Sinoot was not
or never had been a polygamist.
Senator Fulton asked Hopkins wheth
er the Mormon church had recognized
the polygamous marriages which the ev
idence shows have taken place since the
manifesto of 1890.
Senator Hopkins said tho church has
not recognized thoso marriages and
that under the laws of tho Mormon
church today such marriages are not
pprmitted and that the parties contract
ing them knew they were violating both
the civil law and tho church 'law and
for that reason all of these marriages
had been consummated in Canada.
Senator Dubois of Idaho wanted to
know where and when Smoot had over
placed himself on record as condemn
ing polygamy. Hopkins replied that
Smoot had twenty or forty times before
the committee stated his position and
that his whole life and every fiber of
his being was a protest against poly
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, January 11. Tho
steamship Ponce, disabled but safe, is
riding nt anchor in St. Georgo bay, Ber
muda, tonight and tho crow ofMlfty4wo
people nnd soveuty-two passengers
aboard tho Ponce- are roported as well.
This assurance was recoived direct from
Captain W. A. Harvey by tho owners
this evening. Today's cnblo reported
that tho long overdue steamer reached
harbor in tow of tho Gorman steamor
Elizabeth Riekmos.
Funeral of 0. F. Morroll
The funerul of tho late Charles F.
Morrell, who died in Globo a few days
ago, was hold yesterday afternoon at
the parlors of Ensterling Jt Whitney'.
It was attended by a largo membership
of the local Elks lodge, to which he
belonged and of which lodge he helped
to organize a number of years ago.
The first news of his death was unac
companied by any details. It was
learned later that ho died very sudden
ly, presumably from heart disease, as
he had retired in his usual health and
was found dead in bed tho next day,
a book ho had been reading lying by
his side. Republican.
Headed by One in Uniform, Six
of Mikado's Subjects Cap
tured in New Mexico
By Associated Press.
KL PASO, Texas, January 11. Six
Jnpanese headed by a soldier in tho uni
form of his country wore captured at
Anapra, N. M., today by Immigration
Inspector Cox. The Jnpaneso had been
under the guidance of a Mexican and
had smuggled thomselves across the bor
der by wading the Bio Grande. They
were brought here and will bo hold by
immigration officials pending orders
from Washington.
Resolution Introduced in Legis
lature Attacking President
SALT LAKE CITV, Utah, January
11. A special to the Tribune from
Boise, Idaho, says:
"In the houso today Representative
Seawell, Democrat, offered the follow
ing joint resolution:
"Whereas, The president of tho Unit
ed States, taking advantage of his high
office, has through an official message,
and in threatening language, declared
himself antagonistic to tho citizens of
California in tho oriental school ques
tion; and
"Whereas, Action taken by the citi
zens of California is the 'result of ripe
experience and knowledgo gained by
actual and continued contact with the
questions; and
"Whereas; Tho president insists up
on an equality of tho two races; there
fore, be it
"Resolved, That wo express our con
fidence in tho judgment, fairness and
patriotism of our fellow American citi
zeus of the stato of California and the
belief that to their ability they iirej
upholding the standard of American cit
izenship, civilization and morality.
"Resolved, That for the best inter
est of the Japanese and Americans, it
is desirable that the Japanese be ex
eluded trom this country in the same
way and to the samo extent that Chi
nese are now excluded,
"Resolved, That copies of this reso
lution be forwarded to our members of
congress and they be requested to act
in accordance therewith."
Acting Chairman of National
Committee Says State Will
Support Vice President
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON. January 11. A con-
ferenco over the Republican national
committee affairs was held today. Par
ticipating there were Postmnstcr Gen
eral Cortelyou, tho rotiring chairman of
the committee; Harry S. Saw of Indi
anapolis, acting chairman, and Elmer
Dover, secretary.
Later New said: "If Vice Presidont
Fairbanks allows his name to bo pre
sented at the next Republican national
convention as a candidato for tho pres
idency, and I take it for granted he
will, ho will receive the hearty and
unanimous support of the Iudiana del
egation." ,
When asked if a special mooting of
tho national committee will be called
to accept Chairman Cortelyou 's resig
nation, tho acting chairman replied:
"The noxt meeting of tho Republican
national committee will bo held .in
Washington noxt December, nt which
timo Mr. Cortelyou's successor will bo
chosen and the time and placo of hold
ing the next national convention will
bo decided upon."
Council Appointed by Board of
Supervisors Yesterday Has
Three New Members,
Another Meeting Today to Ele
vate Globe from Town to
City Appointments Will
Follow Many Petitions,
The above named gentlemen were se
lected as the council of the town of
Globo by the board of supervisors yes
terday, and last evening tho councilincu
mot and selected Mr. Sultan as mayor
by unanimous vote.
The action of the board of supervisors
was not anticipated, as it was supposed
that all of the members of tho old board
were to be appointed. The board, how-j
over, could not reach nn agreement to
that affect, and it was finally agreed
that four inonibera of the former council
who had been tho most activu in secur
ing incorporation should be appointed
with three others. W. S. Sultan, who
was mayor under the former organiza
tion, Anou Trojunovich, Sam L. Gib
son and Lyman J. Woods, members of
the" former council, wore selected for
the now, together with Charles T. Mar
tin, G. S. A'an Wagenen and Dennis
The notion of the board seems to have
met with almost unanimous approval,
and in the selection of Messrs. Vnn
Wagenen, Murphy and Martin to act
with the former councilincu, they could
not have chosen three moie representa
tive citizens of Globo.
First Meeting of Council
It did not take the new council long
to get into action and a meeting was
held last evening for the purpose of or
ganizing and tnlking over pteliniiuary
The council met in the office of
Charles T. Martin last evening and af
ter the oath of office had been adminis
tered, G. S. Van Wagenen was chosen
temporary chairman and P. J. Elliott
temporary clerk. Nominations for
mayor being in order, Mr. Martin nom
inated Mr. Sultan and as there were no
further nominations, ho was declared
elected to the office.
No action was taken on appointments
last evening and there will be" no ap
pointments made until tile council meets
and resolves itself into a board of alder
men and the town of Globe into a city.
It was decided to hold tie next meeting
this afternoon at 2 o 'clonk, when a res'
olution will bo adopted making Globe
a city.
Jt is not known whether or not any
appointments will be made at this
meeting. Yesterday there were a num
ber of petitions plnce(( iu circulation
in behalf of several citizens who desire
appointive offices. Just what effect
these will havo on tl,o council cannot
be anticipated, but it has been sug
gested that the time nnd place of the
meeting at which appointments will be
made should be kept secret in order to
leave the council free to act without the
embarrassment of having present the
many who wish to get their feet in the
At tho adjournment of tho meeting
last evening the city was appropriately
christened at tho Dominion hotel, with
Mayor Sultan acting as master of cere
Five Celestials Smuggled Over
Caught in Los Angeles
with Accessory
By Associated Press.
LOS ANGELES, Cab, January 11.
The practice of smuggling Chinese into
tho United States from Mexico, using
Santa Ana as one station and tho Pa
cific Electric company as tho means of
distribution, is believed to havo been
discovered by the arrest this morning
of five Chinese charged with being ille
gally iu tho country, and Leu Quong
Shue, a well known local Chinese mer
chant, as an accessory.
Tho arrest was made as tho Chinamen
were leaving a Santa Ana car at the
Huntington building by Inspector Mc
Clinnont. Whilo tho group of Chinamen nnd
officials wero standing in front of the
jail two of the Chinese bolted. Ono
escaped, but tho other was recaptured
after a long chase. This morning tho
prisoners were held to answer boforc
United States Commissioner Van Dyko.
How tho Chinamen succeeded in en
tering tho country is a story of fright
ful hardship. The immigration officials
say that a fuR month thoy wero locked
't ' jnewt
in a boxcar and would hnvo starved
except for the little coarso food they
carried. Tho longth of time they were
in tho car loads to tho belief that they
came from El Paso.
TOPEKA, Kan.. January 11. Con
gressman Charles Curtis was nominated
for United States senator to succeed
Senator Benson by a caucus of tho Re
publicans iu tho legislature tonight.
Tho action of tho caucus is equivalent
to eloction.
Increase, of Over 50 per Cent
Over Last Year and Dou
ble Preceding Year
The great growth of Globo during the
past two years can boat bo attested by
the incroaso in the local postoffico re
ceipts. Postmaster Allison has just com
piled his figures for the last year and
thoy should be a source of much encour
agement to every resident of tho city.
Por tho year ending December 31,
1900, the receipts of Globo postoffico
were $15,410.80, an increase of over 50
per cent over the receipts, of the year
ending December 31, 1905, which were
$10,1S1.2L During the last two years
there has been an increase of over 100
per cent, the receipts for the year 1901
boing slightly over $7,(500.
The fiscal year of tho postal depart
ment ends March 31 nnd Postmaster Al
lison is authority for tho statement that
the receipts for the local office for the
year ending March 31 next will bo ovor
Tho numbor of articles registered nt
the local office for tho month of De
cember, 1900, was 1,590.
Phoenix Not Having Any Luck
with Her Octopi Ice Trust
Not a Trust
The trust -litigation has so far set
tled nothing nnd two of the cases have
been disposed of, having gone off on
technicalities, says the Phoenix Repub
lican. It is likely that the same sub
jects will b,e prosenUd to the next Unit
ed States grand jury for ro-investiga-tion.
The case of the United Stntes
against the Peoples' Ice& Fuel com
pany was beforo tho court- yesterday.
An effort was made to show that a com
bination had been formed in the organ
ization ol tho City Ice Delivery com
pany and it was pretty well established
that there was a combination of the
interests of tho People's company and
S. D. Lount ic Son.
Tho indictment,' however, had sought
to show that W. B. Lount, the manager
of the company, nnd who had been per
sonally indicted, hnd entered into the
combination in his managerial capacity.
The evidence disclosed, however, that ho
was only ono of tho three members of
tho firm of S. D. Lount & Son. Messrs.
Bullnrd and Chalmers accordingly mov
ed the court to instruct the jury to
acquit on tho ground of a variance be
tween the allegation in tho indictment
and tho proof. Tho motion was allowed.
Among the witnesses were Paul Briz
zard, a former member of the Arctic Ice
company, and also a member of the
original Ico Dohvery; President V. M.
Avis of the People's company, Charles
Dunlap of the People's ico company;
J. Howard Wood of tho Tempo Tee com
pany and Porry Williams of Maricopa.
Mr. Avis on his first appcaranco on
the stand testified that W. B. Lount
was tho person with whom tho contract
for the forming of the City Ico com
pany was made. Later, he corrected
that statement, having refreshed his
memory, and said that the agreement
was signed by S. D. Lount & Son, by
W. B. Lount as manager. Of the, fact
of the agreement there was loft no
doubt, though tho case did not proceed
to the determination of tho criminnl
character of it.
There were several tilts between
United States Attornoy Alexander and
Mr. Bullard. At ono jtoint the United
States attorney mentioned that ho was
annoyed by Mr. Bullard walking back
and forth behind him muttering because
a ruling had gone against him.
Mr. Wood of Tonipe recited an un
derstanding which had beon reached
with Mr. Lount and Mr. Avis with ref
erence to tho sale of ico in Maricopa.
Mr. Wood had been given a copy of a
letter which had been written elthor
by Mr. Lount or Mr. Avis to a costomor
at Maricopa requesting him iu tho fu
ture to buy his ico nt Tempo. Tho tes
timony of Mr. Williams was a little
more explicit on this point. He had n
letter, though ho had destroyed it, but
remembered the substance of it, inform
ing him that nn agreement had beon
reached by tho ice-men of tho valley
that no factor5' should ship ico past tho
factory of any other company.
After the conclusion of tho testimony
of Mr. Williams tho motion to. direct
came up and was allowed. The casos
of the government ngainst P, T. Hur
ley and others nnd ngainst tho T. W.
Chamberlain Lumber company were set
for tomorrow,
' G
W:"agg73TO4SIUW istATHKr-xr'"'- ""wim-s' "w mmmmvmimi. j iwwiipw. ,.-' -
Legislature Will Ascertain if
Senator Has Been Tainted
with Pierce Oil,
Fusionist Legislator Wants the
Charges Against Brown
Looked Into Brown Says
Railroads Behind Attack.
By Associated Press.
AUSTIN, Texas, January 11. Four
teen members of the "body composing
tho Toxns legislature signed a resolu
tion todny demanding an investigation
of Senator Bailey and Attornoy Gen
eral Davidson in connection with tho
readmission of the Wators-Pierco Oil
company into Texas. The resolution will
be .debated next Monday, when it is
said Bailey and Davidson will bo pres
ent. The house tomorrow morning will
give consideration to a like resolution.
Early todny the house refused to con
sider the matter iu any form, but later
a special order was obtained. Bailey's
supjvorters tonight prepared a resolu
tion which will bo offered tomorrow as
a substitute for tho one now beforo
the body. Tho substitute seeks to off
set the charges made against Bailey
in the first resolution, stating that he
has admitted all alleged connections
with Piorco, Kirby and the Tennessee
Coal company and successfully resisted
tho charges made.
Bailey's resolution suggests that tho
speaker appoint a committee of seven
members who shall pass upon tho Bai-ley-Watcrs-Pierce
Oil case. If thoy do
cido there is u foundation foratljo
charges they shall so report to the legis
lature, which then can decide as to the
charges to be preferred.
Both factions arc active tonight in
preparing for tomorrow's contest.
Nebraska Investigation
LINCOLN, Neb., January 11. Repre
sentative Van Houscn, a fusionist, to
day proposed a resolution asking for a
legislative investigation of Nprris
Brown, ex-attorney general and Repub
lican nominee for United States sen
ator. The resolution went over until
Monday under rules.
It recites arguments upheld by the
Democrats in. the last state campaign,
alleging that Brown entered into an
agreement with representatives of the
grain trust and printing companies to
press suits brought by tho stato ex
tending unlawful clemency. In a state
ment issued tonight Brown flatly de
nies these charges and Chairman Rose
of the state Republican committee says
tho move is backed by tho railroad in-
nvAtif txl
President of Santa Fe Says:
"Let the Railroads Alone"
and Tells Why
By Associated Press.
' TOPEKA, Kan., January 11. E. P.
Ripley, president of the Santa Fe rail
road, in a statement issued today re
garding the car shortage situation, said:
"Tho best remedy I can suggest is to
lor tho railroads alone. If they aro not
hampered by restrictive legislation and
if they can maintain their credit so as
to obtain necessary funds they will
soon get their heads above wator and
be able to take caro of their busi
ness." Ripley declared that the railroads
have done .their utmost to provldo ade
quate facilities and if they havo not
succeeded it is not their fault. Every
locomotive and car shop, ho said, has
been worked to full capacity for nt
least two years past.
Effort to Investigate Purchase
of. Seat by Millionaire
Smelterman. Fails
By Associated Press.
DENVER, January 11. Senator K.
H. Crowloy, Domocrat, introduced in the
upper houso of tho legislature today a
resolution providing for tho appoint
ment of a committee to investigate Si
mon GuggenholmV alleged purchaso of
the United States senntorship, for which
ho recently recoived the indorsement of
the Republican caucus.
Senator Crowloy cited published re
ports charging the use of money to se
cure the olection of mombers pledged
to vote for Guggenheim, hd declared
ft. v t'B ., -?Tf - ;&'. ".-'
that for the good of tho stato action
should bo taken.
"This is not a Democratic party mea
sure," declared Crowley. "I wish to
declaro that I havo no prcjudico ngainst
Guggenheim either politically, religious
ly or othorwiso, but I do not want to
bo characterized as having been a mem
bor of a legislature that was bought."
Aftor a stormy debate tho resolution
was tablod by a vote of eighteen Repub
licans to eleven Democrats, tho voto be
ing strictly on pnrty lines. Senator
Fred Paries then moved that the- mat
ter bo oxpunged from tho records, and
this occurred by a viva voco voto.
Thirteen Carloads of Precious
Ore from Goldfield Mines
at Sacramento
By Associated Press.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., January 11.
Thirteen cars loaded with Goldfield ore
valued at $7,000,000 arrived in this'city
tonight and will remain on tho spur
north of tho depot all night closely
guarded by eight heavily armed mon.
The ore is for Vnllojo Junction, whero
it will be treatod in the reduction works
and turned into shining bars of gold
and silver.
Each car contains 100,000 pounds of
precious mineral carefully sacked.
Evory piece of ore is a specimen and
gold can be seen in any of it. This is
tho largest and richest shipment of ore
that has left Goldfield in several
Death of Shah of Persia Brings
Up International Question
of Moment
By Associated Press.
LONDON, Janunry 11. Pacific views
held in Gorman official circles with re
gard to tho second peace conference at
The Hague havo even further minimized
tho possibility of international compli
cations as a result of tho death of the
shah of Persia. At tho samo timo the
determination of Germany to maintain
equal trade opportunities in Persia is
noted hero as being in direct conflict
with the aims of negotiations pending
between Great Britain and Russia.
In return for Great Britain's acknow
ledgment of Russia's preponderance in
the north nlong tho Russian frontier,
Emperor Nicholas will recognize Great
Britain's interest in the south to pro
tect the routo to India. This is all
Great Birtain asks, being in line with
the announcement that Great Britain
would tako every means in her power
to prevent other countries from having
a naval base or fortified base in Per
sian territory which would menaco her
Indian empire.
Officials here are inclined to concur
in the German view that every attempt
of Germany to procuro commercial as
cendency in Persia will tend to unite
Great Britain nnd Russia in a common
measure of defense.
The desire of the TJnite,d States and
Germany to refrain from urging Russia
to fix a date for assembling The Hague
conference is now shared here. The
opinion appears to bo strengthening in
official quarters that tho question of
limitation of armaments, howover com
mcndnblo, will not command sufficient
support to permit its being discussed
to finality by the conference.
Newly Elected Officers, of Gila
Are Placed in
fhe officers of Gila Encampmont No.
3, I. O. O. F., recently elected for tho
coming year wero installed in office last
evening with appropriate ceremonies at
Odd Fellows' hall. The installation was
in chariro of Grand Patriarch Charles W.
Slack and ho was assisted by Grand
Junior WTarden A. Frances.
After the installation the members of
the order who wero present repaired to
the Del Monte cafe, whero a tempting
banquet was served and a goneral good
time indulged in. The following are the
officers installed by the encampmont last
II. Livingston, C. P.
E. C. Brite, H. P.
O. G. Berry, S. W.
T. P. Howard, J. W.
E. JMiddloton, scribe.
P. E. Anderson, treasurer.
P. Ontes, first watch.
J. C. Bell, second watchr -;
J. W. Brown, third watch. '
S. R. Saddlor, third watch.
' W. J. Fcaglos, guide.
D. Lloyd, insido sentry.
E. Lloyd, outside sentry. . .
II. C. Medullar, guara torn.
H..n. Pratt, guard tent.
rope issues tncyncai Which- .
!"" I r. ti
Qa For oo 0,,,r, Dl! tJ?,
ju i ai ao ouggooio nciig-
ious War in France,
Paris Paper Says It Is Proof"
That Vatican Is Determined
to Continue War Govern-,
ment Will Answer Enqylical;
By Associated Press.
ROME, January 11. Osservatoro Ro
mano, the organ of the Vatican, today"
published a text of an encyclical' ad- y
dressed by tho pope to cardinals, bish--
ops, clergy and the French people. The'
pontiff said that the chief object in ad
dressing the faithful in France was to
comfort them in their sufferings, which
ho felt deeply. There was, however,
grent consolation in the fact that the
Catholics of France stand united. Tho
French government's declaration was
not only ngainst the Christian faith, but
against all spiritual ideals. The French
Catholics must bo prepared for all sorts
of trials, but were certain of final vic
tory. Contrary to statements on the
subject, the church did not desiro a fe-.
ligious war involving violent persecu
tions. Being a missionary of peace and
carrying out a mission of loyalty, the
church did not willingly express herself
to war and persecutions, as sho did not
desire to sco her children suffering. Re
garding the ecclesiastical properties', tho
encyclical said Rome had not abandoned
them. Continuing, tho pope said: "We
have been accused of prejudice and in
consistency. It has been said we re
fused to approve in France what wo al
ready approve in Germany. This re
proach is unjust and unfounded. Tho"
German law explicitly recognizes tho
Catholic hierarchy, while the French
does not.
"Although her divine founder '.was
born poor in a stable and died poor on
a cross, and although the church knows
poverty from the cradle, tho property
sho was possessed of nevertheless 'be
longed to her and no one has the right
to doprivo her of it.
"Tho statement that tho government
is disposed to abandon tho property" of
the church is adding derision to 'spolia
tion. From the point of view of exer
cise of religion, the new law has organ
ized anarchy. It installs a regime of
uncertainty and arbitrariness. Tho new
law aggravates the law separating the
church and the state. Wo can-only -condemn
it with precision and without am
biguity. mt ,
"Certain articles of law throw'new -light
on the real aim of our enemies- ,
They wish to destroy the church "anil "
de-Christianize France without attract
ing too closely the attention of the peo- f
ple." Embitters Contest
PARIS, January 11. Tho pbpe'rnn-
reserved condemnation of tho new sepa- -ration
law, whilp expected, can only re
sult in further embittering tho contest
between tho church and state, as the
French bishops who are about to assem
ble must follow the orders of Rome, re
gardless of individual ideas. The Temps
considers tho encyclical as proof., that
tho Vatican is determined to continue
tho war. It is expected that the 'gov
ernment will soon reply to the encyclical
either in the form of a communique or
by a declaration in .parliament.
Half Million "Chinese in; Bad
Twigs and Leaves- -
By Associated Press.
SHANGHAI, China, January n.
Captain. Kirton, the foreign relief com
missioner 'in tho famine cami) at Tsing
Kiang Fu, describes the refugee camps
as consisting of sheds arranged in rec
tangular groups, in street formation,
urn milos lnnrr and a mile . wide In
other camps in tho vicinity of Tsing
Kiang Fu aro nearly Halt a million rei
ugees. Tho roads were thronged with
rice peddlers. Women tear up roots of
grass for food and aro cooking leaves
and twigs. Ono hundred thousand men
aro absolutely idle. Though it would
not be difficult to organize the relief
work, none has yet been started. If
the inaction continues it will be' a gi
gantic problem to face. The end can
not be foreseen.
Fair Weather; J '
By Associated Press. " -. 'jfj
WASHINGTON, January H- Porja
cast for Arizona: Fair-Saturday and?
Sunday.- , . .
V A . r

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