7 Kasım 1922 Tarihli Bisbee Daily Review Gazetesi Sayfa 1

7 Kasım 1922 tarihli Bisbee Daily Review Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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OS COPPER PRICES A vp for mo of July .l.tr.CI Ave for mo. ot Aug. .13723 Ave. month of Sept. .13743 Avo. mo. Oft. lf22 .13i;::2 Ave. wk. end. 1M-22.13..K2.". Close wk. end. 1M-22 .13..fi.' Itel rrrr nira VOL. 26 NO. 265 BISBEE, ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 7, 1922 Price Five Cents 60 MEN UNACCOUNTED FOR BLAST METAL MARKET XKW YORK. Nov. Lead steady s.ot $7.0utff7.23 Zinc firm $7.10ST7.l.". bar silver foreign .C7v; Copper quiet electrolytic spot and futures IN MINE a a 1 J t r Hunt-Campbell GUBERNATORIAL CONTEST HOLDS STAGE CENTER Both Parties Express Confi dence in Victory on Eve of Elections in State PREDICT FAIR WEATHER Strong Campaigns For Sena torial and Congressional Seats Are Wound Up PHOEXIX. Ariz., N,ov. 6. Governor Thomas K. Campbell, Republican, and Former Governor George W. P. Hunt, iirmocrat. re-open tomorrow what some of their followers term their "irrepressible conflict" for (he guber natorial chair of Arizona. Since Arizona won its statehood in 1911 there have been but two gover nors at the capitol. Hunt and Camp bell. Of the eleven years embraced in this period Hunt has occupied the chair approximately six years; Camp bell approximately five years. Memories of the historic contest uf 1916-19, as a result of which each of the candidates held the title of chief executive during one year of the two year term, have added heat to the pres ent campaign. In the 1916 election Campbell was returned the winner by a margin of less than a hundred votes as a result of the original count and was installed in the governor's office. ; . j Hunt's ' supporters initiated a con-j test of-the count in Maricopa county' but after everal months of investiga tions the official count was upheld by the county superior court. The decis ion was appealed to the Arizona su preme court which reversed the lower court and seated Hunt but only after Campbell had served half of the two year tetm. In addition to the split term Hunt served between 1911 and 1916 and Governor Campbell has been In office since 191S when he was elected by a decisive majority. In the present campaign Governor Campbell has stood on his adminis tration's record while Hunt ha.t adopt ed the Elogan "Political Progress" and has charged extravagance on the part (Continued on Pare Two) Date Set For Trial of Former Officers of Old Central Bank PHOENIX. Ariz., Nov. C Judge R. C. tSanford of the superior court today et December 11 as the date for trial of D. N. Stafford president and B. C. Stafford, vice-president of the old eCntral Bank of Phoenix, .indicted by a Maricopa county grand Jury rcently on charges of irregular ities in connection with transactions prior to the closing of the bank.. Judge Stanford set December 8 as date for the trial of Phil K. Lewis, former president of the same bank, also indicted in connection with the same series or transaction. No daUs were set for trial of several other defendants indicted by the same grand jury on charges of alleged irregularities in the handling of stat funds In connection with the failure of the bank. Weather Report ARIZONA: Fair south, partly cloudy north portion Tuesday, rising temperature norlh and west portions. Wednesday gen erally fair south, unsettled north portions. NEW MEXICO: Fair Tuesday, somewhat warmer north porilon Wednesday generally fair. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA: Rain LOCAL WEATHER REPORT Readings made at 7 o'clock last night for preceding 24 hours: Lowest temperature 35. Highest G9. Precipitation .00 inches. Total for year 17.57 inches. Direction of wind SW. Weather: Fair, light breeze. Lowest temperature this month 33. Highest 71. precipitation to this date last vear 16.77. Election Dope From Other States J NEW MEXICO ALBUQUERQUE, X. M., Xov. C I With fair weather forecast, party leaders tonight predicted that the i largest vote in the history of the state would be cast at the polls to morrow. Xo registration figures are i available. Both parties are making j pre-elect ion claims of victory but Ifail to back up their claims with fig j ures. I The United States senatorial race, in which Andrieus A. Jones. Demo- Icratic incumb-nt, and Stephen B Davis, Jr, Republican, both of Las ' 1 . l- - M.ivwll.lntflc. YinO )U10T1 fought out mainly on the tariff and soldiers compensation issues. The candidates for representative are Mrs. Adelina Otero-Warren of Santa Fe, Republican, ond John Mor row, of Raton, Democrat. It Is gen erally conceeded that Mrs. Warren has a slight advantage over her op ponent a: she Is of pure Castilian blood and people of Spanish descent make up more than one half of the voting population of the state. i James F. II inkle, a Roswell bank jer, is the Democratic candidate for governor. Charles L mu ot tun, a farmer, is the Republican candi date. . OKLAHOMA OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., Xov. 6. Oklahoma ended its most bitter political campaign tonight with vir tually all interest centered in the i contest for governor between J. C. Walton, Democrat, and John Fields, j Republican. ! With fair weather predicted for tomorrow politicians and election of ficials predicted the vote would be the largest In the state's history, running around 500,000. Walton has the endorsement of the i Farmer-Labor element o fthe state and Fields has made his campaign! as a conservative. WISCONSIN j MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. 4. (By I the Associated Press) The re-elec-Itlon of United States Senator Ro jbert M. Lafollette, following hi big i majority at the primary election, as Swell as the election of nine eRpubli : can congressmen was predicted by i Ilia ou;jivi brio . mv r - of the quietest campaign in Wiscon-ja I sin in many years, i Only two congressional districts, "the fourth and fifth from a party standpoint, were admitted to be in ! any doubt by Republican leaders. 'In the fourth and fifth (Milwaukee) 1 the Socialists have put up a stiff j campaign and claim that Victor Ber ger twice elected on previous oc ! casions only to be refused his seat, will pull through. I MIDDLE WEST PtHfAPA Vrtv ft. mv til ft Asso- viuviiuvi w- i ciated Press) Weather conditions! Senaf0r William M. Calder of New throughout the middlewest and Mis-jYork has been through a spirited sissippi valley with the exception of;campaig.n wkn Royal 9 copeland, the two Dakotas are reported tonight 'health commissioner of New York j as favorable for tomorrow's election, j Rain on the prairies ot the Dakotas I and snow in the Black Hills have rcn-j uereu roaus in many sections virtu.i.iy i uous tilt for re-election with Thomas impassible and threaten to cut downjj. Spellacy and in Rhode Island, Sen the country vote. Republicans auditor P. G. Gerry. Democrat contested I Democrats in South Dakota both claim; with former Governor R. Livingston I as a result, they will have an adan- Beekman. tage over the farmer members of thej The seat of Senator Joseph I. Non-Partisan League. The league can j France. Republican of Maryland has ditlate for governor is a woman, Miss j been sought by William C. Bruce, ' Alice Lorraine Daley. !m a vigorus campaign. ! In Texas the supreme court, by an! Pennsylvania will elect two Sen j eleventh hour decision, today ordered ators, the Republican incumbents 'the name of Earle B. Mayfield. the! Ceorge Wharton Pepper and iDavid I Democratic candidate for United! A. Red being candidates for re I States senator, printed on the ballots! election. Mr. Pepper is filling the f. . , 1 i unexpired termof the late Boies Pea- m ' p( i y jrose and Mr. Red ,the unexpired Irani OerVlCe IS .term of the late Senator Crow, y . . j The gubernatorial campaigns in Interrupted UWlIlg York and Pennsylvania hav- . ni j attracted national interest. In the -tO feeVere otOrmS: empire state, Governor Nathan L. CHICAGO, Nov. 6. Passenger traf- iflc from the far west was interrupt j ed on a number of roads today be ! cause of recent heavy storms. Trains ' from California over the northwest ! ern were reported 24 hours late, i The delay was attributed to heavy snowfall and tornadoes, the one in the far west and the latter in the middle west. The Rock Island lines reported one train of its southern route five hours late. The Atchison had no delays. Damag? to the Burlington tracks was reported to have c-aued a delay of from six to eight hours in the (arrival of trains. Traffic from Port land Ore , was he'd up 24 hours. Conflict The word was sent to all county clerks but some doubt exists whether they can comply in time. Injunctions by his political opponents had prevented the printing heretofore. The naifte of his-Republican opponent, George E. Peddy, has been stricken from the bal lot because he was not nominated by a regular party convention. Last minute meetings, speeches and the usual final hour claims of victory featured the closing campaigns throughout the middle western states. Following the old political maxim that it costs nothing to claim everything, most of the campaign managers made their final communiques so all-embracing as to be worthless in determining what they actually believe. OHIO COLUMBUS. O.. Nov. 6. As Ohio tonight saw the close of one of the most strenuous political campaigns in years, both major parties were claim ing complete success for their tickets by large majorities. Democratic head quarters predicted that Senator Atlee Pomerene, seeking re-election, would lead the ticket with one of the largest majorities ever given a candidate for that orrice and that A. V. ponahey would be elected governor by only a slightly less majority. Republican headquarters authorized the statement that Congressman S. D. Fess would defeat Senator Pomerene by more than 126,000 votes and that Carmi A- Thompson, candidate for "gov ernor, and the entire Republican tic ket would be elected as an endorse ment of President Harding and the present state administration. Secretary of State Smith tcnight es timated tomorrow's vote at, 1,600,000, compared with more than '' 2,000,000 I two years ago. EASTERN STATES NEW YORK,. Nov. C Close con gests were indicated tonight in sev t eral of the .senatorial, congressional land siate elections in eastern states tomorrow, notwithstanding confident claims or victory in both the Repub lican and Democratic camps. In the senatorial fights, interet was center ed on lively campaigns in Massa chusetts, New Jersey, New York, Connecticut, Rhode Island and -Mary land. New Hamshire does not hold senatorial election this year and Maine had its election last snrine The fight in the bay state has at tracted widespread interet because the veteran. Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, the Republican leader in- the senate is a candidate ror re-election His Democrat opponent, is William A. Gaston, a Boston Banker. The contest in New Jersey, where Senator Joseph S. Frelinghuysen is a candidate for re-election against ! Governor Edward I. Edwards, has i been enlivened because of the wet jand dry issue, the governor favoring . I ut; Vt HIS. with the tariff as the leading issue, j in Connecticut, George P. McLean Republican has engaged in a stren- (Continued on Page Two) Big Fight of Day IBID : i ! If SOU CAST i ! VOTE 0! Ill

i 1 Special Wire to White House j Will Enable President to ' Receive Returns ! FOLLOWED CAMPAIGNS I Secretaries Mellon, Hoover, I and Davis Will Not Vote; j Other Ballots Mailed I WASHINGTON, President Harding and four members of his official fam ily, Secretaries Hughes, Weeks and Wallace and Attorney General Daugh erty already have marked their ballots in tomorrow's election, mailing them to their home towns. Secretaries Den by. Fall and Postmaster General Work will vote in person t their legal plac es of residence, but Ihe other three cabinet officers. Secretaries Mellon Hoover and Davies will not vote. It was stated Mr. Mellon was pre vented from registering at the avail able time by pressure of public busi ness and Mr. Hoover, who is on his way west to attend a meeting of the Colorado River commission at Santa Fe, N. M., is unable to reach his home state of California in time for the elec tion, while Secretary Davis is in the far west, where he has been campaign ing. The president and Mrs. Harding sent their ballots to Marion, Ohio, to be cast at the placevwhere the execu tive has voted for years.- Mrs. Hard ing marked her ballot while sitting up in her sick room. j Last reports on the progress of the campaign were received today and to night 'oy the executive. Returns from the election will be received by the president tomorrow night in his study. They will be re ceived at the executive offices over a special Associated Press wire and will be relajed to the executive over the telephone by Secretary Christian. " So far as was learned former Pres ident AVilson had made no special ar rangements for getting the returns at (Continued on Page Two) STORY OF 'PIG WOMAN' IN HALL MILLS MURDER IS DEFINITELY CORROBORATED, SAY OFFICIALS NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Nov. 6. (By the Associated Press) The story told by Mrs. Jane Gibson, the self-styled "eye witness' of the mur der of the Rev. Edward Wheeler Hall and Mrs. Elanor R. Mills on Septem ber 14, last, has been definitely cor roborated authorities said tonight. It also was unofficially reported that the grand jury would be asked to return indictments against a wo man and two men. An attorney who has figured prominently in the inves tigation said that l-gal preparations already were being made to combat the indictment. The coirobating witness of Mrs. HIS IC til . 05 fiWSi i JfCfJj 7;l. it it . 7 7I u i r Te . - i m TD HAVE NAME -PUT ON BALLOT Eleventh Hour Decision of Supreme Court Dissolves All Previous Orders ADVISE COUNTY JUDGES Mayfield's Opponent . Ruled Off Ballot; Says Fight to Be Carried on AUSTIN, Tex., Nov. 6. C. M. Payne, acting secretary of state in the absence of Secretary of Statej Staples, late today dispatched tele grams to all county judges in Texas.' advising them it is their duty to putj the name of Earle B. Mayfield. Demo-j cratic senatorial candidate, on tomor- row's election ballots. j He advised of the decision of thej supreme court this afternoon over-j ruling motions purporting to leave in I force injunctions issued in state dis trict courts, preventing Mayfield's name from appearing on the ballot.! The injunction originally grew out of! Mayfield's alleged violation o5 the ! corrupt practices act by excessive 'ex penditure' of campaign funds. All Injunctions of every character are dissolved. The telegram read In part: j "Advice of attorney general's de-j partment is that this completely set-l ties the question and that it is yourl duty' to immedia.tely print. and distri-f bute ballots bearing Mayfield's name. The question tonight apparently is .out of the courts and narrowed down to the possibility of Mayfield's name getting upon the ballots of all the counties of the state. Some counties, are handicapped by lack of facilities, j it is said, in the matter of printing, i The name of George E. B. Peddy, coa-i .lition candidate, oposing Mayfield, was ruled off the ballot recently be- cause Peddy was not nominated in ! convention and because he took part in the Democratic primary. Peddy ; was endorsed by the Republiacns after j mass meeting of Anti- Ku KIux Klan! (Continued on Page Two) Gibson's story that she. saw the rec tor and the choir singer slain while she was searching for farm looters on the Phillips homestead. Special Detective Jame3 Mason announced, is Mrs. A. C. Frayley who lives near the scene where the two bodies were found. Sigourney Smith, grave digger, who boards at the Fraley house, has been questioned by tsate troopers and the substance of his testimony is being closely guarded. When approached by newspaper writers Smith has de clined to talk and has repeatedly declared that the detectives have warned him not to discuss the dou ble murder. DAY i i'ie ro osTen To You Soys Y6fcS.4 L . i firmed today. Review to Post Election Returns Throughout Night Election returns from all parts of the city, county, state, and na tion will be posted tonight on the bulletin boards in front of The Daily Review office on Main street. A special long distance telephone service to practically every pre cinct in the ccunty has been ar ranged, and totals for outlying pre cincts will be 'phoned in as soon as the count is completed. A special corps of Review staff members will vU't every precinct in the district every hour until 3 o'clock tomorrow morning, and re turns from these precincts will be posted as fast as received. In addition, The Associated Press will carry returns from throughout the state and nation; these will also be posted as soon as received. ERS ! STREWN ALONG MINE ENTRIES Rescuers Find Battice Madei by Entombed Miners to Shut ! Out Deadly After Damp 1 SPANGLER, Pa., Nov. 6. "There are dead miners strewn all along the entries down there," said J. J. Bourquin, leader of the United States bureau of mines rescue, as he came from " the shaft of the Reilly mine j near here tonight. ; We are doing nothing to bring out the dead," he continued. "We : DEAD only stopped with them long enough j PANGLMt, Pa., Nov., b. More to see that the spark of life hadjtln r0 nli)r are believ.d to ,lave fled, and then moved on in search lost their lives in an explosion in of the living. Quite a bit of mine j eRilly mine of the Reilly Coal Corn remains to be explored, but I can j pany, 'near here, this morning. Ex say if there are any more live men j ploration of the workings by the in there it won't take us long to i rescue crews was bing continued get to them." ; tonight. None of the dead had been Bourquin and his men spent thej brought to the surface at 10:.n greater part of the afternoon in tTTe ' o'clock. workings. They were equipped with j Thirtv survivois (lf the ,.Xll0liion. oxyg-n helmets and so eager to force jmo8t of t,UMn VQl.1K men ,ay on a their way through the gas that they ; (,ouf)lp row of (.ots ,n min,.rS. made seven trip without pauing to : h i(al herp , x ,y WRt.h .--,...., tsenmti a brattice. nastily con-1 . structed by the entombed miners to shut out the deadly after-damp from the heading where they had taken refuge, .the rescuers founc j four men alive and one dead. A little later they came across j anotehr brattice, made of mine cars ! mice, maue oi mint- iais g the legend burned on ner's lamp "there are 29 and bearin witli a miner men behind this. The air was M nf 1 00 fffiolfC lllfl bad here that "Sally." the bureau's j 01 10UU FCCKS dllll pet canary bird, used in testing the ArmeiliailS NOW HeM air. died. The rescue crew, of which there j are four, made, up of five men each XEW YORK, Nov. 6. A protest tonight were hunting for Pat Flanna- j against deportation of more than gan, the fire boss. He went into j qo Greeks and Armenian refugees, the mine at 3:30 o'clock this morn-!wllo nave boen held on vessels in ing and reported the mine was safe. :thjs I(0rt siu.e xovemlr 1 because He went down again at 6:40 o'clock ,he yearly immigration quotas for and was not seen afterward. these nationalities have been filled. Early In the evening mine rescue , wa gsent ,0 (lu, department of labor crews from the Maryland Coal and ., t Washington today by the Mission Coke company at St. Michael. Penn.. department of the aNtional Episco and the Pennsylvania Coal and Coke j ,1Igt.d that the immigrants, most of company at Johnstown joined the whom are women and children be federal rescuers and the Cambria j admitted on bond and their number Steel company crew. They stated a charged off against next year's quo United States rescue car was "- , adding that "Christian America jpected here from New York stat I tomorrow. 1 i SALE IS AFFIRMED j OMAHA. Nov. 6. Sale of all proper- lies oi i lie i iiiuu i uw-i i company, operating public utility plants in Aberdeen and Watertown.l S. D.. Osceola and Charlton. Iowa, to; he Continental Corporation was af-1 No estimate of the RESCUE CREWS GAIL! EIGHT DEADLY GAS TO REACH VICT Pennsylvania Coal Mine is Scene of Blast Entomb ing 94 of Shift Men INJURED IN HOSPITALS JDead Are Left Lying in Sub j terranean Chamber Until t All Are Discovered SPANGLER, Pa., Nov. 6 (By the Associated Press) Between fifty and sixty miners were killed in the Reilly mine of the Reiliy Coal company near here, this morning, according to an official estimate made public at midnight by rescue workers and company officials. This estimate was arrived at af ter rescue workers who had search ed the explosion wrecked mine for two hours reported they believed there were no survivors in the mill 'workings. Thirty-one rescued men are in the Spangler hospital. Officials of the company are still uncertain as to the exact number of men who went to work just a short time before the blast. They believe that the total was between 90 and 95- Rescue men who had attempted to count the bodies they stumbled over in the working declare they counted ap proximately 50 but said it is prob able that a few more men perished in the unexplored chambers. They decided at midnight to re- move the bodies before daybreak. in ti,e entrance to the bi room. Thev were tli known survivor of j th ' 94 miner8 whQ we,u ,nto th, ,,. ,innt(W before a terrific explosion. The ex- (Continued on Page Two) I PrntP5t DpfWrtjlt lOll 1 IUlCSl UCJVl U11IU1I i oannot send them back to Turkish j misrule in Constantinople and Smyr- ,na or to povertv-stricken Greece." I - Woman Arrested on g - -- i J j tY Q QI KUSllllllX CT KqV V rOIll HOUSC 1 01) ,J NEW YORK, Nov. 6. The police record of the death a month ago of ; 2-year-old Saro Famaulura was chang ed tonight from "accidental" to "one of homicide," and Mrs. Catherine j Smilex, who lives in the lower east ! side flat above the Famalura family. was arrested on a charge of having caused the boy's death by pushing him i from the roof of a five-story tenement. , Detectives said that through the ex- amination of witnesses they learned ! that Mrs. Smilex had become angered , when the Famalura boy poured water . on ber two children while they were j'playing ou the roof of th tenement. ; Mrs. Smilex, it is alleged, was seen in a scuffle with Saro a moment be fore he plunged from the edge ot the roof. 1 ,'r