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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, November 08, 1912, Image 1

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THE BISBEE DAILY
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MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
VOLUME 15.
BISBEE, ARIZONA. FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, 1912
NUMBER 157
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EL1GIBLES Fi
W1LS0MGABIHET
I0W BUSSED
Bryan, Champ Clark and Un
derwood Among Others
Mentioned Possible Mem
bers of President's Family
SPEAKER LIKELY TO
REMAIN IN HOUSE
Men Who Stopd Brunt of
. Baltimore Fght for Gov
ernor's Preference Mav Be
. Given Portfolios.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7: Cabinet
makers are busy conjuring with names
of those who will share with Wil
son In shaping the policy or the next
administration.
Necessarily this is purely gossip,
but the cabinet builders are none the
less active In pointing out the per
sons and the elements available a
cabinet material.
One of the available elements em
braces those who were conspicuous
party figures at the Baltimore con
ventlon. Including Speakers Clark.
Chairman Underwood of the was and
means committee, William J. Brjxn,
Governor Foss of Massachusetts, Gov
ernor Harmon of Ohio and others
Clark and Underwood
It is generally assumed. however,
that Speaker Clark and Chairman Un
derwood would prefer to continue
their work In congress, especially now
that the legislative program. on tLe
tjrlff and other questions is likely to
meet with fewer obstacles.
As to Mr. Brjan, one of the demo
cratic senators was quoted during the
campaign as definitely assigning Mr.
Dryan to a cabinet place In case of
Wllsdn"s election, although the latter
stated that no consideration had been
given to the personnel of the cabinet.
None the less speculation is active a-
to whether the Nebraskan will have a
portfolio.
Another Element
Another element from which cabinet
material is being suggested embraces
those who have been prominently iden
tified with the Wilson campaign, not
ably ChaIrman'.rcCombs. of the demo
cratic national committee. Represent
atives Burleson and Henry of Texas;
Representative Palmer of Pennsvl
vania; Assistant Chairman McAdoo
and a number of others who tore the
brunt of the conflict at Baltimore and
during the campaign.
Still Another Available
Still another available element is
made up of prominent party figures In
the various states who were not con
spicuously identified with the recent
national convention, while another in
cludes some of the veterans of tne
last democratic administration
Outside of these elements from
which cabinets can be constructed
many foresee the entry of a consider
able new element In public affairs
made up of men like Mr. Wilson who
have been Identified with collegiate,
educational .and ecoaomic questions
WILSON WILL NOT HURRY
PRINCETON, Nov. 7. President
elect Wilson has not decided on the
personnel of his cabinet and he in
tends to keep his mind open on the
tft??Ject for a long time
To put an end. if possible, to all
gossip about cabinet appointments be
has Issued the following statement:
"Such speculations are perfectly fruit
less. J mean to keep my mind entire
ly open with regard to appointments
as a first consequence until the final
announcement is passable, and it will
be perfectly useless to resort to me
for corroboration of any report lie
cause I shall have absolutely nothing
to announce. No announcement will
have the least authority that is not
made over my own signature. These
are matters which must be determin
ed by deliberate council and not by
gossip,"
GOV. JOHNSON VIGOROUS.
CHICAGO, Nov. ".Governor Hi
ram W. Johnson, of California, candi
date for vice pres"dent on the pro
gressive ticket, is here today on bis
way to California. He said the defeat
was merely an accident shrdludltt
yia merely an Incident in the pro
gressive fight and of "little more con
sequence to the ultimate success ot
earnest men than was missing of the
train."
He was tired with campaigning but
with determined bearing and unabted
In force Tie sounded what he char
acterized "the new call to tho Moose."
Therein be gave a call to his follow,
ers he will be In the fight for 1311
and 1316.
SNOW EXPECTED
ARIZONA. Nov. 7: Increasing
cloudiness Friday; local rains In th
south; rain or snow In the north to-nlghL
Debs' Vote Exceeds
Taft's in Arizona;
Only 3,500 to Bad
Socialist Candidate Receives
Third Largest Ballot
in the New State
PHOENIX; Nov. 7: Return
which contain about 0 per cent
of the total vote cast In Arizona
Indicate that Debs will have a
heavier vote in the state than aft.
The socialist presidential candi
date carried the town of Miami
and North Globe, two of the larg
est precincts In Gila county. The
returns from 185 out of 301 pre
cincts In the state give Wilson
8721; Roosevelt C193; Taft 2C0G.
Debs 2723; Chafin 17S. The pro
bation candidate who lives In
Tucson received ten votes from
his home precinct
L
i mil
OF TUESDAY'S VOTE
Will Require Thirty-Five
Days to Give Enforcement
of New Laws. Upheld on
Tuesday by Voters
WILL RAILROADS
. FIGHT IN COURTS?
The threo-cent fare law and the
other measures upon which the rail
roads were defeated by referendum
will go into effert in about to clays.
or about the middle of December, un
less the railroads secure an lnjucc-
tlon in the federal or state supreme
courts Tbey wll". go into cifect by
proclamation of he governor, whirh
must be Issued forthwith after the
vote has been canvassed.
The constitntlon provides In soc-
tion 13 artie'e IV, that the votes shall
be canvassed within SO days after the
election. The secretary of state, the
governor, and the chief Justice of the
supreme court are made a board to
canvass the returns.
The supreme court has decided,
however, that It Is improper for the
chiof justice to 3 t o" this board.
It is hardly probable that the rail
roads could put electric headlights on
all their engines in 35 days without
crippling the service. Preparation had
been made by the Arizona Eastern to
put on electric headlights before the
jaws were referred, 3uys a report from
1'heenlx.
The referendum uef .tlons were so
worded as to indicate that those responsible-
for'thepi believed that un
der these measures vvQtild riot be sub-
miUed until the general election In
llir. hut tho' it Mr- nlliri.ils nut the
measures on the lalip't for vote this
year '
There has been assumption that
the railroad might rvttompt lo have
the coons decide1 that last Tuesday
was not he proper time tb vote fin
tne reterenauro measures, on lue me-
ory that the election this year was ndt
a general election, but of fNs Inten
tion there hits btren no definite state
ment from anyone In a notltlen to
ksow.
Further Fight Possible.
Concerning the possibility of a
further light the railroads will mqke
on these laws, the Tucson Citizen
says.
There is being discussed Wednes
day the powlbillty of the railroads
carrying to the state supreme court
or to the federal court the fight on
the three-cent fare law, the semi
monthly pay day, the requirement of
electric headlights and tho limitation
of the number of cars In a train.
should it prove that ile are defeated
on these measnres by the referendum
vote as now appears to be the case.
To Supreme Court.
These laws can he fought in the
state supreme court. It Is declared,
on the ground that the Arizona Cor
poration commission is given full
power to prescribe such regulations,
or they can be taken to the federal
court on the cround that they are con
fiscatory It will be recollected that
a two-cent fare law was annulled by
the federal court of Missouri on tnese
rrntinrla.
It Is said that. In view of the affir-
matron of these laws by the people
the railroads would choose to go Into
the federal court. Officials of the
southern Pacific and Randolph lines
said Wednesday that while further
opposition is entirely rossiDie. no ue-
cision to that effect has been reached.
On railroad man urged Wednesday
that Inasmuch as the corporation
comrrvsslon Is given full' power in
such matters, it would appear that
such power were denied the legisla
ture.
FOSS PRESERVES PEACE
SALEM; Nov. 7: That Governor
Foss found it necessary during the
Lawrence Textile strike to Increaso
military force on guard there to pre
serve peace, was testified today by
Dudley M. Holman, former secretary
to the governor. In the Ettor, Glovan
nltti and Ccnmo trial for the Lopizro
murder. Holman on cross examina
tion said ha beard Colonel Sweetzer
rftt -vac In -Ammnrir1 of IIia TniiitJ.
order the soldiers to clear the streets
of strikers the morning of January zs
when the street car riot occurred.
President-Elect Wilson and
Elect
Governor and Mrs. Thomar R. Marshall,
their home at Indianapolis; and Wil
ton and Marthall at a campaign rally.
Governor an! Mrs. Thomas R. Mar
shall are Democrats, both with a lit
tle and a capital D. Their home at
Indianapolis Is not an aristocratic,
brown-stone affair, but Just an or
dinary American home. It flts in well
with the democratic ways of Its own-
Tie Marshall haven't an automo
bilethe governor rides to his work
at the Indiana capltol In a street car.
Ttut gives you an Idea of the man's
slmpls ways of living he couM rlda
In an automobile if he wished.
Mrs. Marshall takes an Intense in
terest In politics. She know as much
about the Inside of things political as
most men. Mr. and 's. Marshall
are almost Inseparable. The gover
nor tikes his wlfa with him on most
of his trips. He sy h owes much
to her for his success in life.
DYNAMITE MEN
long mm
Government Claims Leaders
on Pacific Coast Worked I
for Four Months Before
Times Blown Up !
M'NAMABA IN LEADj
IXDfAXAPpUS, Nov. 7. Pour
months of activity on the part of labor
leaders on the Pacific coast which
preceded the fatal explosion at ix$
Angeles, according to letters and tele
grams was Introduced by the govern
ment at the trial of the forty-five ac
cused "'dynamite plotters" today.
From the telegrams and letters read
to the Jury by the government it set
forth this part of Its contention a
follows. "Tour months before the
Times building was blown up, Eugene
A. Clancy, a labor leader at San Fran
cisco, who had been instructed to In
vestigate labor conditions Los Anpe
les telegraphed to John J McN'amara
In Indianapolis 'The fight is on in
Los Angeles but we are going to win;
send Hockin at once"
McN'amara, a'ter referring the ic
quest to Frank M Ryan president of
the Iron Workers association, wired
to Clancy: "Better get a man In Los
Angeles to do the work; Hockin too
busy in the east" about this time ac
cording to Ortle McManlgal's confes
sion, Hockin was the leader of a dyna
mite crew.
Clancy Goes to Seattle
Clancy went to Seattle on August
1G, 1910.
H. W Poblman, a labor leader
there, wrote to J. J. McN'amara:
"Clancy has met his man here afte
waiting a week for him, he being here
every day. I think I understand the
situation." James M. McN'amara
then was in Seattle and the govern
ment charges that Clancy met him
there.
On August 31 an office building un
der construction in TJeattle 'was
blown up at this time.
NEGFO JOHNSON INDICTED,
CHICAGO, Nov. 7. Jack. Johnson,
the negro pugilist, was indicted by
uc it-ncai kihuu jury toaay cnargeo;'
with violation of the Mann act relat-j
Ing to the transportation of women '
from one state to another for immor-l
at purposes. Johnson s indicted on '
. ... . . . I
tour counts, ttis oonus are $3Q,ooo.
The specific case against Johnson is
his connection and his relations wftn
Uell Schrelber, a white girl in Pitts
burg, in Augnst, 1910.
FALLGOLF TOURNEY
AT ATLANTIC CITY
ATLANTIC CITY. N J.. Nov. 7.
The annual tournament of the Coun
try club of Atlantic City, the- last of
the important tournaments to take
place In the North this year, began
today on the club's course at North
field. X'lay will continue until Satur
day, when the governor's cup and a
half dozen other trophies will (be
awarded " the winners of the tournament.
Marshal, His
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Republicans Cation
Illinois Democrats
to Aid Their Scheme
Taft Parjy in Sucker State
See It Is Necessary 'to
Defeat Progressives
Chicago, Nov 7 With the pro
gressives holding the balance of
uower In the hmiso nt thr. IlltnnU
legislature and standing a chancu
of ruling the senate, by virtue of
the progressive tendencies of the
two repsilicans elected, the dem
ocrats and republicans toJay dis
cussed a common ground on
which they might unite In order
to defeat the new party members.
BULGARIANS READY
10 SING IE
Because of Victories of Allies
All Feel Sure They Got
the Upper Hand
LONDON. Nov. 7. "We will sing
the te dum of thanksgiving In the
inosque of St Sophie next Sunday."
declared the leaders of the conquer
ing Hulgarlar army today before the
last battle between them and the
Turks Leain before the city of Con
stantinople Of the great Kuroean empire con
quered by the Mohammedan Invaders
centuries ago there remained today
only five small districts, and even
these, Constantinople, Adranople,
Salonlkl. Scutari and Monastir are
tottering. It is reported tnat Salonlkl
has been evacuated by the great Turk
ish army, which is fleeing In disor
der and broken, towards Constan
tinople. Monastir Captured.
Monastir, also, where Fetish Pasha
had a big army is said to have been
captured bv the allied Balkan armies.
Between the Bulgarians and Constan
tinople now stand only Jlhe Tchatalja
forts, which are held by Uic army that
has suffered serious defeats and are
sundered. Military critics believe they
are Incapable of holding the forts, or
making any kind of assault upon the
Invaders,
The great powers of Europe fever
ishlv are rushing preparations to pro
tect foreigners at Constantinople.
Warships Going to Turkey.
Many warships are enroute and a
lew already are there, and more will
be sent. Should the situation war
rant It Is believed the powers will land;
a force of marines at Dardanelles and
six thousand men will bo available
for that pvrpose.
No further move will b made "by
tho power? looking to peace. All hes
itate to place the Turks' proposal be
fore the Balkans as they may be ac
cused of favoritism and this they all
wish to avoid.
WILSON WINS IN WYOMING.
CHEYENNE. Nov. 7. Three hun
dred and ten precincts out, of a total
of 172 In Wyoming give' Wilson 10,
331; TaR 10,38; Roosevelt' 4,624.
Vice-President
Home and Mrs. Marshall
111115 SAFE
OM. WILSON
President-Elect Seems Ap
parently to Have Won in
California By a Small
But Certain Margin
MINNESOTA FOR T. R.
NEW YOftK. Nov. 7 Uncertainly
as to the electoral vote In California
and Illinois, as developed by belate.1
returns from both the states was the
chief point of interest today, although
the counting of ballots In the sever il
doubtful states is still under ua
That Illinois is safely In the Wilbon
cohlmn was Indicated early in the
evening, but California, which had
been claimed bv the democrats short
ly after the closing of the trails, wav
ered a short time toward the progres
sive range and a Wilson plurality,
however, early in the evening again
started upwards, as the returns came
in from the remote prerincts which
usually Is democratic and the Wil-on
lead seemed safe.
Roosevelt Loses California
After apparently holding Illinois tor
nearly forty hours from the time polU
were closed, Roosevelt has lost its
twenty-nine electo'ral votes late in 'he
day when the assembling of the state
wide returns showed a victory for Wil
son. On the strength of incomplete
teturns as to the iopuIar vote fr Wil
son, Roosevelt and Taft. an estimate
was made tonight that Wilson will not
have a majority of all the votes cast.
In many states the popular vote has
teen only roughly estimated thus far,
but reports indicate the combined vote
of Roosevelt and Taft will be approxi
mately only a million more than the
vote of Wilson
Wilson Will Go Ahead
The figures may be materially
changed by the final count, hut it is
expected the proportion each candi
date will not vary greatly.
The preliminary count gives Wilson
approximately 4C per cent vpte;
Roosevelt 29 per cent and Taft 25 .per
cent. The total vote thus far re
ported Is less than In 196S, while the
officials returns are expected It will
bring it above those figures.
In 1908. out of the combined vote of
14.030.S58 for Taft and Bryan and
Taft received more than 54 per cent
The returns from Minnesota today
confirm the claim of Roosevelt to the
twelve electoral votes of that state.
The victory for Wilson In New
Hampshire will not carry with it a
control of the state legislature, where
the republicans ajain have a majority
on joint ballot and will dictate tho
selection of United States senator.
REPUBLICANS WIN.
. CONCORD. N. IL. Nov. 7. Com
plete returns for Ncvr HampsWire for
the entire state ticket give the re-'
publicans a majority of twenty-one on
a Joint ballot in the legislature which
will be called upon to choose a Unit
ed States senator. The complete
vote for president it Taft 22.964: Wil
son 34,743; Roosevelt 1702; Chafin
351; Debs 1.C40.
2C
"2k
ve
Democrats' Control;
Sixty-Third Congress
Senate Still in Doubt
With All State Not Yet Ac
counted Wilson Has Over
Halt of Membership
WASHINGTON' Nov 7 The
control of the senate of the sixty
third congress i3 not practical, as
sured to the democrats. Conced
ing to the republicans' the legisla
tures of all states still In- doubt,
the democrats will have a vote
of forty-eight, or just half of the
membership of the senate, with
the democratic vice president In
the chair to cast the deciding bal
lot In case of a tie There are
six states yet to be heard from
definitely A senator from one of
those will give the democrats a
clear majority and It is possible
their strength will be even furth
er Increased In thi do'.Wfn sljtes
of Illinois, Michigan New Hami
shlre. Oregon. Tennessee and Wy
oming TURKS LOSE ROAD 10
Ottoman Forces, as Report
Has Stated, Have Not
Evacuated. Little News
ATHFtXS, Nov 7: After a fierce
engagement in which the Turks lost
more than 100 killed, the Greeks oc
cupied the I'cntepigadia which com
mands the road to Janina. lleKrts
that the Turks bad evacuated Salonlkl
are said to be unfounded, but this
comes from Constantinople.
SALONIKI STILL IN DOUBT
LONDON. Nov 7: The last twenty-four
hours brought little news of
importance from the seat of war. The
report that Saloniki had teen evacu
ated is premature and a similar te-
port concerning Monastir Is uncon
firmed. There is no authentic news
of the alleged defeat of the-Turks be
fore Tchataloa.
GREEKS LOSE SEEROVICH
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 7: The
commander of the western Ottoman
army telegraphed that Seerovich,
which Is on the southermost loop of
the Saloniki Monastir railway has
lieen captured from the Greeks and
also reports the Servian cavalry de
tachment with machine guns were
routed at Perlepe.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov 7 Pub
lic opinion at Constantinople is strong
ly opposed to the Idea of seeking med
itation for peace and Nazim Pasha,
Turkish commander in chief reported
to the government that the army 13
determined to fight until victorious or
defeated.. He regards the reverses
sustained thus far as unfortunate, hut
says the brave Ottoman army is con
fident of ultimate success and that
the whole corps of officers Is unani
mously In favor of continuing the
war.
SENATOR BOftAH
MENTIQNEDFDR
R-flSIDEIfT
National Committee Believes
Successor to Late James S.
Sherman Should Come
from a Taft State
GOVERNOR JOHNSON
TAKES DEFEAT EASILY
Because of Wilson's Flection
and Changes in Congress
men There Will Be Shake
Up in House Committees
N'FW YORK. Nov 7. Comment on
"e approaching, election of a repub
lican v'.ce presidential nominee to re
reive the twelve el?tonO votes ot
i tah. Idaho and Vermont brought out
ihe fat that sevcal members nnd of-
tb ers of 'he republican national com
mittee tavors the designation of a
I nominee from one of those sta'en.
I The resi'its of Tuesdav made tho
I (ling of the late vice Pre3ldnt Shpr
, nan s place on the ticket an appoint
ment purely of honorar character,
i lie suggestions being made here the
honor should go to some republican
'rotn one of the hree states carried
bv President Taft.
In this connection Senator Borah,
of Idaho, who was suggested by sev
eral members of the committee and
former Governor .Meade of Vermont,
whose name was proposed before the
Chicago convention, were both fav
ored When the natioual committee meets
in rhicapo November 12 to select a
candidate It is not bound to designate
any person ir the majority of tho
committee or members favor leaving
the nomination to the electors them
selves. Such an action will make It
possible for epch group of the four
republican electors to cast votes for
the men trom the respective states.
If the national committee makes ltd
designation. Governor Hadley of Mis
souri, m an event, will have the srn
port of a large number of members.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 7. Although
the democratic control of the house
of representatives will be with a
greatly increased majority as assured,
a general shake up ot personal Import
ant houte rotnmittees in the next
congress wt II be necessary. The
ways and means committee which
will shape into bills the tariff poll-r-es
of the Wilbor administration has
ueen riddieil by the election.
Of fourteen dtmocrats on the com
mittee four will not return. Two ot
thete, however, Hughesof New Jer
sey and Ollie James of Kentucky, will
go to th enate. Ranilcll. of Texas,
and Bryant ly or Georg-a. are retired.
Out of seven of the republicans on
the committee but two apparently
will remain. John Daizell, of Pennsyl
vania and Samuel W. .McCall of Mas
sachusetts Pereno Payne and Jeosph Fordney
of .? rhipan, may bo the only repub
licans left. Tho election of Repre
sentative Sulzer as Governor of New
York, leaves vacant the chairman
ship of the Important foreign affairs
committee and Flood of Virginia, Is
the ranking member of the commit
tee but he had declined the chairman
ship two vears ago to accept a less
important chairmanship of the terrl.
torle.-, comm'ttee Either he or Gar
ner of Texas, Is expected to get the
place
Tne eloctlon of Morris Sheppard of
Texas, to the senate, if seniority is
foltowed. will move Represeu'jutlve
Burnett of Alabama to the chairman
ship of public buildings and the
grounds committee. The vacancy at
the head of the public land commit
tee caused by the failure of Repre
sentative Robinson of Alabama to re
turn probably will be filled by tha
moving tp of Representative Graham
of Illinois, now chairman of the com
mittee o: expenditure 1 nlhe Interior
department.
The banking and currency commit
ted of Investigation of the so-called
money trrst will be without a head.
Representative Pujo. of Louisiana,
having lieen retired. Representative
Carter Glass of VLglnian, being the
ranking member of the committee.
The retirement of Representative
Lamb of Virginia, as the head of tha
committee on agriculture, opens a
place for Representative Lover ot
South Carolina, but Lover will be
forced to glvo up the chairmanship
of the education committee which
would go to Representative Ansbcrry
of Ohio. This will account for all
the clia.rman?hlp8 left vacant by thn
election, but the formation ot a Wil
son cabinet may alter the list
further. Representative Henry of
Texas, chairman of the rules com
mittee and Representative Burleson
of Texas, a member of the appropria
tions committee and Representative
Underwood, head of the ways and
means committee aro mentioned as
cabinet possibilities.
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