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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 19, 1913, Image 1

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TWELVE PAGES TODAY
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EVIEW
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TW"F " f ,
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
VOLUME 15.
BISBEE, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, JAN I ARY 19, 1913.
NUMBER 219.
'HELEN GOULD AND HUSBAND-TO-BE HAD REAL LOVE AFFAIR;
THEY'RE TO BE WEI) SOON IN HER BEAUTIFUL HOME ON HUDSON
COMMISSION
BISBEE
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REGULATION
LU;
OFUTILIT
S. O. Dunn, Editor of Rail-!
way Age Gazette Delivers
Address to Large Gather
ing of Students
GIVES PRAISE OF
CALIFORNIA PLAN
Says Usually Personnel of
Commission Has Been De-
ficient -- Should Be Well
Paid for Service '
, .. .
I1SH
I AFTERSGALP
i MRS. CLEVELAND TO
! vj:d titm in spring
SECT. FISHE
Osages and Oil Compam
Out With Allegations Thai
Standard Company Is Be
ing Shown Favors
REMOVED REDSKINS
D
ORTE WILL
NO
DflCCPM MIC
VwWbaWU Wltw
Insists Upon Retaining the
City of Adrianople and
Gives Powers Four Rea
sons for This Course.
SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 17. Regu
latlon by commissions was the sub
ject of ami address delivered this
evening at "the University of Califor
nia befoie'-a large gathering of stud
ents, business men 3nd railroad men
by Samuel O. Dunn, editor or the
Railway Age Gazette, member of the
Illinois liar, and author of the Ameri
can Transportation Question.
Mr. Duuu in hts introductory re
marks spoke in very high terms of
the v. oik nd the personnel of the
California commission. He stated
that during: his visit In California ht
had been making a stiid of ll'e work
of the comniif .ti'i and Hint he fad
nothing but words of praise for It.
He said jn jiart: '
-Regulating commissions aae been
created both by the nation and inosi
o"l."thV states because Jit is believed
tliat public, utilities must, be contiolled
"-TnU nfeguluted In the public Interest,
and it is thorn-lit that lawmaking bod
les. courts and ordinary executive of
flcials .are unfit for this work. The
personnel and the legal ;iowers of
these bodies are equally Important. A
commission composed of able and Im
partial men with small powers will
do much more good than a commis
sion composed of incapable and bi
ased men with large powers.
"Unfortunately, the personnel of
regulating commissions ustialb has
been tery deficient The commission
er often hae been partial and seldom
lone been specially qualified for
their duties Several things are needed
to secure better men. Higher salaries
should be paid In most states. Id
only one state, it is believed. Is the
salary o'ler $5,000.00 a year and in
Fome it is as low as $1200.00 or
?1j0OO0. The commissioners snoulo
be appointed rather than elected.
They should have special knowledge
of transportation and other public
rtlUty matters when chosen, they
should be given long terms, and re
appointed as long as they remain
faithful and efficient. They should
have the strength and courage to re
sist the public when It is wrong as
well as to coerce public utility man
agements when they are wrong. In
toojk many " cases the commissioners
have been politicians who have pre
viously carried on agitations agalnsi
the. concerns to be repeated and who
have by that very circumstance be
come disqualified to fairly alt in Judg
ment on them.
-A public uUllty is not public prop
erty. It Is private property devoted
to a public service. As long as its
ownership remains private so should
lis management It management has
' the rime right as that of any other
concern to determine originally what
"rates it should charge, what service
It shall render and how it shall be
'financed. And so Jong as the man
agement does these things in accord
NEW YORK Jan
Yes, they have had a rerl iove affair
Helen Gould and Finite G. Shep
ard. MiS3 Gould, with a fortune esti
mated at frcm fifteen to forty mil
lions, cultured, refined, good looking,
might have annexed a husband years
ago. She might even have found a
count or a prince who would gladly
have taken her and her millions.
She probably could find such a one
toda. But Miss Gould from her
oung womanhood has been haunted
with the fear of belns wooed -and
won for her cash alone So she early
Hrlra Gould, lnlrr,Shprd, and SII-CraldV;Countrr-vlace on IIoilsoc
18 (Special 1 t lrned her interest from scciei an 1 Mm mcrotd er admiration for tn-
iruHrinony to phllantlirop and busi nan t-'l c oceanic convinced tnai ne
ness She felt iha she d rathe be ; was not of the sort who would mar
an old maid than marr a man h" for monm And then she fell in love,
cared more lor her mone than he ' Sbepard had already succ-Jmbel to
did lor her. the darit. o fthu little pink ?od.
It is safe to say that up to March. And so they're to be married soon
1011. Miss Gould never had been in
love. It m in March that she met
Shepard and the railwsy Y. M C. A.
was responsible for their meeting ,
They were both deeply interested in
MCA wark. and they soon di
CC'ered that they had many things i
:n common Shepard had risen from
roverty, and this fact, instead o
causing Miss Gould to lore interest in
net Wednesday at 1:S0 o'cIock In
the afternoon, io be cxaet The wed
dins ceremonies- will he very simple
and wil' laUe jilace at Miss Gould's
beauti'u". .oi ntr home at Tarrj-totfn-m-tlK'
Hudson Vfter the wed
dii.a Mr md ."iT-. ehepard will !lv
in N'cw Vrv city, where ne has a
ery responsible position with the
Gould railways
TROOPERS SENT
4
10 HOLD PIER
War Department Takes Steps
to Hold Property as
Against Railroad
Company
Metal Mines Now
Included With Coal
Scope of Bureau Increased
by Bill Which Is Up
to the President
LONG HOLDS
BUFFALO. -V Y.. Jan. 18.-Actlns
on orders from the war department
company U.. twenty-ninth Infantry.
stationed at Fort Porter, today too i
possession of the Lackawanna rail
road pier at the mouth of the Ituffj.o
river.
The troops camped on the pier.
The government claims that the
railroad occupied fifteen feet of front
age of government land and that the
railroad refused to vacate.
WASHINGTON. D. C Jan.
IS. The law under which the
federal bureau of mines Is op-
I erating was broadened today
by the passage of a new act
t hv The eenatp extendtne to the
TITLE 1 ' metal industry the functions
that the bureau now exercises
oer the coal mining industr
The bill requires only the sig-
nature of President Tjft to be-
come a law
GOVERNMENT HOLDS TITLE
WOH HITHUS
ILL IMIIU
5EIILEHI 6
01 ACCEPTED
PRPCP.WT THPiP flCl'
j. ivi.)jn i. a uuiH v"" J'rof. TIom J. rimtoB.
( Thi :s tnc lUtesi picture of Pro-
i fessor Thomas J Preston, who is to
'rtfiic-orl Cl I J I ooo-' niarry Jlr" Grover Cleveland next
.eiusea jn l.ana L,ease- i fcprilgi Mr pre3on ib head of arch
r r .ii c j i Lneology and history of arts in WelU
Present FOSSlDle Scandat; college, and a scholar of broad learn-
j Izv Mrs. Cleeland first met him in
ror Congress tt InVeStl-j Princeton In 1DH8. and since ho ec-
I ccplcd hU present ikjsU'ou nt Weils
Cate and Report On. j''1", ' DEpn iulte clojely associated
- nitli bim, as she is a trustee of that
ihsHtutlon.
CONSIDERATION FOR
CLAIMS IS ASKED
Aegian Isles Must Also Be
Allowed Balkans Pre
pare to Give Notice and
Then to Resume War.
Dress and Shirtwaist Makers
in New York Turn Down
Action Taken by
Their Leaders
TROUBLE IN. CHICAGO
NEW YORK. N. Y., Jan IS. It was
announced today that there was a set
tlement of the strike of the dress and
WASHINGTON. D. C, Jan., IS.
A fight tetween the interior depart-1
ment and the L nele Sam Oil company I
and members of the tribal counc I of!
ho osage Indians, who were deposed I
itcenQciy b Secretary Fisher and ;
whose uctioii3 have been rererrea io l
the department for investigation. wa3 '
thrust upon the attention oi congress
and the courts here today. Represent
aties of the oil' company, whose leas
es on theOsaget oil lands in Oktabomi
were not approved by Secretary Fhti-
jer, and repisentat'es-ot the depo?-
ea inoesmeni, spent me aay beiore
the Indian affairs committee of thef
house and presented charges against
Fisher and other government offlciais.
Early in Ihe day several of the de
posed members of the Osage council
obtained from the district court a
mandamus against Secretary Fishir.
to compel hi into show cause next
Tuesday h they should not be rein
stated. The basis of the charts
against the secretar of the intfiior
was that he aided the Standai . Oil
company's interests b refus.ng in ap
prove the I ncie Sam leases
The bill is before congress to
idate the latter.
F'sher Makes Reply
In a counter statement tiled wiiti
Marshal Arrives
Jan.
Nora-
! CONSTANTINOPLE, Turkey,
; 18. Turkish Foreign, Minister
dunghlan Eflendl tonight submitted
'to the counc'1-of ministers a draft of
On A rirrnnn TlCTf,,ne Turkish reply to the note of fie
II "l I l&yJl IU. Y loll j European powers and made under-
j stood its retention of Adrianople for
the following reasous:
Vice President-elect and HiS' First, because the Bulgarian inhai)i-
WiTp Will Wnri Wppts ,an,s are ? nilnojlty !n Adrian
Near Phoenix
- PHOENIX; 'Ariz, Jan. IS.
-Vive-ireSldcnt elect Marshal,
who arrived here today with
Mrs. Marshall, will pass sever
al weeks on the ranch or the
latter's parents, Mr and Mrs.
W. E. Kinsey. near Phoenix.
Tile vice president elect and
his wife were me at tne oepoi
b a committee of ctizens.
A band led the parade to the
hotel with the visitors riding
in an automobile.
Use By Railroad Only Permitted Sy
Lease and Sufferance
WASHINGTON. D. C, Jan.. IS.
Federal soldiers have been ordered .o
take possession of the north pier, at
Buffalo, by Secretary of War Stlmson
at the request or Attorney General
Wlckersham.
The government's claim to owner
ship of the pier is said to be based on
more than fifty years continuous un
disputed occupancy. The pier was ac
quired by the United States in 182
and no question of ownership was
raised .until 1S78, when the Deleware
railroad became a squatter and se
cured a foothold. In 1911 an order
w issued bv the government forbid
ding the railroad boats to dock at the
I controverted tiler. Permits since, how
ever, have been Issued by the war de
partment granting temporary occu
pancy of the property. The last per-
t ..nlhul In TWiemhiir arid watt nflt
Tvlth the poblic Interest there Is noth.!lyd Th wharf a8 osed ror
" ,ur IC6.-1W. j v -"i ian(ijng government supplies anu
public utility managements are often leaupment for narbor improvements,
unintelligent unfair, or rapacious and ,t ,g cnarge(1 that the railroad boats
do not give the public good service atjsro an obstruction to narigaUon.
fair and reasonable ntes. It Is thenj --
that the regulating commission whether the lawmakers or ihe voters,
should step Sn and compel the man-I Furthermore, there Is complete in
ngement to do its duty. In other .consistency tetween regulation by
words, the commissions function is j commissions and regulation under
not executive, but corrective; and it t antitrust laws, the purpose of which
should have and exercise no more I Js to enforce competition; and yet
authority than is necessary but all j the federal government and some
the authority Is to encroach on the 'state governments are stupidly and
field of management, which is neither i unjustly trying both kinds of reila-
fulr nnr rlHflrahl so lon!T 3.S the OWH- 1 tlOIl.
emhlp of utilities is not public. To' "While regulation should be cor
plre it less than this authority is toirective it should not be oppressive.!
gv Inadequate protection to the pub- The airoupt eft profit a public utility
He Interests. The pyblic can fairly j hould be allowed to earn is purely a
become the general manager of con-! question of public expediency; and
cerns only by becoming also their! public expendlency demandr it shall
owner. j be not merely a "fair return but a
"Regulating commissions having , high enough return "to attract Into
been created, and given sufficient the business enough capital to enabW
authority, they should be left fret (the concern to render good and de
frora Interference in the performance j quate service. This necessary ro
of their dBties by either the leglsla-J turn Is abouttthe same as the returns
tare or the public. If they are not the earned in ojlier lines of business; or
moat fit bodies for the performance , all kinds tof concerns compete for
of their duties they should be lm-, capital in the same market, ana can
proved or abolished. If they are thejital goes Into these concerns, regard-
Talks of Cabinet But Nat of
the Men Who Are to
Compose It
Princeton! x.w.jan is. Wil
son reiterated tonight that he had
made no decision as to the personnel
of his cabinet and added that thus far
he had not consciously conferred with
any prospective candidate.
-I wouldn't do that" he said, "until
I had made up my mind to pick 'he
man. I haven't consciously consulted
any future cabinet members (and be
added, as an afterthought) "though I
might have consulted some men whom
t might subsequently choose."
Wilson i&am thought It unlikely
that any ot the men selected for the
cabinet would decline. Ho said that
he realized the sacrifices that were
-sometimes necessary. "A cabinet po
sition too,"" he remarked, "is a very
responsible one. One in which don t
get much credit for your successes
and catch It hard in the failures"
sh'ttwaist branch of the garment mak
ing Industry, promising to send 37,000
uperatlves back to work Monday, ut
il was followed almost at once By a
rebellion of the employes affected
against the terms the leaders had
agreed upon with the manufacturers.
Doubt exists tonight whether the
dress and shirtwaist makers will ac
cept the conditions. In the other
trades, the strike is still on, affecting
more than lOO.OOo men and women.
When the details of the settlement
UNGLE JOE CHEERED
the committee when the .hearing be
gan Secretary Fisher declared thit
the actions of the officials or the
Uncle Sam Oil company and the coji.
cil of the Osage tribe, in negotiate
the leases, were such that they had
Jiecn referred for inestigatlnn to the
department of Justice, and because i'l
that fact he would not discuss them j
.publicly.
Tne department of justice late to
day, through Assistant Attorney Gen
eral Knaebel, transmitted to the Unit
ed States District attorney at Guth
rie, Okla.. reports of the documents
" : GAHAL WILL REQUIRE
GUARD OF 25,000 Hvr
' iesp
Goethals Tells Couijrss of
Some oi Requirements
Entailed bv Ditch
WASHINGTON.. D. C, Jan. 18.
A garrison of twenty-five thousand
men will be necessary to guard the
Panama canal. Goethals told the navy
committee today. Under present ar
ople. not only in comparison with, mu
lems, but with other Christian!,
j Second; because of the splendid iie--lffcnse
of the garrison." '
Third: the loss of Adr'anople, con-
talning the temples of the Caliphs,
would ruin the prestige of Islam.
4 ; Fourth, the loss of Adrianople,
, which is the gate to Constantinople.
would endanger the existense of ihe
V empire
. Cons'deration s Asked
The Porte therefore prays," the re-
O ply continued, " that the powers will
, take into consideration the vital ne-
.cessities of the empire and will make
4. , representations to the HalUans states
. with a 'ew to piece Turkey sincen-
' ly desires to find common ground tor
1 understating and will eten consent
j to !?rf-at sacrifices.
nFgaiding the Aegean Islands! the
repl declares that Turkey refuses to
-andin the islands near her coasts.
is ready to continue pour parleur
pecting the d'stant island.
Notadunghlan KffentU has instruct
ed the Ottoman ambassadors abroad
apa'n to sound the powers In regard
to Adrianople.
The superior council of war has
handed the council ministers a report
of the military situation.
LONDOiN EXPECTS WAR.
Renewal of Hostilities Appears to Be
r.K, v,.a.. ! ui iU "- lransements, congress would provide; Practically Inevltaoie.
from Secretary Fisher alleging that ',' . ,,", ,,,, ,'?,, I
agreement were announced slmultane-!"unue,Influence" had been usea uponj .. . , contro, ot th(. sea in' j LONDON. England, Jan. IS. Tur-
ously at twenty-eseven mass meetings,
showing thEt the maximum wage '.n
crease was only ten per cent, tae
stickers at matjy meetings rushed
from the halls, protesting thit they
would not abide by the agreement.
Some of the strikers denounced tne
protocol as a frame up in favor of the
manufacturers.
Impatient strikers at an Impromptu
meeting appointed leaders to organize
a new union which, it saw. win seen
affiliation with the industrial workers
of the world.
lue ueposeu memoers 01 me uaSe ,. , nr- h ..,,, -,v- .vouId
tribe in the negotiation of the leases ne ison rt
f the mtesngat on warrants such' Q ' not -eject le.
action, the case will be laid before-J , therc frora the Unlttfd
r. .... 1- a-..i.. 'states.
ucpi iiici. is -&i.nbu
The locks, the vital portion
1 n.nl nkAiilH n nnqHlail hv
tlhnrt 1 IVItcnn otfnrnov fn. tho Ul "m "", !" wc &"!".". j -
iiVq,;: ;r,nV : Tnc: ',,;' large force and the Atlantic and Pa-
Uncle Sam company, in a file hour
cific ends of the canal should be gar-
'risoned. At least twenty-flve thousand
STRIKE MAY SPREAD
Chicago 'Workers are Contemplating
Sympathetic Movement
riiininn 111 jnn IS. Threats
, ACiuia rhirno earment workers interior department,
v. ih. wnnM strike in avmnathY case.
..w .u x- v,t nrkore resnlted Royalties in Question
in. the appointment today of a strike Under examination fcy the commit
rommlttee composed or business -ce. " '" "" otrtjc.au --rgenir-thelocal
union, empowered er objected ollo-
A3t a mas meeting of non union (the lease offered the Indians a roy-
carment vrorkers 500 recruits pledged ally of one-eigntn or tne price receiy
fcoiiucui i,uiv.i. , h,, h aPprp.nrT assert
ed that royalty should be one-sixth.
session before the house Indian affairs
commmee. auacKeu ine aimuue 01 1 ,.,., . ,,,i,. i tho
the interior rfeprtment, the courts and ,e "c "cu '" ""'"' -
the post office department toward ais Uudei the work rtone uy
C0?vi'f' i , i ... ..). t'e marines in the canal zone and
Wilson, in a long argument, reUe- retention of a considerable
ed the career of the Uncle Sam com- , ' i,ln thor.
,,any its dlfficqltlea with the post , f0r,amement ,hat- nal could
troubles with the courts ,n the ban-' the control of
ruptcy proceedings and finally what n lnx rlepreBentatlve obson. of
is termed. 'its persecution," by the " ""L" '. mrici mr
most fit they should not be hamperod
by tha meddlipg of those less lit
less of the character.
best profits.
that yield the
to join the organiied workers In the
Former Speaker Says He The union organizers sa'd that
Will Return to Those ?"f"J?"K, "":"
Who Honored Mim , .the organizaUon.
Joseph S. Brimm, secretary of the
j WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan IS. district counoM of garment workers -f
Democrats and republicans joined mi Chicago, said: "The conditions of
an ovation to former speaker Cannon j the garment workers here is praciicai-
when he spoke in the house today in fly the same as in :sew lors.. i"n
support of the army appropriation bill, workers are underpaid. Our principal
He concluded with a declaration that 1 demands are for a substantial Increase
since "he had been ghen a leave of
absence" for which he did not ask, he
was going home to live among the
people who honored him by sending
him to congress for forty years.
'(If, perchance, I ever again should
be in public l'fe; and I shall not seek
It." he said, "1 iurpose to carry out
my fulljluy as one of the soverlgns
of the nation, a voter"
In wages and the elimination of the
sweatshop work.
VOTE" EQUAL SUFFRAGE
PIERRE, S. O, Jan. 18. The house
today iiassed th -senate equal suf
frage resolution by a ote of seventy
tpfthlrty, assuring Its ubntlsloii to
tueT people next year.
MURDER IS CHARGED
!
Notorial Seal is Said to Have Proven
Deadly Weapon
EI- CENTRO, Cal.. Jan. 18. Hugh
McMillan, a cotton raiser of Caloxleo,
was taken In custody here today on
the charge that he had murdered Uol-
.and Betzer, at the same place, who
was also a cotton raiser, by crusnmg
bin skull with a notarial seal. It Is
alleged that both had been drinking
and quarreled oer money.
COPPER MARKET
NEW YORK, N. Y Jan. 18. Metal
markets dull, nominal, as usual on
Saturday. Electrolytic 1C 1-2 to 16 3-1.
key's decision. Indicated by dispatch
es from Constantinople tonight, re
fusing to cede Adrianople and the
Aegean Islands, it is believed here,
will lead to the resumption of hostil
ities within a week.
The Baikal, allies, after consider
ing the situation among themselves
earlier In the day. have already de
cided to wait until the middle of nhe
week for the answer of the porte to
the Joint note of the powers, and Ii
by then the reply is not received or
was unsatisfactory, to address a om
niunicatloti to the Turkish delegation
in the lorm of an ultimatum, allow
ing Turkey 48 or 72 hours for a final
decision. Should Turkey at that time
be unable or unwilling to come to the
allies' tenns, the Balkan plenipoten
tiaries have decided that a rupture
of the peace conference is inevitable.
Soflia. Btlgrade and Cettiuje would
denounce the armistice, and four days
later war would be resumed. The al
lies do not seo the possibility of sura
proposals from Turkey or the powora
as would allow the resumption of
peace negotiations unless, tne portfc
openly declares its readiness to sle
up Adrianople.
Instructions Are Specific
So far the Instructions of the Bul-
c . di:,, Ttioro Arp'PT'an delegates are- categorical on
Senators Believe 1 here Are UiW glllL.,cct an(1 d3 not adraIt of d(s.
at- T past Twn I etters He ' cusslon of the proposal of Turkey to
ar l.easr IWO l-CUCls lie ,,.anm,i Kn the dismant-
Not Told 01 ling of the fortifications or the con-
.tlnuliur nf negotiations regarding otll-
W SHINGTON, D. C Jan. IS. j r conditions of peace, but leaving tho
JJohn D Archbold president of tne! question of Adrianople to be disposed
Standard Oil company. Is to be re- of at the last, Sorvia, Montenegro
called next week by the senate wm- and Greece all support Bulgaria n
r..itte tnveaifiratinir cam paten runus. mir auiiuae.
larger army in the debate on the mil
itary appropriation b'll and quoted
Geetl'ials at length.
WANT ARGHBOLD UPON
E
Has
Some senators believe that they have
gotten on the track of at least two
more letters not disclosed at Areh
;old'8 previous examination. -
The date has not yet been fixed
but his appearance will probably be"
on Thursday or Friday.
The success of the Bulgarian claim
will mean the easier accomplishment
of thoir wishes, especially so in the
case of Greece, which, in the conquest
of Adrianoplo by the Jlulgarians. seea
Continued on Page 2)
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