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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, August 10, 1911, Image 1

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FOR SALE. Wo have several desir
able brick and cement houses. 2850
up, $300 cash, balance like rent.
E. E. PASCOE
110 North Central.
THE ARIZONA REPU
WANTED TO LOAN $1,500, on
first-class city property; 8 per cent
interest for 2 or 3 years.
E. E. PASCOE,
110 North Center Street.
IOAN
TWENTY-SECOND YEAH
12 PAGES
PHOENIX, ARIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 10, 1911.
12 PAGES
VOL. XXII. NO. 84.
JlSIj
LOOD RESOLUTION TO
WHITE HOUSE T
There Is No Doubt in
- - - ml
President's Course
DEMOCRATS CLAIM TO BE
On "the Other Hand. Senators Who Voted For And
Against the Resolution
plished in the Senate.
Weakening and Proposing
President Will Offer no
The statehood bill will be sent to the president to
morrow. The president has his veto message all ready
as soon as he receives it. There is talk that congress
may pass the bill over his veto, but that that cannot be
done is stated bv senators who Aoted for and against
the measure. Chairman Flood says, if necessary, a
new bill will be passed with the recall of the judiciary
left out.
VETO IS CERTAIN.
What
Will Occur Afterward
Problematic.
is
Washington, Auk. 9. The president
will veto the New Mexico-Arizona
statehood resolution as passed by the
senate last night Democratic leaders
both in the house and senate de
clared today however, that tliey could
marshal enough votes to pass the
measure over his veto.
The president indicated some time
ago that he would take this action
unless the Nelson amendment, is
adopted. This amendment required
the people of Arizona, as a condition
to statehood, to vote down the pro
vision of their constitution for the
recall of the judges. The amendment
was defeated and the senate passod
the bill as it came from the house,
simply requiring a vote to be taken
on the recall feature .
It was believed last night follow
ing the passage of the bill, that Mr.
Taft would allow the measure to be
come a law without his signatffrc, by
permitting it to remain in his hands
ten days. News reached the capitol
today, however, that lie was determ
ined to exercise the power to veto
when the resolution reached him. It
was said today that the president, in
his proposed veto message would "hit
from the shoulder" on the judiciary re
call. Mr. Taft has no objection to the
New Mexico constitution, it is under
stood, but both the house and senate '
GRAND JURY ADVISES
TO QUIT QUARRELING
A Report Criticising the Los Angeles
Newspaper Controversy.
Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 9 The news
paper controversy which lias been bit
terly waged here for the past month,
brought forth from the county grand
jury today a report in which the war
ring morning journals are advised to
stop the course which makes Los Ang
eles appear as a referee in a continu
ous ring battle.
The strictures were made in the
course of a report to the superior court
exonerating Edwin T. Karl, publisher
of the Tribune and Express, of anyJ
culpability with reference to allegations
made by other morning papers and
publishers, that he sought to influence
the city council In fixing telephone
raWs.
WILD CATTERS CAUGHT
Arrest
of Representatives of an
zona Corporation
Ari-
New York, August 9. George E.
Cove, president of the Sun Electric
Generator company, incorporated in
Arizona for J500.000 and Elmer Els
worth Burlingame, a stock selling
agent, were arrested today by a
United States marshal and held for
examination October' 10, Burlingame
in ?5,000 bonds and Cove S2.500. They
are charged with using the mails to
defraud.
Postoffice Inspectors declare the
comiwny have perfected an inven
tion for the generation of electricity
from the sun's rays.
o .
DEATH OF FAMOUS CONFED
ERATE Memphis, August 9. General George
u"i uuii, i tL lilt;
United Confederate Veterans, died to
day shortly after 4 o'clock. lie was
a representative in congress from the
tenth Tennessee district.
Wasninoton As to the
ABLE TO OVERRIDE HIS VETO
Say That Cannot he Accom
Chairman Flood Said- to be
a Measure to Which the
Objection.
Washington, D. C, Aug. Q, 1911.
insisted on coupling the two terri
tories in any statehood proposition and
for this reason Mr. Taft's veto will
cause New Mexico to be excluded
along with Arizona.
Just what congress will do in the
case of a veto at this time is not
known. In the past there has been
talk of steps to relieve President Taft
from passing on the constitutions of
the proposed new states. How this
is to be accomplished is problcm
matical. Chairman Flood of the house com
mittee on territories, author of the
resolution, declared today that there
would be plenty of votes in the house
to pass it again over the president's
veto. As to the senate, he could not.
speak. He urged the democrats of
the house to get together as soon as
the veto message ys announced. Mr.
Flood was surprised to learn that
the president would register ids dis
approval of the resolution and he said
it had been drawn largely to meet Mr.
Taft's objection.
Senator Culberson is said to be.
authority for a statement that the
senate likewise will pass the bill over
the president's veto if the question is
presented to that body. It is also
said that the statehood question will re
suit in prolonging the session.
Senator Kenyon of Iowa was the
only progressive republican who vot
ed against the final passage of the
statehood bill admitting New Mexico
and Arizona. At first it appeared that
Senator Bristow, of Kansas had also
voted against admitting the terri
tories but this proved to be an. error.
Senator Bristow voted for the bill.
AMERICAN ACTOR
BURNED TO DEATH
Firo In the Famous Hotel Carleton,
London.
London, Aug. 9 Jameson Lee Finney,
the American actor, perished tonight in
a fire whicli destroyed a part of the
Carleton hotel where he was a guest.
The body was found in a batli room
adjoining Finney's room on the fifth
floor of the annex. This death was
the only ono resulting from the fire,
which, however, was attended by ex
citing scenes and a considerable loss to
the building through fire and water. A
large number of American guests es
caped from the hotel but lost their
baggage.
The Carleton is one of London's most
fashionable resorts and many Ameri
cans are among its two hundred guests.
Virtually all had narrow escapes.
a
RELIGIOUS ELEVATION.
Bishop of Cheyenne Raised
Archbishop.
to an
Scrantoh, Pa., Aug. 9. Archbishop
Falconie, the papal delegate, who is
here attending the Catholic Total Ab
stinence Union convention announced
today that he had received a cable
gram informing him that Pope Pius
had nominated Rght Reverend John
James Kean, acting bishop of Chey
enne, to the archbishopric of Du
buque, Iowa and Right Reverend Jos
eph Schrenibs. auxiliary Wsliop of
Grnd Rapids, Mich, to be bishop of
the new diocese of Toledo, Ohio.
o
WELLS AND "KNOCKOUT"
New York, August 9. George Mc
Donald, manager of Matt Wells, the
English lightweight champion, an
nounced today that he had matched
Wells to meet "Knockout" Brown, the
New York lightweight on August 20th
in this city.
NO AUTHORIZATION OF THE VETO THREAT
Following the receipt of an Associated Press dispatch yesterday
morning that the president would veto the Flood resolution, the man
aging editor of the Republican addressed this inquiry to the secretary
to the president:
"Hon. Charles D. Hillcs,
Secretary to the President, Washington.
Associated Press bulletins say that the presi
dent will veto the statehood .resolution passed by
the senate yesterday. Wcwill appreciate deeply if
you will kindly advise "whether this report is auth
entic. SIMS ELY,
Managing Editor Republican."
i
t
j
t
J:
i
THE PRESIDENT IS YET TO SPEAK.
The White House, Washington, D. C, Aug. 9, '11.
"Mr. Sims Ely,
Phoenix, Ariz.
Telegram received. The president has auth
orized no report as to his action on the resolution.
CHARLES D. HILLES, Secy."
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PIRATES LEADING
NATIONAL LEAGUE
String of Victories Lands Them
in
Front of the Cubs
New York, August 9. The leader
ship of the National league fell into
the hands of Pittsburg today. This
is the first time this season that
the world champions of 1900 touched
the toil rung of the 1911 standing.
The dislodgement of Chicago from
the first placo comes as the climax
of a remarkable string of victories
for Pittsburg, including the ten in
ning battle with Philadelphia today.
aided by the defeat of the Cubs by
New York this afternoon. The com
bination gives Pittsburg, the first
place by one point as follows:
Team " on
Pittsburg CI
Chicago 59
New York 58
Lost
SS
37
40
4:?
streak
games
Pet.
.GIG
.615
.593
.560
Philadelphia 50
The Pirates winning
elude thirteen straight
Boston and Brooklyn, to
which arc
New York
added two victories over
and three
phi a.
straights over Phiiadel-
CAUSE OF A COLLISION.
A Turkey
Buzzard Interfered
With
of Cars.
Los Angeles, Cal.. Aug. 9. The lives
of a score of passengers on two in
bound beach cars were placed in
jeopardy tonight by a Inige turkey
buzzard. Just as the Venice flyer and
the Del Rcy car( were approaching a
switch the buzzard charged the bril
liant headlight of the Flyer. He mis
sed his aim and crashed through the
glass door, Knocking the motorman
back into the aisle just as ho was
applying the air breaks to bring tiic
car to a stop.
The Del Rey car having the right of
way was already on the switch and
the cars crashed, both being derailed.
None of the passengers were injured
however, and the motorman suffered
slight cuts. The buzzard was cap
tured, and will be held by the crew
as evidence.
o
WILL PLAY NO FAVORITES.
Wiley Investigating Committee
Hear Ali Comers.
Will
W.-i3hingtpn, D. C, Aug. 9 The in
vestigation of the Wiley incident in the
department of agriculture, revolving
around the charges that Dr. Harvey W.
Wiley, chief chemist, had employed an
expert scientist at an illegal rate of
payment, reached an acute stago in the
Moss committee inquiry of the house
today.
Evidence showing that Solicitor Mc-
Cabe had removed the words "benzoifc
acid" and substituted the word "caffe
ine" before circulating the judgment
rendered against a food manufacturer
in a Missouri court, was only one in
cident in a session full of lively clashes
botwecn members of the committee and
attorneys.
As a result of the views credited to
President Taft that the committee was
conducting but ex parte investigation.
Chairman Moss announced today that
all witnesses whom the department of
agriculture or the president may de
sire to put on the stand will bs heard.
. o
ENGLISH STRIKE.
Liverpool Given a Touch of Paralysis
By It.
Liverpool, Eng.. Aug. 9 The railroad
strike here has assumed alarming pro
portions. Not only are freight trains
tied up but the passenger service is
threatened. Dockers refuse to handle
oodsfrom railways and hundreds of
tons of fish, fruit and other perishable
freight are becoming damaged.
Official quotations of food stuffs
were practically suspended on the pro
duce exchange today.
o
MISS SUTTON IS VICTOR.
Tacoma, Aug. 9. Miss Sutton of
Pasadena, California defeated Miss
Landis of Seattle, 6-0, G-0, today in
the women's singles play at the Pa
cific Northwest tournament here.
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INQUIRY
TAKES A VACATION
Committee
Vill Meet in
Month Hence.
Chicago a
Washington, D. C, Aug. 9. After
the concluHion of the testimony today
of former State Senator Jlolstraw, an
accused bribe-taker in the Lorimer
election, the senate Lorimer com
mittee took a month's recess. The
committee will convene in Chicago
October 10 instead of in Washington.
What is regarded as the ground
work of the inquiry has been com
pleted. The evidence to be .heard
henceforth, it is expected, will be
either a substantiation or refutation
of the testimony now in the hands of
the committee.
WESTERN RAILROAD STRIKE.
It Is Said To Be Planned As a Demon
tration of Strength.
Chicago, III., Aug. 9 Railroad offi
cials today declared that the strike
which threatens the wtrtern railroads
is being planned as a cV.monstration of
strength by the railroad department of
the American Federation of Labor.
The railroad department of the Amer
ican Federation has been organized
four years, and is said to have a mom
bership of nearly 700,000, comprising
the shopmen and telegraph operators
.f cigh;'en railroads.
The action of the Karriman lines in
refusing the wage increase, it is said.
will be followed by the hoaJs of the
other railroads. Informal conferences
between tile western railroads on the
subject of the strike are being contin
ued.
KILLED AT A CROSSING.
Four Dead In An Iowa Railroad Cross
ing Accident.
Sioux City, la., Aug. 9 Four per
sons are dead and another fatally in
jured as the result of a frightful rail
way crossing accident near Galva, this
state, today.
An automobile occupied by A. F,
Johnson, a farmer living near Akron,
and family, was struck by a Northwest
ern passenger train traveling thirty
miles an hour. All were killed.
MRS
McMANIGAL LEAVES.
Wife
of the Confessed Dynamiter
Restored to Health.
Los Angeles, Aug. 9. Mrs. Ortle
McManigal, wife of the alleged con
fessor of the dynamite plot left tonight
for San Francisco, the picture of
health. She will see the labor leaders
or the north, and then leave for Chi
cago. It is expected that she will
return when called by the defense for
the trial.
!
TRY TODAY'S WANTS
i
J.
What do you most desire
to
accomplish'? What is your
greatest need what your most
urgent want?
Thousands of people in ail
walks of life look over the Want
Columns each day they are
impelled by many motives.
Some seek to buy some to
sell; some arc in search of em
plojment, soino need workers;
some would exchange, some are
looking for businoss opportuni
ties, realty chances or to rent.
Like as not your most urgent
need may bo filled " through a
Republican Want Ad. Look
Y
i
t
X
i
S
T
over tin
f see w
A If yoi
over the Wants carefully
today .j.
hat ones appeal to you. y
jr most urgent need is
V
V
V
i
not met in today's wants send,
bring or 'phone a want Ad of
your own. Wants cost hut a
trifle and are far reaching in
their influence.
ARBITRATION TREATIES
T BE
SENATE'S OBJECTION TO THEIR
FORM.
Discovered Defects in Both the Con
ventions. Washington, D. C, Aug. 9. The
friends of the British and French ar
bitration treaties in the senate have
readied the conclusion that it will be
necessary to amend the conventions
In order to get favorable action upon
them. '
Tlris conclusion is the result of an
examination of the documents by the
senate committee on foreign relations
which has taken the treaties up in
vigorous fashion. After two prolonged"
sittings the committee adjourned late
today to meet again on Saturday.
Both meetings were devoted to the
consideration on documents on their
merits, first, in company with Sec
retary Knox and socoml by the mem
bers themselves.
Especial objection is- made to the
provision submitting questions to a
joint high commission inauirv. but
mlt is also found with a provision
f the French treaty authorizing the
ratification by that government in
accordance with the procedure re
quired by laws of France, and with
a condition of the British treaty that
matters affecting dependencies of
(.r.-at Britain shall be submitted to
the governments of such dependencies
It is thought that the latter clause
might lead to undesirable comnlica-
Uotis while it is feared tiiat the for
mer mignt necessitate a change in
the methods of proceeding in this
country.
o
T
OF POPE'S CONDITION
Physicians Vigilant' Against New Com
plications.
Rome, Aug. 9 Pope Pius earlv
to
night- enjoyed several hours
of
rest in a. new room on the third floor
of the Vatican to which he moved to-
nay irom small chamber oa the
fourth floor. The room Is more snc-
lous and airy and the change seems to
have revived the pope's strength some
what and cheered his spirits.
hen Doctors Petacci and Marchta-
fava visited the pope early in the cv
ening his temperature was 101. but at
midnight, after he had perspired pro
fusely it fell lielow 100.
The iain in his knee is also dimln
ished and the patient is able to ob
iam some refreshing sleep. The- of-
ioris oi tne physicians will now be
toward restoring fully the strength of
the pope, fearing otherwise that there
may ue iresii complications of the
throat and brn hi.tl trouble.
JUDGMENT INEFFECTIVE
Kans
Police Judge
Balked.
Finds Himself
Iola, Kas., Aug. 9. D. B. Smelter.
judge of the municipal court here
was defeated today in his efforts to
enforce his judgment that Mrs. Ella
Rees, a city prisoner convicted of a
vicious offense, should don bloomers
and join the members of a chain gang
working on the streets.
There were three reasons for this.
First the judge was unable to find
ajiair of bloomers in town; second,
the order was defied and annulled by
Commissioner G. C. Glynn, and, third,
the people apparently iiad no sym
pathy witli the drastic sentence in
flicted on .the woman.
"If sIk doesn't work, she shall stay
In jail until she concludes to obey
the' court" he said tonight.
o
ATCHISON FINANCING.
Issue of
5100,000,000 of Convertible
Bonds.
New York, Aug. 9. The Atchison,"
Topeka and Santa Fe railroad com
pany has decided to create a $100,
000,000 convertible liond issue, which
the stockholders will be asked to ap
prove at the annual meeting of 1911.
News of the proposed increase is
contained in a letter to the stock
holders by President Ripley. The
bonds will be convertible Into common
stock, which will lie provided for
by an increase of $100,000,000 author
ized common stock.
LANGFORD BEAT SMITH.
The
Fight
Went Only
Length.
Half
Its
New York, Aug. 9.
-Sam Langford
won from Jim Smith rtn the fifth
round of a scheduled ten-round bout
tonight, the referoo stopping tho fight
after Smith had gone to the iloor for
a count of nine. Smith was nr. --
ticaliy out when tho bout was
topped. '
PERKINS ESCAPED
OF THE
E
NO MORE QUESTIONS ABOUT
CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTIONS.
Tiiat Has Nothing to do With Sher
man Lav Violations.
Washington, Aug. 9. George W
Perkins, director the the United States
Steel corporation, and former partner
of J. P. Morgan and Co., was not ord
ered before the bar of the house today
by the house committee of inquiry
Into the affairs of the Steel Corpora
tion. Nor will he be.
After a heated executive session of
the committee in which it discussed
tho refusal of Perkins; answer a sug
gestive line of questions regarding
contributions of corporations to cam
paign funds, the committee reached an
understanding whereby all threats
were waived.
At the outset the committee was in
duced by Representative Littleton to
reconsider its action of yesterday in
which the chair was sustained in
ordering the witness to answer ques
tions as to his ersonal campaign con
tributions. After this was done a plan was
agreed upon as to just what questions
regarding campaign contributions
would foe asked, and it is understood
tiiat Richard Lindaberry, counsel for
Uie Steel corporation, would declare
tiiat he knew of one contribution of
510,000 made by the corporation to
the campaign fund of 1904. This lie
afterwards stated before the commit
tee, and thereuiKin the iiolitical phase
of the inquiry was apparently ropped.
Mr. Beall questioned Perkins con
cerning the bond controversy plan
whereby $200,000,000 of preferred stock
was converted Into $250,000,000 second
mortgage five per cent bonds. Tho
witness explained that the money was
needed shortly after the organization
of the corporation to carry on the im
provements of subsidiary companies
and that it was impossible to use the
money out of the surplus for this pur
pose.
o
GEN. TORRES -SAVED
HIS ESTATES
New Government of Mexico Has Ger
man; To Deal With.
Tucson, Aug. 9 That a clever coup
was executed by former Governor Tor
res of Sonora, Mexico, before the Diaz
government went down and saved the
vast Torres estates from confiscation
was a report hrougnt from Hermossilo
today by a prominent mining man
Torres seeing inevitable defeat deeded
all his unconvertible property to a
German resident of Hermossilo.
The German citizen, in turn, gavo a
quit claim deed to all the property to
the Bank of Berlin which is now the
legal owner of the estates.
Torres owne3d great areas in tho
Yaqui river delta and now it is feared
that the plan of the reorganized gov
ernment to return these lands to tho
Indians will result in international
complications by reason of the owner
ship of the Berlin bank.
o
CHAMPIONS DEFEATED.
New York, Aug. 9. In the national
and state lawn tennis doubles cham
pions F. B. Alexander and II. II.
Hackctt, were defeated today in the
fourth round of New York state
championship tournament by T. R.
Pell and L. 12. Mahan, of West Side
club, 0 1. 6 0. The chainnions had
not sustained a defeat in six vears.
o
THE FASTEST FLYER.
Los Angeles. Aug. 9. The Aero
nautical society of California tonight
announced that the flight of Frank
Champion, last week, from Dominguer.
Field to Long Beach, was made at the
rate of ninety-six miles an hour,- the
fastest cross country flight in Ameri
ca. Champion. an amateur, used a
machine of the Bleriot type.
o
CONTROLLER BAY AFFAIR.
The Republicans Want the Inquiry
Prosecuted To the End.
Washington, D. C, Aug. 9 Tho pro-
Iosal of the houso interior department
expenditures committee to delay until
fall further investigation of the Con
troller bay affair in Alaska, involving
the alleged "Dick to Dick" letter, will
he opxsed bitterly by the republican
numbers of the house.
They assert that the committee is
tvving to drop the matter after allow
ing unwarranted reflections to be cast
!pon fie president and administration.
Watches, Diamonds
Sold and exchanged.
Highest cash
and preci
N. FRIEDMAN
Jeweler and Watch Rep iring. 33 W. Wash. St, Phoenix, Ariz.
M'fg.
GREAT SLUM
II CONDITION
Pessimistic Crop Report By
tbe Department
THE WORST IN TEN YEARS
The Total of Production
Helped Out by the Im
mensely Greater Acreage
of Some Crops July a
Withering Month. t
Washington, D. C, Aug. 9 That a
tremenduous decline in the condition
of crops, general throughout the coun
try. Is indicated by reports and estima
tes made today by the monthly crop
report of the department of agriculture.
The report is the worst, as to the
general conditions that the department
has issued in any single montii since
1907.
The area most seriously affected ex
tends from Pennsylvania westward,
embracing all the great, corn, wont. ami
hay- producing states to the-Rocky-mountains.
In the southern states, with the ex
ception of Virginia and North Carolina,
ample-rains served to maintain general
ly favorable conditions. Conditions In
the Pacific northwest are regarded an
excellent, although during July that
territory suffered in a brief and ex
cessively hot period.
The figures of today's report indi
cate a material slump in the prospects
of all crops. Corn, which at this sea
son is mo3t important, declined daring
the month from a condition of about
5 per cent below the average to nearly
fifteen per cent below. This does not
indicate however, that the crop will
not be large because the acreage of
corn this year Is exceptionally heavy.
The weather during July caused a fall
in the condition of corn which Indi
cates a loss of 336,000,000 bushels from
the estimated total production of tho
previous month.
Spring weat fell from the condition
of a month ago, is per cent below the
average, to approximately 27 per cent
below, indicating a loss of 35,2S6,00
bushels. The indications are that the
total yield of wheat iper acre will
the lowest since 1901. The oats crop "
is very short, according to the figures
of today's report. The crop of hay
probably will be the smallest in IS
years. The condition of potatoes in
dicates a loss of about 35,64S,008 bush
els from last month's estimated yleW.
While crops in many instances will
probably be short in yield per acre, yet
in the total production they will not
be small, as shown by following esti
mates of yields of standard crops:
Corn 2,620,221,000 bushels, winter
wheat 4,"3,149,000 bushels, spring wheat
2.091.616.0O0 bushels, oats S17.S00.9OO
bushels, barley 139,332.000 bushels, po
tatoes 219.S93.000 bushels, tobacco 600.
5SS.0O" pounds, and hay 49.129,000 ton.
o
PROCESS OF SOLUTION
OF WOOL QUESTION
Underwood and LaFolIette May Agree
Today.
Washington, D. C, Aug. 9 There I
much activity today in the interest of
an agreement between the two houses
of congress on the wool bill, resulting
in an understanding that Messrs. La
Foilette and Underwood, constituting a
sub-committee of the full conference
committee, would make an effort to
reach an early adjustment.
The close of the day found tho tw
legislators still apart on the essontlal
details, but nearer than before.
It was asserted today by prominent
democrats that Mr. Underwood had
found unexpected strength in favor
of meeting the LaFolIette forces on
the best .possible compromise basis,
preferably something below 30 per cent
on raw wool. Mr. Underwood said to
day he expected the wool situation
would solve itself by tomorrow, when
tho full committee would probably
meet.
and Jewelry, Bought
price paid
us stones.
for Old Gold, Silver
...-vn-3';":'vvv-r
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