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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, August 11, 1911, Image 1

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN
WANTED TO LOAN $1,500. on
first-class city property; 8 per cent
Interest for 2 or 3 years.
E. E. PASCOE,
110 North Cantor 3 treat.
TWENTY-SECOND YEAR
10 PAGES
PHOENIX, ARIZONA FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 11, 1911.
10 PAGES
VOL. XXH. NQ. 85.
FOR SALE. We have several desir
able brick and cement houses. $2850
up, $300 cash, balance like rent
E.E.PASCOE
110 North Central.
t
i
?
f
THE PRESIDENTIAL AX
WILL FALL DH TUESDAY
On Mr. Tail's Return From Beverly He Will Veto the
Flood
:4
CHARACTER OF HIS MESSAGE OF DISAPPROVAL KNOWN
A Gathering by Both Sides
Ensuing Struggle But it
The Supporters of the Resolution in the Senate Will
Be Unable to Force it
tion.
Washington, D. C., August 10. (Special.)
The president will not take an" action on the state
hood bill until his return to Washington on Mon
day. lie left for Beverly this evening. The veto
is now expected next Tuesday. He will most likely
embody the view of Rcrjresentative Cinmpacker
who made ft speech in the house during the debate
when the bill was before that body.
X
4-
t
THE VETO WILL STAND.
Conceded That it Cannot be Overrid
den in The Senate.
Washington. Aug. 10. The New
Mexico-Arizona statehood bill was put
up to President Taft today for his
expected veto, when the house con
curred with the senate amendments to
the measure. - '
Already both houses have 'canvassed
the possibility of passing the measure
over the veto, which will be based on
the judiciary recall provision of the
""bill. Some of the senatorial friends
of statehood have reached the con
clusion that its passage over the veto
is impossible, figuring that of the
.fifty-three votes cast,for the bill fully
a dozen will be lost without any
source from which the deficit cai.bo
made good to meet the required sixty
votes on the second attempt.
There is no doubt felt as to the pas
sage of the bill again in the house and
some of the senators contend that its
success in the house will strengthen
it in the senate.
Today's action of the house and
which both democrats and republicans
applauded was taken without any roll
VETO BILL PASSES
IE OF LORDS
THE PEERS WITHDRAW THEIR
AMENDMENTS.
'Greatest Changes In British Constitu
' tion In Recent Years.
-- London, Aug. 10 Premier Asqulth's
government which claims to represent
the-democracy of Great Britain en
forced its will upon the peerage tonight
by the narrow vote of 11 3to 114. By
this vote the house of lords decided to
apcept' what the liberals contend is
the will of the people, and adopted
Viscount Morley's motion to not insist
upon the lord's amendment to the palia
mentary bill, which practically limits
the power of, lords to two years' sus
'pensory veto and vastly increases the
prerogatives of the house of commons.
The great constitutional struggle
which began when the lords, nearly
two years ago, rejected the budget of
David Lloyd George, chancellor of ex
chequer, is ended for the time at least
and with It the greatest change in
Great Britain's working constitution
since the passage of the reform bill.
GATES WILL.
Bulk of His Great Estate Goes to
His Son.
New York,. Aug. 10. The will of
John W. Gates will be probated at
Port Arthur, Texas, where the fi
nancier made his residence according
to the lawyers having custody of the
will. It is understood that the bulk of
the property will go to "Charley"
Gates, his sop. The fortune is esti
mated at between $40,000,000 and $50,
000,000. "The public knew very little of the
real Mr. Gates," said an attorney.
"Mora than thirty- families are do
pendent upon checks mailed monthly
' by Mr. Gates."
ST. LOUIS EXPLOSION.
St Louis, Mo., Aug. 11 Shortly nfteH
l o'clock this morning a terr;fic ex
plosion occurred in -the Italian colony.
It is reported that several Italians were
either killed or fatally injured.
Resolution
of Forces in Congress for the
is Practically Admitted That
Over the President's Objec
call. Representative Flood of Yir
ginia, who piloted the measure through
the house explained to that body that
the senate amendments made no ma
terial change.
Stand-pat republican leaders of the
senate and house flocked to the White
House today to Inform President Taft
that they would fight to the last ditch
before they would allow cither the
senate or the house to pass any meas
ure over the presidential veto.
"Wc do not propose to let any at
tempt at making laws over the head
of the president go through without a
fight" said the republican whip, John
Dwight. Senator Murray Crane of
Massachusetts backed up the state
ment.
"This statehood matter" said Mr.
Dwight, "is not political in itself, but
this overriding of the president's veto
is intended to make politics against
him and humiliate him before the
country. Under these circumstances.
his friends inside and outside the party
will rally to him."
It was indicated today that not only
were - the republicans rallying their
forces but that the democrats are
using every means to gather Into
Washington all their ntembers of the
house and senate.
TOGO IMPRESSED
BY BATTLESHIPS
The Most Interesting Thing He Has
Seen In America.
Philadelphia, Pa., Aug. 10 A sem
blance of the future strength and re
sourcefulness of the United States
navy was revealed - today to Admiral
Count Togo, the distinguished Japanese
naval hero aboard the giant battle
ships, Utah and Arkansas, under con
struction here. What he saw made a
deep impression upon the admiral. In
cidentally ho showed more interest in
the battleships than in any of the slght3
shown him thus far.
When the admiral reached the ship
yards he immediately observed two
cage mast3 on the battleship Utah.
"They are very good," he commented.
"I first saw "them 6n the battleship
Deleware at the English naval review."
lie was escorted aboard the Utah
which, though far from complete, vis
ibly impressed the admiral.
o
DISAPPOINTED BANDITS.
y
Automobile Did Not Carry the Miners
Payroll.
El Paso, Aug., 10. A special to the
Herald from Hurley, N. M., says three
marked highwaymen held up an auto
mobile today containing General Man
ager John M. Sully and two construc
tion engineers named Bradley and
Bruff, of the Chlno-Coppcr company
and robbed them of what money they
had with them. The robbers expected
to get hho money used to meet tho
monthly pay roll of the Santa Rita
mines, but were disappointed.
o
GREATEST RIFLE SHOOT.
Death of Captain Bartlett "at Los
Angeles.
Los Angeles, Aug. 10. Captain Geo.
E. Bartlett, considered one of tho
greatest rifle experts in the United
States, died at his home here today.
Captain Bartlett was fifty-two years
old, and for years Re lived among tho
Sioux Indians and was a special
friend of the famous Sioux chieftain,
Bed Cloud. He left one of the finest
collections of Indian relics in the
country.
MONETARY COMMISSION
ATTACKED IN SENATE
NOT A WORD OFFERED IN ITS DE
FENSE. Charged with Extravagance, Admitted
By Mr. Burton.
Washington, D. C.. Aug. 10 A vig
orous attack on the national monetary
commission of which former Senato.
Aldrlch of Rhode Island is chairman
was made in the senate today during a
discussion of the bill introduced by
Senator Cummins charged wlthunncc
essary extravagance and delaying the
report of the result of its investigations
and Senator Hcyburn of Idaho asserted
that from both partisan and national
standpoints the original appointment
of the commission was a mistake. Sen
ator Burton, a member of the commis
sion ackledwedged that the body had
pruuaoiy Deen extravagant.
To remedy this he said he would of
fer an amendment discontinuing the
salaries of those members of the com
mission who arc not now in congress
This would reduce the expenses of tho
commission $S2,500 a year, as eleven of
the eighteen members arc former mem
bers of congress. Active members of
congress who are also on the comis-
sion would receive no compensation.
Senator- Newiands of Nevada said
there were a number of special finan
cial questions upon which he wanted
the commission to report. He said
there were matters concerning the ad
visability of organizing associations of
national banks in each state for the
mutual protection of bank depositors,
against panics and of bringing these
association intot a national federation
through a national banking commis
sion of which the secretary of the
treasury sould be chairman. ,
Mr. Newiands wanted a report on the
advisability of preventing rational
banks from depositing any portion of
the reserves required by law in other
banks. The debate had not been con
cluded when the senate adjourned.
EMEBZZLER ARRESTED.
Ljomplaint Mada by Senator Ives of
i ucson.
San Francisco, Aug. 10. A warrant
was secured today for the arrest of
Frederick B. Lloyd, assuced of having
embezzled JC4.000 from the 'Pacific
Slope Surety- company. Lloyd was
president of the company.
It is alleged by Eugene Ives, nn
attorney from Tucson, Arizona, who
filed the complaint, that Lloyd in
December, 1909 converted to his own
use the money which he had been
authorized to use in buying stock of
the Pacific Surety company, a bond
ing concern.
o
MUST SEVER THEIR TERMS.
Appeals of United Wireless Promoters
Denied.
New York. Aug. 10. The United
States court of appeals denied today
the appeals of C. C. Wilson, president
of the United Wireless Telegraph com
pany; Francis X. Butler, counsel and
director, and W. W. Tompkins, head
of the agency which disposed of
IJnited Wireless stock, and confirmed
their sentences.
The three men, with others, were
convicted of using the mails to de
fraud creditors and investors and
were sentenced to imprisonment in
the federal prison at Atlanta.
o
VANISHING STRIKE.
Tho English Trouble is Practically
Ended.
London. Autr.. 10. A speedy termin
ation of the labor troubles, which at
ontj time threatened to plunge London
into a condition of famine seems like
ly. Late tonight it was announced by
the car men's strike chief that the
utstanring difficulty to a complete
cessation of the trouble had been set-
tied. There are minor sections of the
transnortation workers' dispute to be
arranged however, before there is a
general resumption of work but these
probably will be settled tomorrow or
Saturday.
o
MAY FIRE A SALUTE.
Indianapolis Greek Knows How Many
Guns Are Needed.
'
Tndlnnanolls. Ind.. Aug. 10. The au
thorities here smilingly granted per
mission today to I'amens u. uuouras,
fironlr. tn fire a salute of 21 guns
when his son arrives. He declared that
he had Information regarding tho sex
of the expected gift of the stork and
he said the salute would be carrying
out the custom of his people.
o -
EIGHT HOUR DAY.
It Applies toAll Federal Ship Build
ing Under Late Apppropriatton.
Washlneton. Aug. 10. Organized la
bor won a signal victory today when
Comptroller of tho Treasury Tracewell
construed the last naval appropriation
net to mean that "every" employe in
shipyards where government vessels
arc building must be given an eight
hour day. N
KIDNAPPED BOY RECOVERED.
Chicago, Aug., 10. Angelo Marpno,
who was kidnapped by 'black hand"
blackmailers last Saturday was found
by, tho police at Sedgwick and Oak
streets, within a few block of his
home at 10 o'clock tonight. .
WORD MORE
ON ALASKA
Subject of Another Article
by Col. Roosevelt
A SOLUTION OF PROBLEM
The Government Should
Build "Railroad to the
Coalfields From Control
ler Bay and Establish a
Liberal Leasehold System.
New York, Aug. 10. Ex-Prcsident
Roosovslt has an article- entitled
"Alaska Again" Jn tho current num
ber of tho Outlook. After taking is
sue with tho newspaper statement
that during the Roosevelt adminis
tration tho same course had been
pursued as has been pursued later In
connection with Controller Bay,
Roosevelt discusses some general
phases Alaskan development and
adds: -
"The government must itself con
trol the development of Alaska, and
adopt as the guiding principle the
idea of shaping tho development in
the interest primarily of the peo-
plo as a whole, the syndicate or
other developing agencies thus re
ceiving benefit only as an incident to
conferring it.
"I do not think the task very dif
ficult one, if only we, tho people,
personally and through 6ur represen
tatives approacli it with this pur-
poso clearly in mind, and if wo
insist that tho agents of the gov
ernment act wdth an understanding
of the needs of tho people and a re-
soluto purpose to sco that thoso
needs of the peoplo aro accomplished
even though it be necessary to over
ride the representatives of the great
interests who wish to prevent Alas
kan development unless shaped pri
marily for the benefit of thoso in
terests." "The articles assumed that I was
deceived by Garfield and Pinchot.
It is hardly necessary to say that
any such assumption must bo made
either with Intent to be humorous
or with a full knowledge that it is
a falsehood.
"I was In a peculiar sense rcspon
slble for every act of Pinchot and
Garfield when they held office un
der me. They represented to a very
especial degree the policies and prin
ciples which I had especially at
heart and while of course, there nec
essarily many actions I took on
their recommendation with details
under which it was impossible for
mo to bo acquainted, I was ab
solutely and .entirely cognizant of the
principles in accordance with which
each one of these act was taken.
and each act faithfully represented
tho putting into effect of the prin
ciples in which I believed and which
I had laid down for tho guidance of
my administration.
'At the time the eliminations at
Eyak and Valdez Arm w'cre made no
suggestion had been, made to me
from any source, nor was there any
public knowledge that there was the
slightest danger of the Guggenheim
syndicate of any other syndicate, ob
taining control of Alaska, as the de
velopments during tho past three
years have shown to bo tho case, and
as lias been a matter of public noto
riety for the last two years.
Incldentiy 'ancnt tho assertion that
Ryan lie had no Interests whatever
n the Guggenheim syndicate, let mo
point out the explicit character of
the Cunningham affidavit that the
Guggcnhelms had no interest in thoso
claims; and, in any event our en
tire past industrial history gives us
warrant for saying that. If tho Ryan
road is built as planned, it will be
but a matter of timo and probably a
very short time, before Ryan's 'road
and the Guggcnhelms interests are
merged into one.
The state of affairs brought to
light during Uio administration of
Ballinger showed conclusively and
for the first time that wo had to
fight against monopoly in connec
tion with tho development of Alaska
or to speak more properly, the ex
ploitation Alaska, by a great syndi
cate, for 'the solo benefit of that syn
dicate. When tho eliminations at
Eyak and Yaldcz Arm wero made,
hot a revelation as regards the Gug
genheim syndicate any other syndK
cato had been brought to my atten
tion, or, as far as I knew,, or knew,
to tho attention of anyone as such a
state of things as the Ballinger in
vestigation showed to exist..
The elmniations at Eyak and Yal
dcz Arm have no more bearing upon
the elimination of the Controller Bay
tract than have- previous eliminations
n tho Rock Mountain states.
"I repeatedly urged that the laws
pertaniing to Alaska be amended, as
I still urge that they be amended.
In the eastern states we suffered
from tho ownership of coal and own
ership railways havo been permitted
to fall into the same hands. What
havoc such a combination can work
is shown when, during the anthracite
strike, the people of a largo section
of the country were threatened' with
a winter coal famlno which would
havo caused a disaster great as those
of the civil war. The effort to rem
edy this state of affairs by govern
ment action, after it had been per
mitted to ariso because of govern
ment inaction, necessarily was
fraught with hardship and suffering
upon many innocent holders of se
curities. "It is, to my mind tho duty of the
United States government to pre
vent similar conditions arising in
Alaska I do not believe in tho poli
cy of state ownership as a general
thing; but I am quite willing to see
the Panama railroad owned and gov
erned by the government as it is
actually and in tho same way, if dif
ficulty occurs in connection with
what has been done in Controller
Bay I feel that it would be a good
thing for tho United States to build
and operate the short line railway
with terminals to connect tho bay
with coal fields. Then, with tho coal
fields given over to privato develop
ers on a lease hold system as sim
ple as possiblo and on such terms
as to guarantee an amplo profit to
those engaged in the work of devel
opment, trouble in connection with the
Alaska coal fields would vanish.
"I have" said already that the re
sources of Alaska must bo develop
ed. I advocate with all my heart the
condition of development being made
such as to give amplo return to
thoso willing to undertake the work,
and , as there is an element of haz
ard in the work I prefer to see the
government err, if at all, on the
side of liberality in making those
conditions. A bill lin principal smch
as , or at least, on the general, lines
of, that introduced by Robinson of
Arkansas, ought to become a law."
o
L
PRESENT CORPORATION CONDI
TIONS ARE INTOLERABLE.
A Suggestion that the Control In
clude Regulation of Prices
Washington, Aug. 10. George W.
Perkins, financier and director of tho
United States Steel corporation made
some striking recommendations to
day' with respect to the government's
control of corporations. Tho witness
before the houso steel trust investi
gating committee declared that the
existing laws wero seriously threat
ening the big business Interests and
their rigid enforcement was making
It impossible for corporations to con
tinuo their operations in conformity
to tho statutes.
Said he, "the great corporations
grown up under tho demands at ex
isting conditions, can no longer sue
cessfully exist under tho Sherman.
anti-trust law as now rigidly en
forced.
"Tho government's dissolution of
tho Standard Oil company served as
a red flag warning to every cor
poration in the United States. Some
thing of a constructive nature must
be done by the government with re
ference to the control of corporations
and rather than for present condi
tions to continue, it would be better to
go the limit in permitting govern
ment regulation of prices.
"Tho very reason that the subsid
iary companies of great corporations
can vioiaio me law witnoui mo
knowledge of the officers of a holding
company is that tho law prevents
such corporation from operating and
ruling tho subsidiary concerns, In
stead of merely advising them
"One great stride toward averting
financial panics in New York could
be made if the government would pre
vent the banks of Chicago and tho
middle west from loaning money on
call in New York during the sum
mer at cheap rates and suddenly
galling It back in tho fall for crop
movement making big money and
trouble in tho New York market.
"The establishment of a govern
ment bureau which could give ac
curate information . to the public as
to the condition of corporations
would be an active Inducement to
people to make wise investments.
"One of itho most striking de
velopments of the present system of
conducting business on a large scale
is tho dividing of great interests in
to tho hands of many Investors,
rather than concentrating them in
the hands of a few."
On tho question of wages, the
witness said It had always been the
policy of the -Steel corporation to
maintain wages. Ho related that In
1009 he and Judge Gary, with ac-
qulcsence J. P. Morgan and H. C.
Frjck, refused to cut wges when Wll
lim E. Corey, then president and
other directors urged a cut because
their competitors had slashed prices
and reduced wages.
"Did the United States Steel cor
poration ever trade in , it's stock?"
'Not In the sense of speculation.
It has purchased stock for the pro
fit sharing plan and purchased
bonds for sinking purposes. Tho
corporation has scrupuously avoided
anything resembling speculation in
it's Fecurltles."
"How much stock has the King
of England In the Steel corpora
tion?" chairman Stanley ask.l.
"I don't know, Mr. Perkins said.
"He never told me." '
F
ORTUATE
LOCA
Definite Announcement Yesterday That $400,000 Rad
Been Appropriated for Large Plant Here
Los Angeles, August 10. (Special.) The Southern
Pacific today announced important plans in connection
with Phoenix and' the immediate territory. An appro
priation of $400,000 has been made for the building !of
shops at Phoenix, the shops to be provided with facilities
for doing heavy work.
These will be in addition to those to be rebuilt at
Tucson burned in an incendiary fire a year or two ago.
The new branch from' Mesa to Chandler will be
opened for business September 1.
The foregoing definite announcement of the pur
pose of the Southern Pacific company to locate its shops
in Phoenix will occasion little surprise though a great
deal of- gratification. About two years 'ago the railroad
company began the purchase of several tracts of land
along the right of way of the Arizona Eastern 'and it was
then assumed that one of the tracts would becomo. a sito.
for shops.
A lew days, aero it was stated bv a railroad man tn a
friend that though it had not been decided, so far as he
Jvuew, tue company intended when it built the shops to
erect theni on a tract of 160
Lake park.
lliis .appropriation of
nounced a couple of weeks ago from STew York but it
was then understood that it was for the purpose of re
placing at Tucson or elsewhere, the shops which were
HEARING AGREEMENT
ON THE WOOL BILL
The Narrow Chasm Will be Bridged
Today.
Washington, Aug., 10. A mecting
of the full committee of tho two
houses on conference on the wool and
free list bills is called for tomorrow.
Senator La Follette and Representa
tive Underwood, who constitute the
working of the sub-committee of that
organization are apart tonight only to
tho extent of two and one-half per
cent on raw wool, and there is a fair
prospect that they will bridge "this
narrow chasm before tomorrow's meet
ing.
Mr. Underwood is willing to go to
271s percent on ordinary raw wool and
La Follette is willing to come own to
30 percent.
There will be little difficulty about
agreeing on the free list bill of Mr.
Underwood's wish for another senate
vote on the houso bill is refused. With
a modification eliminating corn from
tile articles coming free from Canada,
the senate amendments will be ac
cepted and the senate will decline to
retain the house addition placing le
mons on tho free list.
0 mi mt
IMPROVEMENTOF PIUS. '
Pope's Condition Better Than at Any
Time Since His Seizure.
Rome, Aug. 10 The condition of
Pope Pius tonight is better and for the
first time since he was taken ill re
cently of laryngitis which later be
came complicated with an acute attack
of gout, ho is considered as having
made a stop toward recovery. The
doctors visited the patient tonight and
reported his temperature only slightly
abovc normal and his condition, con
sidering the heat, very satisfactory.
The physicians called Dr. AmacI into
consultation this afternoon anfl it was
decided to puncturp the pope's swollen
knee. The operation which was slight,
resulted in tho extraction of a quantity
of scrum and afterward the pope was
somewhat relieved of pain.
o
GRAND CIRCUIT RACES.
Cleveland, Aug. 10. Another record
was smashed in the North Randall
grand circuit races today. The three
miles of free-for-all chamiponship pace
with Independence Ray, Earl Jr., the
Eel and Elevelyn contending were
paced respectively in 2.01; 2:02';
2:02U: a world's record for pacing
three heats in race. Earl Jr. won.
Independence Boy second. The Eel
third. -
Watches, Diamonds and Jewelry, Bought,
Sold and exchanged. Highest cash price paid for Old Gold, Silver
and preci
N. FRIEDMAN
M'fg. 'Jeweler and WatcfyRep iring. 33 W. Wash. St, Phoenix, Ariz.
PHOENIX
DF S. P.
.
$400,000 for shons was an
RETIREMENT OF FRICK
FROM 0. P.- DiREGTOlTE"
A Good Time to Go While the Going
is Good.
New York, Aug., 10. The retirement
of Hanry Clay Frlck from the direc
torate of the Union Pacific was an
nounced this afternoon. Mr. Frick
tendered his resignation some days ago
but nothing was said about his retire
ment until today. It is said that he
will retire from other large corpora
tions including the United States steel
corporation:
It was intimated that his chief idea
in getting out of tho Union Pacific
was that his activities in that road
often conflicted with his duties toward
the Atchison. Topeka and Santa Fe
m which he has large holdings and in
the Pennsylvania railroad. Mr. Frick's
friends also asserted that he believed
such connections would be unwise this
time, when the federal government is
exercising such close supervision over
the large railroad and industrial cor
porations whose affairs are so closely
inter-related.
THE WESTERN STRIKE.
Both Roar and Shopmen Prenarirg
For Titanic Struggle.
Chicago, Aug., 10. It was reported
late today that the western railroads
which received demands from the
shop workers are waiting for the un
ions to make the first move in the
threatened strike. Agents of the rail
roads and the unions it is said are
doing a considerable amount of sec
ret work In anticipation of the break.
The organization of branches of the
railroad department of the American
Federation of Labor which represented
between C00.Q00 and 700,000 workmen,
has be ingoing on quietly for some time
but not until recently did the railroad
managers begin to realize the strength
of the combination. The prompt
action of the Harriman lines in re
fusing the demands of the allied body
has resulted. It is said, in practically
al ih 'other carriers joining forces
with them.
NEXT GLIDDEN TOUR.
Chicago, Aug. 10. Chairman Butler
of the American Automobile associa
tion announced today that ,the Glidden
tour will be held October 15 25. The
trip will begin at New York and ter
minate at Jacksonville. Fla.. the dis
tance covered being 1,369 miles.
HOUSE OF COMMONS SALARIES.
London, Aug. 10. A. resolution to
pay the members of the houes of
commons $2,000 annually for their
services was carried by 25C to 159 to
day. us stones.
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