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Fair, Candid, Straight forward A newspaper for all the people. HE A ONA REPUBLICAN TWENTY-SECOND YEAR 12 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING-, FEBRUARY 14, 1912. 12 PAGES VOL. XXII. NO. 269. The Forty-eighth State Steps Into the Union Today THE WEATHER Arizona Fair Tuesday and Wednesday; Not Much Change in Temperature. President Will Sign Pro clamation and Arizona Will Step Into Union at Eight O'clock Today Mountain Time. PLANS COMPLETE xirT dtp Tmrn"h.Tvi X JX -OJ.VX ail V A Will Walk to the Capitol and Thus Set an Ex ample of Thrift for Everybody. Inaugural Ceremonies Will be of the Simplest Char acter But the After Ex ercises Will be Most Hilarious. SAYS HE COULD AFFORD TO RIDE (But Mr. Hunt Fears if He Did So He Might Lead Some of the Rest of us Astray. "When the docks of Phoenix indi cate the eighth hoar tins morning. William Howard Taft. president of these United States, will seat himself in his office chair, dip his ik.h in ink and affix his signature to the jKXH-la-ination which will make Arizona a state in the Union. TKit will le 10 o'clock, in Wash ington, of course. By that time" of day in Phoenix thousands of citiaens of the new state will be celebrating the first Admission day. I"ailrads will run siecial trains and the num ber of visitors who were in town laxt night will be increased many times. The weather man forecasts a fair day. He says that there will 1e lot of sunshine to fall on the new flag with its forty-eight stars and nwike its colors shimmer as the bunting floats in the warm breexe. Lot of flags out, too. awaiting1 tlws lre-e. Washington street for six blocks in the heart of the city Is decorated. Business houses did a little decking out yesterday and more will display the, national colors today. The first event on the program will be the inauguration of George Wash ington Peter Hunt, the first governor of tile, state of Ariwma. Although the corftmonies are to ybe simple. It le probable that a big cntwd will flock to the capitol grounds. At 1:30 in the afternoon the parade will fonn, the first division resting in the rear of city hall. At 2 o'clock the first gun of Hie forty-eight-gun dilute will be fired and. while ejrh star is being hailed by an .'xptoaion of powder, the parade will start mov ing1. - Every organization of note In the city will be represented in the line of march. The militia, fraternal orders, labor organisations, fire department, school children, tiiree lianas, automobiles.- horsemen. Spanish war veter ans. Grand Army men and a long list of other orders will parade before the reviewing stand in front of the court house from which the dignitaries will watch. jvt $ o'clock, the governor will Jmld (Continued on Pago 5). Governor-elect G. W P Hunt is here, and with his ear to the ground. He lias had a premonition that Pres ident Taft will say something of spe cial interest today that will necessi tate his visiting the capitol and he was never a man to run away from duty. When the urn come ne will go to the capitol. What's more, he'll walk. This is no figure of speech but a statement of fact. Mr. Hunt said last night that his previously announced intention of walking to the capitol on inaugura tion day was made seriusly and he intends to stick to it. He has his reasons but did not car lo diteuss them except to say he be lieved it fitting that one in his posi tion should set an example of econ omy and simplicity. He intimated that he could well afford to ride on the street car or possibly an auto mobile, but he says that isn't the point. As a private individual he inn v do what he likca: but as governor of the great state of Arizona, he should not set an example of - travagance. even though he is suu-j.-ctod to the charge of affectation So much for the governor. He walks. The oath of office will prolmbh he administered by Chief Justice V. lred Franklin who will have sub scribed his own oath earlier in th day and be readv to pass it along to the executive. Present on th portico with the chief justice and governor-elect will be a numerous company. Who will comprise it can rot he told at this time, but prolmbly the retiring territorial officials, at least a part of them, will be in the party, ami among the notables will he William Jennings P.ryan and Gov ernor Thomas R. Marshall, of In diana, who arrived here yesterda. Mr. Uryan was in Tucson yesterday and was seen by Governor Hunt as he paseed through that city. He raid he would arrive from thcPima cap ital on this morning's train. Mr. Hunt reached here last night at 141:45. accompanied by Mrs. Hunt Tcontinued on Page 5.) IfHon. George W. P. Hunt, who today be comes first gov ernor of the state of Arizo na. Mr. Hunt is a business man of Globe, where he is heavily inter ested in a mer cantile enter prise. He was also president of the constitu tional conven tion and is an advocate of insurgent doc trines ii ARIZONA ILL L 00N THE BARB OF STATEHO Glorious Climax of Long Fight Will Come With Signing of Proclama tion Today. HISTORY IS A SPLENDID ONE Population is Small But it Possesses the Spirit That Has Made the West. PLOTTERS ARE I GIVEN SINGLE j I DAY OF GRACE; Arrest of Men Charged! With Dynamiting Has Been Delayed for Unknown Reason. ATTORNEY SAYS ALL IS READY MICHAEL G. CUNNIFF, of Yavapai county, who is sure to be president of the .stats senate. Cunniff Is an insurgent. He was a member of the constitutional convention and took an important part in the framing of the .state organic law. IJecause of his literary attainments lie was made chair man of the revision committee and the rhetorical work in the constitution is largely his. He lias a forceful character.' is a good parliamentarian, and is certain to leave his impress on the workof the first state legislature. ! Associated Press Dispatch i INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Feb. 13 United States District Attorney Miller slid tonight the arrests of fifty-four men indicted for the dynamite con spiracy is set for tomorrow. "Tlie mason why they didn't take place today." Miller said, "can't lie re vealed. The arrest of one man at Rochester today was probably due to a local condition unknown to inc." Refore night tomorrow the defend ants apprehended are exacted to be of sufficient number to reveal the extent of the plots the govcf nment charges have been carried on for six years against iron and steel contract ors who maintained "open shops," in Which the confessed dynamiters, the McNamaras and Ortie McMnnig.il, acted a accomplices of others. Among the cities not before men tioned where arrests are expected are Syracuse, Scmnton, Springfield, III., Grand Rapids, Omaha and Peoria. Clarence E. Dowd. business agent of the machinists' union at Rochester, anesled today, was formerly national organizer for the International Asso ciation of Machinists, with headquar ters in Detroit, which was one of the fields of operation of the dyna miters. There McMunigal was in duced to become a member of the "dynamiting crew" directed by J. J. AleNamara, according to the former's confession. There, also, McMunignl .and J. R. McNamnra were arrested last April at the lime it is alleged they were preparing with the assist ance of local men to cause explosions under five bridges anil other struc tures erected by employers of non union labor. MOVING PICTURES. WASHINGTON. Feb. I'or ihe first time in the histor ot the White House, moving pic tures of an event of nation '1 im portance will be taken tomorrow when Presid-eiit Taft sign the proclamation admitting Arizona to statehood. The pictures will taken by an employ of the treasury department and will lie pn s-ente.1 to Ihe president. An other set may be made part of tlie official recorJ. NOBODY KNOWS. REBELS IHE WAR INTO ALL SECTION! Revolution Spreads and Madero's Position is Critical. Seem to Have No Idea Who New Justice Will Be. ROCHESTER, N. Y.. Fob. 13. Clar ence E. Dowd. business manager of the machinists' local No. 03, was ar rested today by federal marshals on a wan-ant charging him with illegal transportation of dynamite from one state to another. Dowd made no com ment when arrested. He was lodged in the county jail. The warrant was bused on an indictment returned b; the federal grand jury at Indianapolis. Dowd is 35 years old. ' Associated Press Dispatch WASHINGTON. Feb. 13. President Taft spent much time today In con sidering the appointment to tlie su preme Itencii. Kansas men who are interested in Judge Hook saw the president, and a delegation or Penn-syh-nnia lawyers pressed their claims for Judge Buffington,, of Pittsburg. Friends of Nagei would not admit tonight that the president ha elimi nated him from consideration. CONSULS APPEAL FOR PROTECTION WOOL IS ACTIVE. Boston Market Shows a Strong De mand For Domestic Product. Associated Press Dispatch BOSTON. Fel). 13. Activity in do mestic wool keeps jiacc with the de mand for the foreign product and hold ers report a firm market. Finer grades at a slight higher price is the tendency. Interest seems turning to tlie west, where bidding for the new clip contin ues with offered for Utah .ind Ne vada. Goo-1 vales are reported in that territory. THIRTY WERE HURT Broken Rail Causes a Great Northern Train to Leave The Tracks Near Dakota Town. Associated Press Dispatch DO YON, X. IX, Feb. 13. Thirty arc said to have been injured, some seri ously, in a wreck on tlie Oriental Lim ited of tho Grvat Northern two miles east at 0:25 tonight. Every car of the train, tlie engine and tender turned over going down a thirty foot embank ment. A broken rail was the cause. A special relief train lias started from Devil's Laky for tlie scene of the wreck. The Limited haft Devil's Lake shortly after three tfnd was due at St. Paul at S: 7 in tho morning. It will be nearly niorning before .the relief train arrives. Thqrc is no tolcgmpn nor telephone service at the scene of the accident. Associated Press Dispatch MEXICO. Feb. 13. Tho spread of the rebellion in Mexico is shown by dispatches tonight. Tlip rebels have overrun Laguna district In Coahuila muI appears in the states of nuran go, Zacateous and Guanajuato. In the south of Zapatistas continue their campaign and in Guerrero, followers of Salgado are showing remaruanio activity. Tho government has rcpe.it- edly said the Salgado uprising 's l.racticnllv ended. In Chihuahua Ko jns and Rraulio Hernandez contimu to evade the government troops. Or tlie other hand. Orozco has persuanca the rebels at Casas Granites to quit fighting, according to an official dis tuitcli tonlcht. In Durango the rebel ranks have been filled for the most part by field hands, who have joined in lontinir haciendas at which tho have been employed. Today consuls a the city of Durango sent messages to their diplomatic representative-, here appealing to them for addition.)! military protection. In the state o Zacateeas the rebel outbreak is char acterized by looting and raiding. In many instances the mobs committing the depredations cry "Vive Zapata The report of the quieting of Cias r: ramies included a copy of a mes s-age sent Orozco by tlie former muU neers. It is said they had iisen in the behalf that Orozco would espous the cause or Oomez. but since that is not so they were placing them-ilves at his disposition. Minister of the Interior Gonzales spent the day in riiiliunhiia conferring with Orozco and other authorities regarding a solution of the movement. Arizona slept last night as a ter ritory. After her long struggle against adverse circumstances, her repealed trials to emerge from the lower condition and take her place in the ranks of the commonwealths which combine to make up the un ion, after conquering her warring Indians and reclaiming her waste place. Arizona watehd the dawn of this morning as the dawn of h-r statehood. For over twenty years a systema tic struggle for statehood has been going on. For over thirty years th pioneers of this comer of the world have dreamed of that day when they would no longer rightfully say. -back in the states" when referring to the domain which lies to the east. Now it Is an accomplished fact. The enabling act was passed September 2. 1910. and on October HHh of that year the constitutional convention met. For sixty days the delegates wrestled with knotty con stitutional problems. fought tlwir bitter little fight! the bitterness of which ha now been forgotten and framed the constitution which- was submitted to the people. The vote, of rourue. was overwhelmingly In far of the fTocument and. as soon .is- the official canvass could . made the returns were sent on to Washington with the proposed con stitution. The returns arrived March 1. 1011. one day before the sl.vty-fu-st esion of congress adjourned. A filibustering sally ami both houses adjourned without giving the lioon of statehood to Ariaona and her peo ple. Then, at the next session, came the debates, the hopes and fears of arious factions. The constitution Was finally approved August 2, 1011. ami the election of the first state officers was liohl December 1.'. Today those officers will take their oaths. Arizona became a territory Febru ary 21, IS 63. when President Abra ham Lincoln signed the following act of congress: An act to provide a temporary government for the territory of Ari zona, ami for other purjtose. Re it enacted by the senate and house of representatives of the I'nit- 00 FORWARD BECOMING STYLISH ANGEL Hill Files Plans and Speci fications for His Choice in Matter of Feathers. RED AND WHITE WILL SUIT HIM Some Rather Picturesque Testimony is Given by Him Before House Committee. (Continued on Page 5). Associated Press Dispatch WASIIINOTON. Feb. 13. James J. Hill told the Stanley steel inves tigating committee he would be a "first class angel witli red and white wings" before he would go into the steel business and He pre dicted competition would be the rule long aftnr the present laws are wiped off the statute books. Hill's last day of testimony was replete with sage utterances. He said the stockholders of the Great Northern were not "wearing any crepe" be cause United States Steel "in its fright" had cancelled the Great Northern's ore lease. Stanley sug gested that Hill be in a comfortable position whether or not the tense is cancelled as be could start a steel company of bin own with four hun dred million tns of ore in the ground. 'Til be .-. first class angel with red and whin feathers in my wings long lefoT- I ever eonelder going into the steel liusiness." re plied Hill. "I'll b.- 74 my next birth day, don't mind telling you that I have done a'tov: all the hard werk. I intend to do in this life." Just before he was excused Ref resantative peall of Texas called hi j attention to assertions ot K. li. Gary and others to the effect tho . day of competition is past and the j time come for the government to regulate prices on commodities. "I think you'll have to tame human nature to eliminate all selfish mo tives that rule human beings and every other form of life lefore you'll eliminate competition." Hill remark ed. "There will be competition just as long as the doctrine of the sur vival of .the fittest kists and that will bo operating long after all pres ent statutes an- wiped off the books." He declared it the federal govern ment assumed control of business, 't would be no federal government Imt would be a monarchy. Asked if ho believed the United States should undertake to regulate business re- I plied. "I would lay down a law to right the wrong. I would limit tna power of corporations. I would see that every corporation that started business put all the money in. and I wouldn't be jealous on account of (Cmtinued on Page 5). WASHINGTON. Feb. 13. Reports to the state department today from . . . . 1. ..t...n.T.. In tit.' I Mexico inuiciue " mhhh" south is substantially unchanged though in Vera Cruz and Oaxaea conditions are probably worse and anti-American feeling seems also to have arisen in San Luis Potosi. For- eigners at Cnlima reported thy fear ed an outbreak and at Guantnjuato Americans are apprehensive, nandit are reported to have taken several snmll towns between Parras and Sal tlllo, and burned the railroad bridge. Notwithstanding signs of continued disorder, the "attitude of this govern- (Contimicd on Pago 5.) HON. C. B. WOOD, of Maricopa count', st.-.tc senator elect "Wood Is .i modifu d insurgent . nd because of Ms eq) Ipr.i-nt and grasp of affairs will in all probability be one of tl leaders of the first state legislature. He is a college graduate, a native or Missouri. :ind is certain to ! placed on some of the most important committees of the senate. Wood has a plan for systematizing the educational work of all the schools of the state that, will doubtless be worked out by tho legislature.