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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 03, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1913-01-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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"J(F BfliLEY
. ,4' -
Texas Senator's Farewell in
'Senate Is Heard by Crowd
iTHar Gives Him Its Earn
est Attention.
Direct Legislation Assailed
as Enemy to Present Form
of Government and Bound
to Destroy Liberty.
WASHINGTON'. Jan. 2. Senator
Joseph W. Iiailev. of Texas, Ions one
of the picturesque figures and strik
ing speakers of the United States sen
ate, delivered today before a crowd
ed floor and galleries his final speech
as a member of that body. Within n
day or two his resignation will oa
laid before the senate and communi
cated to Goternor Colquitt, of Texas,
the expectation being that It. M John
ston, of Houston will be named to till
the term which would end on March
Senator llailey's speech was an at
tack on the initiative and referendum
as institutions which would. If adopt
ed, bring about the overthrow of the
present system of American govern
ment. He ald they originated In a delre
of ."politicians' to escape responsibility
for their action on such petty ques
t ions as the location of state capital
and settlement of prohibiten fights.
JAs institutions of the government
lie declared, the schemes for direct
legislation by the teop!e wouKl con
cert the I'nlted States from a reput
llc to a democracy, and give control
Jnto the "hands of the unskilled. Idle
-'JJU-. -Sitter Against. Hearst '
Ills attack on William 11. Hearst m
the course of his speech in which he
characterized Hearst as a "miserable
Jog" who had "hounded him," brought
Senator Ashurst, of Arizona to his
feet. He attempted to answer this
phase of llailey's attack upon radical
newspapers and magazines, but was
stopped by the Texas senator with
the remark that he could make his
reply outside.
Later Ashurst took the floor in his
own right and in the course of his de
Tense' of direct government paid tri
bute to Hearst as a loyal American
The galleries were crowded to their
utmost capacity and long lines of Deo
ple, waited fn the corridors for an op
portunity to h,ear the Texan's fare
well addrecs In 'the senile. To the
mambershin of the senate were added
nearly seventy-five members of the
hnns who filled the bencnes ana
lined the wall along the floor of the
Close -Attenticn Given
' Senator Bailey spoke for four hours.
Throughout he received the closest
attention from members and siectat
ors. As he concluded a wave of ap
plause swept through the galleries,
bringing a sharp reprimand from Sen
ator Gailinger. the presiding officer.
President-elect Wilson. although
quoted liberally by Senator Bailey in
defense of his declaration that direct
legislation Is not in accord with the
principles of American government,
received only this commendation from
the Texas senator-
If the man we have elected pres
ident ot the I'nlted States gives l!"
countrya sane and satisfactory ad
. ministration the republican party will
- never negotiate another candidate
for the presidency."
-Why should your" he continued,
advancing toward the republican
chamber "you did not carry but two
states thlB year, and those two of the
smallest. The contest four years
from now will be between us tnd the
t ..ithn Hn I Roosevelt! lias
taken some more, but thank God of
the kind we can afford'to loce."
Debs vs. Roosevelt
-Our conflict 'Is with Roosevelt.
If our president believes he can take
radical vote away from Roosevelt, le
is mistaken. The only man who can
do that, and he has not succeeded
well Is Eugene V. nabs. He is the
only man -ho can out-RooevelL
.Koosevelt In attracting the radical
vote What the democratic party
need's. Is not a radical, but a democrat-
iCzSchr'of Bailey's speech was ex
cernts and quotations from the writ
ings of the men who organized and
administered the early years of the
Amer'can government, and from stu
dent; who in later years discussed
H- -Z? It direct legislation. From
ihe former be drew what he said was
l-'SSSSto nroof that the United
c7,.U iren as a representative gov
n?S not a democracy for di
frieelsIaUon. From the latter.
1 !? whom were Governor Wilson,
SiotSj toow the opinion of .tu;
dents that the peoPl-5 reJ-at 9t wc"
ouaMied to legislate as the seasoned
SS .decSd by them who tame !
HhTtion In deliberative assembly.
T&m .- . mimmf? ?m 9&S-
m mav . m&&m
Children of Mlniiter nd Senca M3iv.
The picture shows the children of
Senor aud Senora s'aon, the .minister
irom Argentine and Ills wife The eld
er girls are Isabel and Sellsa. the
elder boy is Ilomulo. the smaller boy
Special Session of Legisla-'
ture Is Convened and
Regular Follows
Nert Week
CHARLESTON, YV. Va.. Jan. 2. In! CHIHUAHUA, Mexico, Jan. 2.
compliance with the call of Governor That the memory of General I'ascual
Olasseotk the West Virginia legisla ' Orozco. the former rebel commander-
, . . . ,, ; in-chief, still lives lit the hearts of
tureaesenibled todayjn extraordinary ;,hcu men no . tf th fl,(X, opmg.
seslTbu. TI.e sole purpose of the spe-j.,be governraeut In northern Mexico ib
-j.I session is to take up the nuc !etdent bv the statement of a forme -lion
of a count oificers' salary law , rebe offlcer who came to thls clty
s.nd therebj abolish the existing feei5eVeral days ago after accepting am
system. under which the sheriffs and,iety rom lne federal and state gov
count clerks are declared to receive ernments This man has been asso
revenues out of all proportion to tho , dated with the rebellion against Ma
Fervices rendered. I dero since its Inception in Mirch last.
The gathering of the lawmakers lor J but being a man or family and chang
Fpeclal. session marks the beginning ( ed ideas as a result of rtits experiences
of a period of political activity that i felt that he could no loneer remain
promises to be the liveliest seen in
Wf-st Virginia Mnce the memorable
senatorial struggle in lbS As is that
tear the interest again centers In a
route t for the I'nlted States senator-1
The regular session of the legisla
ture will begin next Wednesday. Two
v.eeks later the two bouses will pro
ceed to the election o. a United
States senator to succeed Clarence W.
Watson, whose term will expire nex;
In the November election West Vir
ginia was conspicuous for resisting
the. democratic landslide, aud as a re
fcult the republicans captured the leg
hlature bv a substantial margin. Con-
bequently Senator Watson's seat Is a
prize sought'by half a dozen anibl-,Xu
.ri nnnMiran. nd hnt fleht u
- .. i.u liio.ii. Ac.nfir i i
po'sBlbilitv, the possibility that the I bellcveL.,n. general Orozco; and I
latter may effect a combination with I know that every- genera and of-
.t ,iVwL,.. .,. twn 7nmtr that'Er fti the northern reber army are
the democrats are two matters mat
t-enre to inKe tho seuaioTOimniesi
an exceedingly complex affair and
Uie outcome uncertain. As matter
now stand the progressives are gen
erally conceded to hold the kej io
the situation.
The progressive candidates for tne.
scat of Senator We.Uon arc William
S. Edwards of Charleston and 1 iJmer
Congressman W. P. Hubbard of Wheel
Ing. In the regular republican camp
the names most frequently mentioned
lu connection with the senatorship
arv those of Davis Elkins. of Morgan-
town. Isaac T. Mann of ilramw;ell and
former Governor A. H. White of Par -
kersburg. but onlr the first named
two are wagln? aggressi.'e campaigns..
la the event of 3 deaniocK circuit i
Judge John W. Mason of Fairmont!
and several others are expectea to
loom up as candidates.
William S. Edwards is me mar.
hom the other candidates believe
they will hav to beat In order to wlr
the toga. Edwards is generally looiteii
upon as the leading choice of tie pro
gressives. He is relates to t-oionei
Roosevelt through marriage aud is a
close friend of former Governor Daw
vi thi third nartr state chairman.
Governor Glasscock also Is classed
as an Edwards supporter.
Davis Elkins. who can' be counted
on o r.t i,n a hard fichL Is a son ori
the late Senator Stephpn B. Elkins.
Following the death of his father the
youiger Elkins served for short
time In the senate by appointment
and has a strong desire to return to
that body He is making a bid for
the rotes of the northern counties
on geographical lines. His candidacy
is supported by the wealth and In
fluence of his grandfather, the vener
able Henry G. Davis, who in his time
held about every important oSco
(Ontipned on Page 2)
tt &
' JH.4V
is John and tho little girl Is Carlotta.
The children are a bright lot Thevl
are cekbrating the holidays this year
lor the first time an ay from home
Rebels Yet in Field in Mexico
Refuse to Believe Their
Leader Has Deserted
Insurrecto Cause
in the field. To a staff correspondent
during the week, he said.
"Vo one of the 2.100 or more men
!a the active field against the govern-
ment has any Idea as to the prese.it
whereabouts of General Orozco, but
whereter he Is. the men, from-the
highest official to the common sold
ier, believe that he Is true to the
cause he himself Initiated: they will
not believe that lie has deifjrted
them nor yet will they believe that
he was killed while going down the
Kio Grande iir a small boat after
the disastrous battle at Ojlnaga
seeral months ago. or cither will
they believe that General Orozco
has sold out to the government lu
return for money and freedom. Xo.
cannot make the
i any of these reports.
men believe
"Each man of my former
--------- -,-. , ,. ,.-
are looking lorwara io tne time
when he will come back to them,
his colors flying as of old, at the
head of his own picked mountain
eers, and the same old austcre-sm'le
of authority on his face.
.-1M... .Am.. -aIia! .... v i-4.4 Dr.
j o2CQ. ,g heard toay wIth greater
; frequency than ever: It Is the battle
cry of ,he rebeIont aI)(1 whenever a
town ,s attacked you can hear it
, atoTe the maUsers din and the
- BCnine -g r-refed tick-tack, and
the s&me when a tow ,s entered and
taken possession of by the rebels,
, -The rebels Relieve that U they
can SUCCced In holding out until
,ne wann weather sets In it will
gerve a8 an inaucement for former
sctive followers to rejoin them and
then the revolution will begin anew."
Two days operation of the new par-
eels post system has loaded the post
oiuces wuu itok suipmeuii m ...uu
t-xnds of packages so improperly
wrapped or packed that they cannot
be transported and thousands of oth
ers have been stamped with ordinary
Tostage stppi"? Instead of the dlstlnc-
Uve iparccls post stamps. Most of
the freaks have gone through but two
of the latter clasres will have to
take their slow course through the
dead letter 6ffice. TSs -psst cSlcc
olcials. however, arc confident that
all the wrinkles in Hhe new system
will be forced out with a few day'
practice on the part of the public
Supervisors Wait
Court Decision
In Precinct Case
Board Transacts Routine
Business But Makes No
! Official Appointments n
' TOm'hSTONB. Ariz., Jan. 2.- The
.beard of supervisors me. he'i today
(and transacted ro'!ln,e business. At
thjs meeting the rdlstrlctlng of pre-
Icincts wag to have come up but. as
there Is a suit pending now asking for
an injunction to juetcnt the bo id
from carry'ng this out, nonaction on
the matter was taken. A decision in
t th,e precinct matter will be handed
'down tomorrow In (the superior cou.t
, Following the decjslon the case will
be taken by the precinct officers to
i the supreme court' if they fall In the
super'or court
Desire Is to Bring
Lines Under Same Owner-:,narried
ship Under oCntrol of Olc
Company tor Operation
VflW fllTO CJVGTP1V1 "Service for my fellow human be
-w mi- oxoiumingg hag become tne teynote of her
v- aar i. ' . .1 1 'life. And much of her giving ha
-m PASO. Jan. i-Al tl,e coming , uUery unknown to ,e imbc
s-efslon of '-he Texas legislature which 80 niodestly and quietly has she scat
will convene January 14. the El Pao j tered her bounty
& SoMthwcstern fUllroaa company of
Jexas, and the EI- aso t- Northeast-1
ern Railroail company, both organized .
unner tne lafr.e of Texas, will appl
for and requst the passage of a spe-
clal law. -to anthprize said two cor
iAjiai:m io- merge ami consolidate
the lines of railroads owned and op-j
cruiea oy tnem separately, and "all
oilier properties owned by them Into
one ownership.'
This merger may be brought about.
the companies Miggest, either by con
tonoiation under the name or one ofiGoiild Is said to' find complete happt
me corporations, or a new name,
or I
.. . . fe,.k .T.A. . . ..
uy iransreiro a new raiiro?u cor-
poration to be organized: or by a'
sale or a pf.se by on" of the corpora '
lions to the other
Another applltatldn will be made at;
tne same time io tne legislature by
thp Phelps-Dodge interests, who own
the El Paso & Southwestern system,
this application being from the Kl
Paso & Southwestern Railroad com
pany of Texas, the El Paso & North-' thousands of dollars to small colleges nebs ,VOnian and doubtless will great
eastern company, and the EI Paso & ' and universities and religious organ- y assist her husband m the geueral
Northeastern Railroad company, thel izatlons. , supervision of the Gould roads. With
latter a New Mexico coiKratIon, ' This work has become a part of t the alliance of her husband's railroad
wherein the three roads or compan-j her life and she will not give it up i talents and ber money it Is thought
s iii ask the legislature to pass a. Miss Gould's fortune has been ta- 'that a new force may become marti
sieclal law authorizing the El I'aso riouslv estimated at from $20,000 oo; , fPst , railroad affairs
. Northeastern Railway company (the .
New Mexico corporation), "to lease
and operate for a term of fifty jears.
or for such other term as the legls-j
tiitittOT mot ilntrrmlne tllA reSDettlVG
railroads and property" belonging to
the other two In El Paso county. ;
The formal applications to the leg t
islAture will Iw signed by Walter ,
Douglas, president of the El Paso il
Southwestern Ilallroad company of
Texas: James Douglas, president or
the El Paso'.fc Northeastern Railroad;
fnmnfltiv. and
A. C. James, president
of the El Paso & Northeastern Rail
way company.
Speculator and Sportsman.
" Admiration and Terror,
Is No More
NEW YORK, Jan. 3. James R.
Keene. financier and horseman died
at 2:15 o'clock this morning in a an
itarium here from the effects of an
operation. He was seventy-three
years old and bad been III for a long
With the death of 'Jim" Keene
passes away one of the most untune
characters that Wall Street has ever
known. For years he was a winner
on the bear side of the market and
In consequence he became associated
In the mind of the layman with pan
ics and deDressIons. In intense
movements on the stock exchange for
many years he has been a jiromlnmt
figure or has been attributed with
prominence when merely In the
James R. Keene undoubtedly con
ducted numerous raids. From time
to time the higher ups In Wall street
attempted "to get1 him but without
success ahd he wrathcred many a
storm and resisted many an jittack.
As a sportsnian Keene was almost
as well known as he was as a mag
nate In the world of finance. He had
his racing stables and many is the
winning In the most classic sporting
events on the turf that his horses
have brought home. Including the
English Derby.
It is not generally known that
James R. Keene was an Englishman
by birth, ire went to California in
Helen M. Could and
NEW YORK. Jan. 2. (Special i
Although Miss Helen Gould is to He
b0mctlme ,n ,anuar'
f la'"nro";c - ' f ' "
future fiiftt r r nn.i in th int
1 Miss Could has devoted lier life to
1 the doing of good. iJecomlng Mm
! FInley J. Shcimrd will not cause her
Particularly nave cnnuren penenieu
liv AII nmibl'K trenerositv. This lias
b..,, !. ,,. n.t tn- phiun
Her nrlvate secretary once said. In
rcply t0 a question as to what were
Miss Gould's pleasures:
"Doing things for children and cn-
i joying fresh air.
She has hat
had thousands of the
youngsters of the slums and poor
districts of New York at open air
festivals in s.ummer at her splendid
estate on the Hudson. Games and
"coodles" there were galore, and Miss
neJs In seeing fthe bliss she Is able
to 'brfng to' the youngsters. ""The
to "bring to the youngsters. ine
patron saint or the children, sne ties
been called.
Miss Gould's philanthropies, how-
ever, have not stqpped with the chil-1
aren. sne nas speni vasr. sums on
th,e railroad Y M C. A "s and nas
given large donafons to the asso-
clations of the navy. She is a help-
er nf small charities and has citen
ill REUS
MMfin- -f r-oKinpr Iq HPlrl
j At r? ' '
and Alfonso Exoresses
His Confidence
in Cabinet
MADRID. Spain, Jan. 2. A meet
ing of the Spanish cabinet was helj
today with King Alfon&o presiding.
Count Alvaro de Romanones, the
premler. declared the retirement f rom
;iblic life of senor Antonio Maura,
the leader of the conservat'e party.
a jctIous blow to the interests of the
Siinla!i monarchy.
King Alfonso, who followed the
premier, repeated the expression of
his confidence In the ministry' and
afterward praised the work which has
been done In the past by Ex-Vremler
Maura. All hope of inducing Maura
and his follower to withdraw their
decision to resign from the senate and
the chamber of deputies, has been
Considerable uneasine&i reigns In
monarchist circles as to what Mfcura'g
move may lead to. It Is considered
likely that tho conservative party will
be reorganized under the leadership
of Senor Dato. who was
presldcr.t of thechamber of deputies.
CONCORD. N. H-. Jan. 2.-The New
Hampshire legislature, in Joint con
vention tonight, elected as governor,
Samuel D. Felkcr, the democratic
candidate at the last election. He re
ceived 222 votes to 191 for Franklin
In Worcester, of Hollls, the republican
2G progressives voting with the
1552 at the age of 14 years and later
was a. uiu.cr .. v.. ..... ..... v-
braska. H's speculations in mining
i stocks, are said to have netted him
16,000,000 and he went to ,New Yark.
where, since the days ot Jay uouia,
te has been one of the most promlnf
ent figures In the world of finance.
FUloy O. Sheprtni.
Here Is a sample list of MUs
Gould's donations for one year.,
as far as can be. compiled. It
To the naval branch of th
Young men's Christian as
sociation, for a-building near
the Brooklyn navy yard,
$300,000; supplementing a
gift-of 159.090 made the year ;
before. '
To the: New York university,
for scholarships for the
graduates of the Irvlngton t
H. S. and the Tarrytown j
H. S $12,000 .
To i'assar college, for schol- '
arshlps -for the graduates
of the Washington Irving H.
S.. Irvlngton. N. Y and the
Tarrytown H. S.. each. ..10.000
To the Young Men's Christ-
Ian association ' of Port j
Monroe 10.000.
To Vassar college, a scholar-
ship in memory of her i
mother 10.000
Tn Mount llnlvoke rollece.
. for'..the-scholarship.-.. -vS,li0it f
To the Young Men's Christian
association. Peru. Ind. . 2..100
to $30,000,000. She
inherited about
$io,000,000 from her father.
She has
i handled her affairs with mucn
shrewdness and good judgment and
it has often been said that she has
; trebled the money which came toher.
, cha .urtoiniv is -in r-vptont lmai.
Money Trust Probers Fail
to Get Subpoena Served
Upon Witness Who Is
Kept Concealed
NEW YORK. N. Y.. Jan. 2. William
Rockefeller continued tonight to elud.u
process servers from the house of rei
reaentatives. Charles F. Riddel!, ser-
j gennt-at-anns. head of tlie army and
assistants and detectives who, for
nays, have been trying to suboena
the financier a sa witness In the
"money trust" Investigation, said to
night that all their efforts to get in
commui.lcation with him have been
Dr. Walter F. Chapeltc. nis physi
cian, who Is treating Rockefeller's
throat, refused to tell the where
abouts of his patient, while John W.
Sterling, Rockefeller's attorney, could
"not be seen." Riddcll was toM
when lie went to the lawyer's office.
WASHINGTON. Ian. 2. A series of
conferences and a vast amount of
-n-i-in!? into dustv tomes of law oc-
CH.,ied the members of the house con
nected with the money trust invesnga-
lien today In Its efforts to evolve a
plan to secure the testimony or w
Ham Rockefeller whom the serg-sant-
nt-armsof the house has tried In vain
to serve wltb a "subpoena since last
After talking with the house lead
ers and with Jerry South, chief clerl:
of the house. Chairman Pujo, of thu
money trust committee. Issued a state
ment tonight reviewing the attempU
to obtain the testimony of rockefel
ler. In which he expressed tho nop"
.. tn rerl
l H tjuiu .i ""Z. lJZ uZ.ll
tn secure service of the subpoena.
Pnjo would not say what plans
have been evolved to aid the sergeant-at-arms
In his work." "
urks Clajm That They Can
Yield No More and Have
Exceeded What Might
Have Been Expected.
Powers Will Probably Have
to Adjudicate Alatters Now
Disputed by the Several
Peace Delegates '
LONDON, England. Jan. 2. The
plenipotentiaries to the peace confer
ence enjoyed a day of relaxation. liv
en the meeting of the ambassadors U.
day was purely academic, as all
agreed that yesterday's advances by
Turkey changed the situation to such
an extent they must await correspond
ing Instructions from their respective
The Turks continue to declare that
their concessions surpassed any. iog.
cal expectation, but . that now ' they
i-annui cede jn Inch more. On the
other hand the allies, with unanimous
oice and compact, front, maintain
that they would rather end the con
ference than renounce what they
claim is due them, by right "of the r
That the game Is being played iv
botli sides is evident. The Turks em
phaslze the enormous Importance ut
what they have ceded; which in reality
is only what they have lost and hat,
ndependently of the allies, not oeu
the owers would allow them o ri
conquer. The allies, on, the ot'ier
hand, belittle the Turkish concessious
and desire definitely to settle r.ott and
forever their differences with' the Ot
tpinan empire.
Where Trouble Lles
The real stumbling block Is 'Adrini
ojilft; .The ,proralsa. of agontUin i
specflng (Tie Aegeau'-islandsTs jiossi
bie. Some suggest that Turkey cede
them to the powers, which ran decide
their fate. It is recalled that such .1
course has been taken on other oc
casions, presenting even more dini
cullies than the present one. For In
stance, in the war of 1S6C between
Italy and Austria. Austria, although
victorious, was induced to cede tne
Venetian provinces to France, which
transferred them to Italy. The sup
porters ot this plan hint that Turkey
might even cede the islands O the
allies, as practically has been done,
nitli Albania, on condition that the
powers pledge themselves to claim,
as in the case ot Albania, a .-Ight to
itcide the btatus of the Aegean Arch
ipelago. Up to the Powers
The struggle will not be bitter be
tween the Turks and allies, the lonn
er threatening to appeal to the tribun
al of Europe and the latter threaten
ing to resume the war. It is expecte I,
however, that rel'ef from this at tui
tion may result from a meeting of Hie
ambassadors to whotc Judgment prol
ably both Turket and the allies wi'l
submit. If they decide unanimously
what the fate of the Islands must be.
The iiowcrs are particularly con
cerned over this (piestion because
some of the lslanls. namely Samo
thrace, liubros, Imnos and Tenedo,
are of international lniortance, com
manding the entrance to the.ardanel-
les. while Mitylene and Chios bar the
entrance to the gulf of Smyrna. The
rest of the Islands' are still In .ho
hands of Italy which occupied thm
during the war with Turkey.
Jeff Davis, the Picturesque
Figure at Washington Is
suddenly Stricken
LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. (Friday) Jan.
i. U. S. Senator Jeff Davis died sud
denly at home here at 1 o'clock this
morning as the result of an attack
of apdplexy.
Jeff Davis, the "fighting senator,"
was born in Little River county, Ar
kansas. June 27, 1$2. He graduated
from anderbllt University in 18S1
and the same year was admitted to
the bar. He first entered politlcsjn
1.S32, when he wn- appointed prose
cuting attorney of the fifth judicial
district of Arkansas. His rise from
that time was rapid. In 1S98 he wa3
elected attorney general, of his .state
and two years after that. In 1900, he.
was elected governor of Arkansas.
lie was returned to the governor's
chair three tin-res find was the only
man who had received that honor.
He was elected to the senate In 1907
and continued a member of that body
until the time of his death.

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