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Wilson says even ordinary
military and naval maneuvers
will be dispensed with during
alien law negotiations.
Expected That Executive Dis
pleasure at Penal Code Will
Be Received Today; Suffi
cient 'ote to, Nullify It.
'FRISCO AND ROADS
BILLS IN BALANCE
Welh-Fargo Tax. Red Light
and Marriage and . Divorce
Bills a Out of Conference;
$200 for Gosper funeral
. PHOENIX,. May 15. Thti legisla
ture today took a ireatlilng spell
awaiting a "veto message from Gov.
Hunt on the Penal coda. The solons
convened about noon and sient tho
day attempting -to settle disputes over
bills now In conference.
Indications aro t'uat t!ie veio will
go over to the .session at noon tomor
row and disposition of the same will
bo prompt. Insuring an adjustment by
tomorrow night. Fully ten members
are already oh the way to their homes
but enough remain in both houses to
assure a two-thirds vote to nullify
Hunt's veto. The veto will be of con
siderable length and will be used as
a campaisn card in election when an
amendment to the constitution for
abolishment of capital punishment s
to bo submitted to the people.
Out of conference today the Wells
Fargo company State tax was in
creased from 5 per cent of earnings
to C per cent: the red light bill was
agreed on and provides that Incorpor
ated cities may establish restricted
districts; marriage and divorce laws
as sought to be amended by Cunlff.
failed of Passage, It being discovered
thatllitt Mil he was urging was not
as supposed in the exact form of the
uniform legislation conference law
tut was a law with amendments
which Cunlff supported at conference
but which were rejected. By action
of the house the old statutes will hold
The Frisco Fair mil. which passed
the house, was amended in tho sen
ate providing for S30 000 for Frisco
and $25,000 for San Diego, but the
house refused to accept such and to
night both fairs have loat. although
an effort to revive the Frisco appro
priation will be attempted tomorrow
Objection of Wood, of Yavapai on
the question ot unanimous consent
has apparently killed the Llnney bill
Jor a good road bond Issue, although
ii, ,, fir WM. it mar only be
taWnlnp tonight to awake tomorrow
The general appropriations and pow
ers of the corporation commission aro
still In conference. and, with the veto.
.,. t, nnir hiisincss remaining.
Ono bill was Introduced and passed
4n,v This -was a measure urged in
atrial messace from Governor
Hunt and was for an appropriation In
troduced by Senator Hughes for $-00
lo defray the burial expense of John
J Gosper, acting governor of Arizona
under the Fremont administration,
and territorial secretary. GP"
died in a Los Angeles county hospital
homeless, penniless and alone jester
dav afternoon. ,
Tho upper house of the legislature
-was unable to agree as to the mean
ing of the agreement entered Into last
night to consider no further legisla
tion cept bills which were In con
ference .before U last night On the
interpretation of this agreement reb.s
ihe fato of the expositions "PP
tlon Mil. eight hour law for drag
clerks, good roaas oona l "" -
The house demanded further con
ference on the exposition bill, which
refused by a close vote. The con
ference on the alien land law reached
an agreement and the bill will be.
sent to Governor Hunt, -ho has
nounced his Intention of signing It-
Ex Leader of Cubs Gets Welcome In
Opening N. Y. Chi., Game
CHICAGO, May 15. Frank Chance,
erstwhile -Peerless Leader" of the
local Nationals, now manager of M
S Y American, loft the opening
game of the series to Chicago, 2 to
3 The New York team was warmly
eeted when It took the field and
r...j- f rhanee cheered the team
repeatedly. Today was the first time
J.Vi- hn cone on the coaching
lines at the American league ground?
?AN DIEGO. May 15. Six hundred
delegate to the nineteenth annual
oS tlon of the California Bank,
soclatton visited the rtte of tha
cSrnta-Panama &pottto today.
With one exception the ttendance I?
the largest lnahe nihtery of tho association.
California Officials Discuss Jap Protests With Secretary Bryan
rm&mammr&lwwy&f& . !-' ' ffg v$?4 SKtfif flfS BB!!?-rt1BHs
'.W in nahL W : llrvan.
EX GOVERNOR GOSPER
O- DIES IN POVERTY
LOS AXGEIXS. May 15.
John J. Gosper, former territor-
lal governor of Arizona, secre-
tary of state of Nebraska and
P an officer In the civil war died
yerterday In poverty. He was a ;
charity patient at the county hos- '
pltal and was 71 years old. !
Gosper was secretary of state
O from 1879 to 1SS1. Chen Gen.
Fremont was governor of the
territory and succeeded to tho
governor's, office for a few -9
months, following Fremont.
Supporters of Bill Are Urged
to Telegraph Their Repre
sentatives; Today Will Set
tle Fate of Measure.
PHOENIX. May 13. (Special)
House till 25, providing for submis
sion to a 'oto of by the people on an
amendment to the state constitution
making the limit of state bond Issues
5- per cent of the Assessed valuation
ot the state will be killed In the sen
ate for want of attention unless good
road advocates over the state act by
wire in urging tho senae to give the
bill consideration. A majortiy of the
senate favor the passage of the bill,
but the rules places the measure nt
tho mercy of a: minority, who are
blocking Its passage.
That the. good road advocates
should act is stated for the reason
that If the constitutional amendment
Is voted the next session of the leg
islature will be asked to pass a law
submitting to the people the question
of voUng bonds for good road con
struct'on. Twice have the county su
pervisors of the state during the past
year endorsed the Bill now before
li senate and In addlUon all the
jchamberB of commerce and boards of
iraae OI ine siaie nave urscu ujo p"-
sage Mil. In the face of these ea
dorsementa Cunlff and Woods, of Yav
apai and Roberts, of, Cochise, refused
to. agree to uio dm coram;; io u
It Is said If a vote on the bill can
t5 securei.lt will pass the senate to
morrow being tne last cay ot iae eea
sion telegrams, if to be of anrae
in th flcfat for the bill, shouia reacn
the senators during, the. morning. U
is possible however tttat the houae
tit vi.t in bau nn Tin :tai.uruiiy .1.
w rfnin- kv the bill can be saved.',
The committee ot gooa roaa mraf
of the legislature who called on your
correspondent uraigai. bhu; .
Send a C. Q. D. distress call to the
people of the state to cpme to our
rarii with a telegram to their rep -
I WJ IUCU kir-
bHl may e
rescntatlvea and tho
saved. Good roads for 'Arizona nauso.jajnjy mataj for its lasting, .weiiare
in the balance tonight.'
. .. ..i..
Chicago Man Was Seer.One Day andilu committee on -territories.
Lawyer tne nexx.
CHICAGO, May IS Interesting e.vl
dence of operations ot unanes vtxf
lavenders, alleged leader of a clalr-
vnvnnt rine. row uiidcV investigation.
was presented today.' According to
Slate's Attorney Hoynes. Dealavcnd- secretary wrote, "and that is by the.vould definitely sUpulate the pur
ers led a dual existence, posing as a ' construction of railroads into it This roses for which it was to be used,
lawyer and operating as a seer. As a ,i,P been the heart of England's poll-: In the case of the 150.000.000. loan,
lawyer he is alleged to have dlroctSd'
Ills victims to consult a seer. He
is then-iald to have.dlsgulsed ".limseir
end sppeared as a keer.and was thus
able to make surprisiac disclosures
to his victims.
f.overntir Hiram JnHnsnn and Lieutenant Governor A. J. WalUre.
i nil rnnisi m riri irr
WSS too E W B B B Q I fi 0 8W yiUtaiiEal
Although No Definite Announcement is
Made Action of Administration Implies
That Alien Bill Will Be Upheld;
Further Japanese Protests are
" """Expected in
WASHINGTON'. May IS Further
protests from the Japanese govern
laent In support of Its protest against
California land legislation was the
forecast today when Viscount Chin
da, after being informally lnforme-1
ot Gov. Johnson's intention to sign
Ihe bill, called twice at tho stato de
partment to inqulri when the gov
ernor would probably blgn. Afte.
the ambassador's first visit Acting
Secretary Mooro went to the White
House and' spent half an hour discuss
ing the sltuatioc with the president.
It Ik unilorstocd Moore was able tf
throw but little light on Johnsons
Intentions' when he saw the ambassa
dor later. Chlnda's calls gave rise to
tho impression In official circle tha:
Japan is not Inclined to delay pub
lihhlng Its protest and another formal
communication will probably ba
forthcoming as soon as the California
bill as actually slsncl.
Meantime, the president, In a pre
liminary way. ot least, has been dis
cussing 'with Moore the course to be
pursueu in Iramin ga reply to the
original protest. The subject will
corao before a cabinet meeting to
morrow, but the answer may not ho
immediate unlose tbo Japanese gov
ernment la Inslsten. On the contrary,
it Is known that the president is di-)-
posed to proceed with much dellbera -
flJL FOR AM
Is Favored by Secretary Lane;
Believes Great :Natural Re
sources Ca"n"Be rJevelopjsd
in No. Other Way.
WASHINGTON. May 15, Secretary-Lane,
of the interior department.
placed himself -on record today-- as
favoring a railway system in AlasKa.
constructed, ownetl'and operated --by
:Iic government.-'""Governmental own-'
jcrthin of railways In Alaska;., he
Baid. "it- spcma to me, will most cer-
T-k a. ...m..... ..w..v..Qa..i ,a ..-mnra
on the latter, responding to inquiries
HTbm Senator Pittman. chairman of
f now nas under its control the coirsld-
- er.tlon of bills providing for the'eon-
ttructlon' ot a- national government
railway-system in Alaska.
; "There Is but one way to make ana real and tangible collateral in the
' country a real part of tho world," the
cy in Africa and Russia's- policv In
Western Asia.'- I am convinced- wo
should think "of -Alaska as a land not
only of mines and fisheries, but of
towns, farms, mills and factories, sup-
portUz millions of peipl.
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
FRIDAY MORNING, MAY
Near Future u
tlon as diplomatic utage will permit.
Though. Johnson made a strong im
pression on the administration by
presentment of various acta and pro
posed legislation of a national char
acter, tending to commit the govern
ment tn a general policy of discrim
ination agains-t yellow races: It is de
clared l-.e injectr-d no new fcuggestlon
into the controversy so officials of
the1 -elate department- have only to
ccnsUlt-r the points already made in
continuing diplomatic negotiations.
Pres. Wilson Is determined that no
varshiB or troops shall be moved or
anything resembling a military o:
naval demonstration b carried oft by
tho United States while diplomatic
Decollations vlth Japan over Cali
fornia IiUiri legislation is In progress,
eo that ro alarming interpretation
may be plaetd on even ordinary ma
neuvers of army and ,navy.
TOKIO, May IE. The announce-
tnent that Johrsou' would sign tho
alien land bill has again aroused the
radicals, some of whom, have seized
Hie occasion to denounce the govern
ment policy. They describe the leg
islation as inhuman and oppreswlvo
and aslr If the spirit represented by
Lincoln, Washington and the statue
! of liberty no longer exists.
Huerta Government Raises
$25.000,000; in London and
Paris; Attempting to Get
LONDpN, ' May 15. A 523.000,000
loan has been negotiated here and
in Paris by1 the Mexican government.
Ill is announced that the funds will
be used for tho repairing of Uw
damaged railways ot the repuDllc.
Co ides this loan Mexican agents now
, in ionaon are working hanl to secure
' en a .. .,.... ,..,... .. wrri u,. iwin -rnia
hitter. "it. Is reported, will "be used al-
most 'exclusively by" the government
Jn outfitting troops to combst tn
ThU latter loan is meeting , with
little warmth. Bankers maintain that
)n tho case .of the first loan, there Is
railroads, as those making the loan
however." It Is feared that, should the
rebel forces-triumph, thero Is a like-
libood that? they would: ropudtaio tha
loan. The- recognition of tho Hnerts.'
government 'by thlr country. AnstrU,
J ranee and Spain has added srreatly
D m I AN
v w. 7 w vvc
J IH Wl h- V
1XJL.W T Irf V T
Secretary of New Cabinet Po
sition in Interest of Labor
Gives Out Interview Defin
ing Purpose of Department
CAPITAL 15 USELESS
WITHOUT LABOR HELP
While Intetests of Capital and
. Labor Are "Mutual" They
. Are Not Identical; Divis
ion Effort Is Troublesome
WASHINGTON, MaylS. The Na
tion's Business, published by the
Chamber ot Commerce of the United
States, contains In its issue of today
the following Interview with Wm. D.
Wilson, Secretary of Labor:
Capital and Labor are partners.
The Department of Labor is to prove
a promoter of Industrial peace. The3e
are direct quotations from a state
ment made -by Hon. William B. Wil
son. Secretary of the Department of
Labor. rclaUve to the newly organiz
ed Federal Department which he con
trols. Questions put to Mr. Wilson .Ty the
Editor or The Nation's Business, the
official organ xf the Chamber of Com
merce of the united States of Ameri
ca, led to repllett clearly defining the
opinion of Mr. Wilson as to tho, great
service which the Department of La
bor may and can render in the future
business affairs ot the Nation. Sec
retary Wilson is a man of peculiar
mental sincerity and seriousness and
he regards the Department of Labor ss
.being built for all time and not merely
as temporary in its Influences, or call
ed to deal with transient expedients
of adjustments brtween capital and
kCSafT-' V. f. --! ,
Relative to the Department of La
bor, Secretary Wilson said:
"We havo scarcely started; we are
in, the formative stage; our duties are
assigned to us In the organic act But
one of these duties, namely, 'promot
ing the welfare of the wage carriers of
the United States. is so general in
scope, that It will very naturally lead
to several lines of endeavor not now
anticipated. As for the specific duties
assigned to the Department. I regard
that" as most important which deals
with our right to act as a mediator iu
labor disputes and to appoint concili
ators; If I may so. describe them.
This 13 what makes me feel that the
.Department of Labor, is intended to
promote Industrial peace. I see in the
scope of tho Department a future of
service that will undoubtedly cause
it to 'be, ranked high in the opinion of
Vital Mutual Relations.
Capital and labor are partners. Cap
ital without labor Is Ineffective. Labor
without capital U Idle. Capital is an
inanimate thing. I represents the ac
cumulation of the unconsumed product
of previous labor. On the other hand.
capital Is the means by which labor
can live unul the products or Its cl-
J forts can be realized on,
Inanimate thing, can produce nothing
except by providing opportunity for
labor. Therefore, capital ana laoor
to be effective, must seve each other.
This leads naturally to an Important
statement, the force of which la some
times overlooked. As capital and labor
each must serve the other, then each
must havo votea la determining the
terms of partnership. It Is here that
we havo had trouble in the past. In
our disputes -we have confused the
meaning of the words mutual ana
Identical. They are mutual In seek
ing the greatest production by the ex
nenrflturn of a civen amount of effort.
It ia only when It comes to a division
ot what has been produced tnar. tncir
Here is where the opportunity ex
ists in this country for these two mu
tual interests to sit down in the conn
ell chamber of Judgment and work out
a division that has regard for tho prop
er rights of each ConsequenUy. 1
to Its prestige in Europe.
Rebel agents are located in tho
large capitals of Europe with avowed
intention of hampering In every way
the securing of loans by the HuerU
NOGALE3, May lh impressive
ceremonies marked the bnrial of ths
Yaqul Indian, Chief Bule, who wa
killed in a battle near Guaymas last
Monday. All available ttate troopa
were brought together to honor the
fallen Indian and five volleys from
S.000 rlfies were fired as th flnai
Chief Bule had led his warriors In
the struggle which resulted in drtv.
tag back the badly demoral!zd fed
eral army after three, dayts continual
fii-huns. Bule was shot through tna
head in the last day of the general
AMlllaiu U. AVllauK.
Who as Secretary of Labor makes, an
nouncement In detail of beliefc and
plans he entertains of large Import
ance and Interest to JabOr
look forward with great assurance lo
the future of this Depatment It must
(tend toward Industrial peace. Mutual
'understanding depends upon mutual
explanations. The duty of this De
partment will not He In the direction
of deciding difficult questions, but
rather in the direction of bringing to
gether those whose interests are mu
tual and who will therefore gain Lv
being brought together.
it pb.ti niu fnr mo tn i.mni.i7o,
lhat this Department is not bound to
favor any and every scheme that may
I BLr V
JEgP : k
bo brought under its notice. As I said I am not ine Kinu sam mu pra
.before we are not to decide; we are to dent, "who considers!" Compromises
bring together. The Department is i when I once take a position. 1 have
not .built for today. It Is built for all
time and therefore must plan, not
merely for the immediate gain, but
also for the permanent welfare of the
Problem of Labor Equivalent.
As I pee it. the average thinking.
man, -who contemplates for a moment; reached tonight to vote tomorrow on
the difficulties under which labor has (the! question of public hearings on tho
carried forward, its tasks in the past
would concede the truth of the gener
al statement "every .man. u entitled to
Jhc jTull soplal, equrValent .of jwbakJj.e
produces1." The problem, however.
Is to turglve at that figure, and It Is In
puch direction that conciliation, and
Q18CU531UU iyiii reuuer meir reaiKBi
services. Let me 'illustate the prob
lem y drawing attention to a flnished
locomotive as it stands on the rails
ready- for service. That locomotive is
the collective result of the activities
of nearly all elements of organized so
ciety. Tho man in the ore beds, the
miner of coal and producer of lime
stone and feldspar, only touch the
side of the raw matriat The organized
efficiency of the blast furnace the in
tricate labor of the foundry, the -vision
ot the inventor, all find a meeting
place In that construction of mechan
ical skill. ' But I have not touched at
all upon the interest of the educator,
of all those along the- way vbo had to
do with the labor of production. I
have not referred to tho minister who
looked after the spiritual Interests of
(Continued on I'age 5)
Judge Sutter Remands Slay
ers of Their Father to Jail
Mrs. Watson, and Other
TOMBSTONE, May 15. (Special)
Otto and Fred Watson, charged
with killing their father near the:r
home on Saturday, were today denied
ball and remanded to jail by Judge
Sutter in the superior court.
Application for ball was made by
R. iN. French, attorney of Douglas,
who came to Tombstone this mori-
lng accompanied by the mother of the
Tjoys and a brother of the dead man,
also a brother of Mrs. Watson who
tame trom Aiamagorao, .. .-..
toon as- be heard of the tragedy.
The testimony of the two defend
ants was heard by the court and was
!practlcally tho same story as told by
.the elder boy In nis comession ai
nniizlas before being taken to jalL
Mrs. Watson and also the brother of
the slain man corroborated tne ooys
Jn that the family had been badly
itreated on many occasions.
After the judge gave nis aecision
on the application. Attorney French
stated that he might later make an
other aDDllcatlon for ball, when he
would be able to produce witnesses
other than members of the family.
M'CUC ADDS TO STRING.
RACINa May lo-MatUc McCue,
Racine's Mnsatfonal 121 pounder, con
tinned hi striae of knockouts tonight
when he disposed of Jeff O'Connell.
of, Chicago, in the urst two rninuics
Reported attacks by :state
troops east of Juarez;aid to
be feint, with real intent to
President Flatly Denies Any
Change of. Attitude on
Wool and -Sugar Sched
ules; Stands with Leaders
LIVELY TIFF IN
SENATE OVER SUGAR
Thomas, of Colorado, Charges
Republicans Engineered the
Panic of 1 893 Through the
Banks , " '
WASHINGTON May 15. President
Wilson pame out strongly as a cham
pion of free wool and" free sugar.-in
three years as provided for "In 'the
tariff bill recently passed ty :Uc
house. He announced emphatically
that he was noti considering compro-
! raises of any sort and that he stood
squarely behind the measure as
passed by the house and regarJed it
as the duty of the democratic major-
it in the senate to fulfil us. piat-
i form pledge by enacting the house
bill Into law.
taken a stand witn tne nouse leaueis
of the present bill. Enough said. I
am not looking for or accepting com
promises." f """
At the time of this statement the
(senate was protracted in a battle at
the end of which an agreement was
While .the president smilingly let It
be known he was expressing no op
inion whatever for. the hearings, ilio
stateineni or'junqualffdSuppnrt at
the house -bill is taken, generally to
mean that Wilson considered that the
arguments from special Interests on
the tariff schedules were closed down
when the measure passed the house.
It is understood he regards efforts to
obtain hearings as a lillbustering do-
Correspondents were about to leave
the office when the presldunt asked .t
It was true that reports circulated or
compromises on wool and sugar
f-hedules all day had been rumors of
concessions of some kind to be raado
on the principal schedules In order
to satisfy opposition in the senate.
The president had been told t)
friends that some sources were con
fident In the expectation that a duty
...in t, mil on raw wool or that two
provision for free sugar after three
years will be dropped. To counter
act these statements m-- ""- "
slon to make his position clear.
The sugar schedule was again tne
subject of heated debate, henaior
Ransdell of Louisiana, answering uio
rLi'ms cf James, of Kentucky, that
the democratic platform warped. Louis
iana to expect free sugar. liansueu
submitted records In an effort to,
show that the party was not commit
ted to free sugar.
Senator Thomas, of Colorado, dls.
ptisan! Uie threats of business depres
sions If the Underwood bill became a
law saying, "no panic In the history
of this country was ever caused by
an attempt to revise the tariff."
The senator aroused the republican
side by reading a magazine article In
"which it is alleged tho panic of lSK
was manufactured by banking Inter
ests who desired to repeal tue nar-
man Silver purchase act
According to tho article. circuia.
were sent out from New York to
banks demanding that they retire,
part of their circulation and call In a.
large parts of their loans with the ob
ject of forcing congress u ! " t
leglsIaUon. Senators morris ana nuui
expressed surprise- mat suca.. v.. mil
iar was sent and asked It It had been
"I didn't give the name becauso
none appears here" said Senator
Thomas in reply to Root. 'The Sen
aor knows perhaps better than 1 do
where It came from."
Root said he was surprised the sen
ator from Colorado had made such
"aWsurd" charges, based on a com
munlcaUon apparently unsigned.
The senator from Colorado doesn t
t,.o n at Instructions from tho
senator from New York, or anybody
. ,. ., .. r .i n r.ir
else, saia iugm, w ..- --
whether the senator uiinr. i -curd
or not" Page offered to give
S250 for the name of any "ermont
banker who received the circular de
claring that no tanker In Vermont
ever received It
Lane came to tie assUtance of Ms
democrafc colleagues, fctaUns he
knew a banker who received, snen a
communication. Ho refused to sir
5 the name. As a rusuu. oi.uun.w
Thomas said, -tanus iiaFrewe "
circulation and did caHroany loans
which laid the basis forUiernlc
. !& rf .--