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THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
BISBEE, ARIZONA, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 30. 1911
ClILt FOB LESS
spy WORK NOW
No Nation Today Has Secret
Defenses "That Are Not
As Open Book to All
ONLY FEW EMPLOY
United States Has Annual
Fund of Only $90,000
That May Be Spent
(By Victor Elliott.)
WASHINGTON. June 29. Diplo
mats in the service of the United
States, attaches of the state depart
ment and senators are discussing the
recent hearing by the house commit
tee which has been investigating the
state department with particular ref
erence to the payment of money to
Artist Rosenthal, who painted the por
trait of former Secretary Day, now
associate supreme court justice
The question is asked whether It
is the proper procedure for congress
to Imestigate expenditures made by
the state department, which In some
instances might lay bare confidential
facts which it would not be advisable
to have known. Heretofore, matters of
this kind have been held confidential,
but recently publicity has been given
to state matters that should have been
held in secrecy, according to some.
The sum placed at the disposal ot
the state department which does not
have to be publicly accounted for Is
$50,000 annually, a small figure, it is
said, compared with the sums expend
ed by other nations for secret govern
mental services. This ninety thous
and dollars. It is said, would not be a
drop In the bucket alongside of the
great sum expended by the govern
ment of Great Rrjtaln fer confldentlsl
information of various kinds.
Old Methods Going Out.
In discussing the matters here a
rromlnent diplomat said that the se
cret diplomatic services of most coun
tries are really less important than
commonly supposed. Japan, Russia
and Germany still adhere in a meas
ure to mediaeval methods of diplom
acy They use secret agents, spies and
all sort of antiquated paraphernalia
to a considerable extent. Turkey used
to do it under the renne of Abdul
Hamld It is supposed that much less
of that sort of thing Is done nowadays
In Turkey because the government
lias become constitutional, and it Is
neither easy nor necessary to.- main
tain so nuch secrecy.
When the government Is merely the
rp-sonal anpurtenance of an absolute
enrftrtm Ihn BftVAnJnti Is wc HIfAl
c hav. Sidiir InrritoTekllproperlyTrawraT a mrff law. li'SJM S'YXVo .lie?
with No government, however, is so aL in It nresent form. Senator1 AelaB Lra,g.LChL.?? w?8 ?Iect"
nersoBaL so nnhamnaroi w wi.
o inion as a few centuries go It Is
een now doubted whether Russia
would evr seals conduct a big war
vfthou "-" -- backinc at home.
How-v- -mv secrets of diphxna--v
of r --v will never aeala be so
Importa- "in command anv consid
erable prt of any nation's diplomatic
Tesources or attention, yet secrets of
armies and navies, of new Inventions
and processes of air and water navi
gation, of explosives and armaments.
are more important than anything in
their line possibly eoald be In older
Information carried by secret ser-
" men atattoned by their nations in
various parts of the world convey to
meir respective sovernments warlike
developments and Improvements that
a re constantly occurring, so that today
methods of defense as any other -na-'
"Secrets" Well Knowfi. '
The development of coast defenses
one nation and the locations and
armament of these defenses are
known to other nations. From the for
tifications of Gibraltar, England's
great defense of the nation, to India,
js like an open book- to the various
nations of the earth, though ostensibly
ir Is a mysterious fortification, the
Plans, armament and equipment of
which are .supposedly known only to
the English war office
From the beginning, however, this
government has been more open-faced
han other nations. It has regarded se
recy as a good deal or buncombe No
nation succeeds In keeping Important
screts long, and the attempt to keep
them secret only puts spying at a
Tremium. so "Unde Sam" years ago,
made it a rule that as to naval mat
ers, all Inquiring foreign agents
should be treated alike. Generally, In
formation concerning vessels, fortlfl-
fations and coast defenses are readily
g i en to all who desire such lnforma-
on and when Inquiries are made at
he navy or the war department.
Japan, a nation that has made
wonderful progress In every way In
he past twe-nty-ave years, follows
closely the old world powers In se
cret diplomacy, a story that is told
among diplomats concerning inquiries
(Continued on Pass 4.)
Heads of Subsidiary of United
dieted By Federal Grand
terests to Restrain Trade
IN SPL TO
NEW YORK, June 29. Nino indict
ments charging restraint of trade In
'violation of the Sherman anti-trust
law were returned by a federal grand
jury here this afternoon against as
many associations and a long list ot
individuals comprising the so-called
Wire Trust, affiliated with the steel
Prominent among the defendants are
Herbert L. Satterlee, son-in-law ot J.
Pierptjnt Morgan; William P. Palmer,
president of the American Steel and
Wire company, a subsidiary of the
United States Steel and Wire com
pany, and Frank J. Gould of New
York, president of the Old Dominion
iron and Nail Works company. posit was forfeited.
A "Trade Agreement" Combine BothvWays
"What this suit charges," District 'Raw materials were bought. It Is
Attorney Wise said, "Is a trade agree-'alleged, in one indictment, at arel
ment in restraint of trade. The gov-,trary and non-competitive prices to
ernment does not seek to establish
physical or 'financial merger of the
properties or Interests Indicated, but
a series of pools to maintain prices
and apportion territory in eliminating
Will' Deal Vigorously
Thus the suit appears as further ef- members of the Rubbered Covered
fort of the government to deal vigor-(Wire association is the General Elec
ously with restrictive trade agree- trie company of Schnectady. Upon
ments. f conviction, each ot the defendants is
There is no indication that evidence liable to not more than a year's lm
gathered by the bureau of corpora-' prisonment or a fine of $5,000, or
tions in the investigation of the steel , both.
Takes Up Time of Senate
Warns Republicans of
Danger in Pact
WASHINGTON. June 29. Senator
Cummins continued his argument
against the Canadian reciprocity bill
in the senate today, but did not con
clude. He attacked the measure from
the standpoint not only of its alleged
injustice and political inexpediency,
...... ,- .. .. A,
.!... ,i .h mt vnnM I
give Canada the opportunity of recog-
nUlfii nnn.tinli1 rt I wrlthiltlt 1 ftekVf 11 1
' "7-"'i . .v . -"'
m. f .h. e,,,... ,
Blow at the farmer ,
This statement, explained in detail l
by the Iowa senator, drew -the i atten-,
tlona of the senate, many members
,UT '"-I4?- 'Zr. " " II
pui on iue um jib dvui iu oius'cm uj mendatlona
the president. Senator Cummins said r. , r,,
LhweTe f ScTSSJ The "- prersmmentewhonywi.l sue
lowed by a storm or aisapprovai n, tT ti ,.k, , n
S8notWsd "tiJTZouTS SSJS, $' cven'.
"SHiS ?& nSSJSSriiTSS,t,on- la known throughout the medical
J?.J ? h dpSn SS world as an eminent specialist in chil-
ha. congress has determine teat a diseases. He took part in the
BfhV?5SSSSl!0raMU revoluuon of 1848 and with
slderaUon that is given to other pro-,,. , , ,, . ,,
fl f) U 0 1 1 ! fl T II T Q S I IP
uURuUL UCllLnnL 10
House Committee Asks That
He Be Tried for Day
WASHINGTON. June 29. A recom
mendation for the dismissal from the I
government service of w. H. Michael,
American consul general at oaicntia
and former chief clerk or tho stato
department, and Thomas Morrison,
present disbursing clerk, ror tneir con
nection with the Day portrait, was re
ported to the house committee on ex
penditures in the state department to
day by the sub-committee which is
conducting an Investigation of the de
partment The sub-committee sold It had not
completed its tabors, but reported In
the case ot Michael and Morrison In
the hope that their services would be
dispensed with immediately.
FAMOUS ARTIST DIES.
LOS ANGELES. Juho 29. Paul de
Longpre, the famous painter o
flowers, whose resldcnco at Holly
wood Is one of the show place
of southern California, died to
He was born at Lyons, France in
States Steel Corporation In-
Jury Pooled Their In-
FULFILL THEIR PROMISES
corporation played any important part
in the indictments. Only two of the
subsidiary companies of the United
States Steel Corporation are mention
ed, namely, the American Steel and
Wire company and the Trenton Iron
Arbitrary Rating Made
It Is set forth that the various asso
ciations had each elected a super
visor. An arbitrary rating was de
termined, it is charged, by the ratio
of output for an agreed time. Each
member was obHced to par SS.000 or t
less Into a fund called "the General
i deposit" and in case any member fall-
ed to abide by the regulations, his fle-
be agreed upon by said defendant, be
ing prices lower than those for which
the respective corporations would be
enabled to purchase raw materials
but for the unlawful conspiracy herein
Among the companies named as
DO. JIC0BI IS
De-jSucceeds Dr. John B, Mur
phv As Head of Ameri
can Medical Asso
ciation Once Exile
ATLANTIC CITY IS CHOSEN
LOS ANGBLES. June 29 Dr. Abra
ham Jaeobi of New York wag elected
president of the American Medical as
sociation today. Dr. W. Jarvls Barlow
of Los Angeles was elected nrst vice
president. The two otheis are Dr. K.
jl .uciiae ot Atlanta, ua., ana ur. w.
" secretary ana ur. romp n. jones
S. b ? TL Tl.Sf?
" " I 3
Atlantic City trustees.
Atlantic City was chosen for the
,sl, gessloa o tne aSBOClation tollow-
, h ,. M ,. ,
t cmm,Uee to choose Wyttm tmu
place and St. Paul and Louisville.
I There was no contest on the recom-
Trnlted States In eiile.
The blectlon of officers and the
choice of a place for the 1912 conven
tion occupied the entire day. The
laws' of the association prohibit any
political activity or campaigning. Nev
ertheless, up to the time of the ballot
there was keen rivalry between the
candidates, with the early indications
1n favor of Dr McConnack.
'pftllC Ul! RPCn TUH
lUnLLU mlLUIILU MIL
"SWEETNESS OF ALL"
See's Bible Refers to One of
Paramours Girl Said
to Be Willing
nnr.Ann Jn. ! r. n.,t J
ed that the presentation of the de-j
fense ol Evelyn Arthur See, who
,1 tw , nr.ni9iinn f i, a.
Is charged with abduction for lm -
I moral purposes, and with ctLcfj
crimes, win require a week. The,
state rested today and an earlv ad-
Journment was taken to allow At -
torney uantwen, representing the de
fendant, to prepare his arguments.
Says She Was Willing.
After the last state's witness had
been heard, Cantwell argued to
show that ,MIJdred Bridges was not
abducted, but that sae came to See)
of her own free will doting the ab
William Loeb, Jr., Begins
Prdbe of Sensational
Smuggling Cases In
PROMINENT NAMES ARE
MENTIONED IN CASE
Jewels Said to Be Worth
$300,000 Smuggled; Rob
bery Leads to Reve
lations, in Case
YORK, June 29. William
Loeb Jr.. collector of customs, to-
day began an investigation through
which he hopes to learn what corn-
pllclty, If any, certain customs men
had in the smuggling of the jewels
of Mrs. Helen Dwelle Jenkins
through this port in the spring of
District Attorney Wise is now
making an Investigation of the mat
ter. The Jewels are said to be
Prominent Men Named.
The names of Nathan Allen, a
leather manufacturer of Kenosha,
Wis., and John R. Collins, a coal
mercnant ot Nasnvwe, xenn., are
mentioned here In one story told
in connection with the alleged!
smuggling of the Jewels. A New
York banker and broker is men-j
tloned in the same story
Mrs. Jenkins asserts that the Jew-
olery was given her by a western
millionaire, who, she alleges, knew
it had been smuggled. It was upon
her information that the case was
laid before the customs authorities
in this city.
Jewel Theft Story Told.
The inside story of the theft and
recovery of the Jenkins diamonds,
now once more in the lime light
In an alleged smuggling case In
volving three reputed admirers of
Mrs. Helen D. Jenkins, was told
yesterday by a Chicago detective
William J. Sutherland, vice presi
dent of the Mooney & Boland De
tective agency the man who played
the leading role In the long chase
that followed the theft of the Jew
els from the Hotel Lorraine In
New York was the man who told
ot the events that led op to the
arrest of Charles Rosenthal and two
xithers in the Saratoga hotel here
last year. "
Rosenthal confessed to Suther
land that he had planned the rob
bery after seeing, as he stood pen
niless at tho entrance to the New
York hotel, tho bejeweled Mrs. Jen
kins. Enlists Ex-Convicts.
He Interested two others, like"
himself eT-convlcts. In the project
The trio gained access to the Jen
Kins apartment with skeleton keys
and took the diamonds from a)
A safe deposit box In Phildelphla
was the first resting place of the
loot, which later was stored in a
similar manner In Chicago, when
negotiations for the sale of th
stolen Jewels were opened with a
.At this point Sutherland becam
aware of the identity of his quarr.
and located the three men at th
Saratoga. When they were ar
rested Jewelery valued at $18,00
was recovered. The setting of flv
pieces of Jewelery that had bcei
disposed of previously led expert
to bellere that the total value of
tne stolen property was dose tO
$50,000. The three thieves were
released. Mr, Jenkins dec.ln.ng to
MORE EVIDENCE GIVEN
OF WOMAN'S BRUTALITY
CHICO. Cat. June S. More evi
dence concerning tbp brutalicv that
caused the death of. 13-year-old Helen
Kuril boll bag come to the police from
the lips of a younger sister of the
dead girl This child told tho officers
that while Helen was In the stifling
attic where her lifeless body was
found, her cries of pain were beard
by the sister, who pleaded with her
,4 stepmother, Mrs. Emma Rumbell, to
be allowed to go and comfort the suf -
ferer. These pleas, according to the
umiu, o .cuuuju .mauiknof that Kjsjej, took ,ne to tne pr
made her go to bed. la the latf hours
of the night Mrs. Rumbell aaakened
"e girl and her brother and told them
that Helen was dead
iaence of her parents in California,
leaving the home of a Mrs. Wheel-
er in whose care she nad Deen
left of her own free will and wlthi
I the permission of her mother.
Tho father is her guardian." in -
4Am,T. TTAaAnlrt T4ni-nVtam nnit
he was unheld bv the court Burn -
bam, answering Cantwell, quoted
from See's book In wWch Mildred
is called "the light of all; the
sweetaess of the sweetaeas of
- 'and other endearlaff names.
HENW00D IS GUILTY OF
MURDER IN SECOND DEGREE
ABE RUEF TO
CONVICTS WITH A FARCE
SAN RAFAEL, CaU June 29. A
farce by Abraham Ruef. a prisoner
under a fourteen years' sentence for
bribery, is the main feature of the
program for this year's annual
Fourth of July celebration at San
tjuentln penitentiary, according to!
announcement made tonight by War
den John E. Hoyle.
v It was announced also that Ruef'
Hiding Out During Su
gar I rust Case
nr-riiorn TA nCDATC PAOC
ntrUoLU IU UtbAlt WoL
WASHINGTON. June 39. George
H. Earle. Jr.. of Philadelphia renewed
bis attack on former President Koose
veil before the house Sugar Trust in-
vestlgatlng committee today. He was
especially denunciatory of Mr. Roose-
velfs alleged fftllure to Institute crim- name out of tne hearing featured to-' New Trlal t0 Be Askd-
inal prosecution or the Amarican Lg investigation of the election ot District Judge Greeley W. Whlt
Sugar Rennlng company officials after I senator Lorimer by the special senate ford, however, granted a ten days'
l" ")'"' o" tcuuo., ""
was exposed In 1906.
Mr. Earle spoke with suchjemphaia
thtt he oSered to apologize tho com
mittee thought Kooeevelt's inaction
nas not reprehensible.
Mr. Earle said he had olfered to de
bate the issue with Roosevelt in New
York last fa'l, but the latter declined
the opportun ., to overwhelm" him.
He said he anproarhed Mr Roosevelt
with the feeling that he was "the
greatest man In the uniterse." Now,
however, he wanted, he said, to sub
mit this case to the people of Kansas,
"who still think of the former chler
executive as be once did."
Has a Defender
This aroused Representative Madi
son of Kansas, who said he still be
lieved in the Integrity of Roosevelt,
Mr. Segal of the former Pennsylvania
Oil company told the committee that
he needed money at the tlm 1003.
and 60 days before the deal whereby
he turned over the stock of the Penn-
sylvania company to Gustave Klssell,
he had borrowed $260,00 from Kis-
seH in New lorK.
Tens of tne ueai -
"Five or six days before this money
was due. said Mr. Segal, Klssell's sec-
retary asked me by telephone from
New York when I was coming there.
He told me the money was about aie.
I went to New York and met Klssell.
I told him that I came to pay him
and told him of my trouble in getting
money for the sugar rennery ,
"Kissell asked me how much I need
ed. I said about $600,000 or $600,000.
'"Couldn't you use morer he asked
mo. A million and a quarter then was
suggested as a loan, and he asked me
who had control of the sugar rennery
"I Just happened to have in an en-
velopo ir , b, -peg -t.showing that .
""" ". Z T..Z, C ""-.i.
I told him I had It right with me.
J "' J
miu i cumu UUl .m.o iut u, -
agreed on one year. The next morn- Icempalgn 'fL hLriS hll K l foJ .t t
ing he told me that the refinery being r IlJnes testlned that Mr. Punk L" ha ff
a new one. the American Sugar Re- asked for an introduction to th 1'uul
fining company might fight me if I new senator and for the privlleg nr-oi ADtro uiniiion IP
started It and reduce the value or tne 0f contributing to his election ex ; UfcULAntb nAnVArSU lo
stock, and made me sign a contract j penses. Mf)T CflR RICH ALONE
not to run a factory during the life1' Funk an Enemy. runjrwon huuim&
2ihiI0Jn,.mS!I,e wouIdasreet0' Mr. Hines added that when h MINNEAPOLIS. June 29 -New
give me the mon ey. mentioned the propped lnd-oducUot y k c, waB h cjn.
- F7?U0,.thenS"' v ...if?..0?! !2JSi:T.Uoii city by the Associated Har-
K;:. t. nli ...h
jer, Thomas 11. Harned. went with
Klssell to his office to sign the papers.
I was told to await their return. In
i ,. ,n,, ,,, ,-t -A m
j attornev Mld to me .x want yon to
See of John E. Parsons and that he
Is the attorney for the American
Sugar Refining company.' Klssell ex
plained that Parsons was interested
In a dozen different concerns and as
sured me that the collateral I turned
over would remain In his private sate
until i toos it out; inai nomwy ci
,ou!d get hold of it
I Got $1,250,000
! "I said that was all right and we
-mad thn contract that was executed
1 whereby I got $1250.000" Klssell Im
mediately reorganized the board ana
adopted resolutions to keep the refia-
ery closed, the witness bM Several
(Cetteea on Page 4)
has presented the prison a concert
grand piano which will do used at
the entertainment. Ruef, a former
political magnate In San Francisco,
and in the state, was convicted of
bribery in a trial which attracted
attention throughout the country.
Ho has served less than half of
the first year ot his sentence.
Ar-.Hinfis Testifies That President
, . .... vw . vu .... vv ...-, . ..,-..-
Was Fearful Lest Lori
mer Should Not Be
Tt'A ouit'MTnv t.. an nrK.
I peated assertion of the chief witness
Jn the Ij0l1mer investigation that
breslaent Taft urge1 the election ot
Lorim er and th e efforts of the presl-
"Ltnri Vn ui th n!iK.
All day Edward Hines, the Chicago
lumberman, was on the stand and hts , ., , -examination
was not concluded when 'e a motion tor the now trial,
the committee adjourned until tomor- Henwood maintained his calm de
row, nieanor when the verdict was an
Taft Wanted Lorimer pounced.
His first testimony to attract deep "I am disappointed, of course,"
interest was his detailed account ot he said to a group ot newspaper
how he said President Taft, former men, "but I am sure that if a
Senator Aidrich and Senator Penrose second trial is granted me I will
had him exert his InUuence to have ultimately regain my freedom."
Lorimer elected. Crime in a Bar Room.
At the afternoon session Senators On May 24 In the bar room of
Gamble. Kenyon and Jones plied the the Bro.wn Palaco hotel, Sylvester
wltnese with questions deeslgned to T. Von Phul knocked down Hen
show that he knew nothing directly wood and as the latter arose from
of President Taffs attitude In the the floor, he drew a revolver and
matter. fired five shots at Von Phul. Three
Tatt Ignores It -Pi them struck the mark and the
Itvwas announced at the White other two went wild. One hit Geo.
House tonight that the President E. Copeland and the other struck
would not discuss Hines' reiterated John Atkinson of Colorado Springs,
statement that the cWef execulve ex- Von. Phul and Copeland died, but
pressed any preference for Lorimer Atkinson recovered,
for senator. Pleaded Self-Defense.
a h. ti. ur- irn .. hi. The state elected to try tien-
gtatement to the investigating com-
mltteo of lhe iIIlnote senate that Mr.
ratu Senator Aidrich and Senator
(Penrose had exnressed a desire for
Tnritiwr'g alwllnn. frlfinda nf thn nros.
ident were prompt in their denial that
, jr Tt 8 ,n any way interested.
It was said then that the president
Smoothing It Over
han morplv A-vnrfsspri thi hnnp thflt
the deadlock In Illinois would be brok
en. The witness asserted that at tlrst
he understood that Taft was merelv
anxtoB for a republican to be elected., er- a E,0CrXvVr ILt
but that the president later became- 'gST ,
convinced from other sources that Mr. :
? Jf IT .. y 1 .1
Lorimer was the only one that the l
i faVord him.
M , theQ d Ied In lu ,
ty tne testimony or Clarence ss. KunK,
general manager of the International
"'it - iinK had testified that Mr. H nes
S , ,.r" S ,." ihlwrt " tn session here. That
Senator Lorimer explained to Mr j
penses to defray H.nes,ald he de
elded not to mention Funks oner ,." -....... ---.
Hlries also contradicted the testl "a " "ot run for a rich man's
mony given by WIrth Coolc of Du " recently said President Low
luth. Minn. Ho denied having tel elL "I speak with anthorlty when 1
ephoned from Cook's room In say this for I know the leaders In tne
Chicago hotel on May 26, 1909 variousclasses In the college and unl
that he would bo down to Spring verslty."
field In the next train with all the
money needed In the" Lorimer elec
tion. He denied also that he was grow out of the investigation ot
In a conversation with Mr. Cook Lorimer was forthcoming during
and a Mr. Turlsh about May 1 j the examination of HIncs.
1909. about electing "old Stephen! Mr. Hines contradicted many state
son." He told the committee that' ments of previous witnesses and
all his personal checks and those
- 4 certain witnesses for perjury wouli
of the companies with which ho
was affiliated were open to Inspec-
Intimation that a prosecution of
TO ALLOW HIM
; Slayer of Von Phul and Cope-'
land (Jonvicted of Crime
Growing Out of Jeal
MS. SPRINGER STAR
WITNESS IN THE TRIAL
Judy Concludes That Society
Woman's Relations With
&'.ayer eLe nespons-
ible, as-State Held
. DENVER, June 29. Harold Frank
i Ilenwood, slayer of George E. Cope
' land of Victor, Colo., a well known
MADE ' man' wno was shot accidentally by
i Henwood when the latter fired upon
and killed Sylvester L. Von Phul,
tne amateur balloonist of'St Louis,
was found guilty of murder in the
8eCond degree The penalty Is from
,, a a . ,., , J"0"7 ,s rora
10 years to life !n the Penitentiary.
-.... ., .i . .(, ,,
,,.,...,... ,, ,itv
wood for killing Oopeland The
Information charged wilful, dellber-
" muruer ana u i' ""
"i wa3 Bel1 ue"-"ac.
!.... nlinHAl hAtl
, phl &nd himself.
When arrested Henwood told tho
chief of nollce and reporters that
, ". trouble was oyer chorus .girls.
- uIU wt.., .
had been trying to compel on
Phul to return letters written to
Von Phul by Mrs. JohnN W. Spring
Mrs, sonneer was a
the caseand her presence In the
courtroonTadded much to public in-
terest. The prosecution put wit
,. SX beStTeen MrsSprinT
nesses on tne stana to suow i-
- a xren-.o0l, and its contention
t- that iiwood was Jealous of
Vm Phul ?lnee the BhootIn- of
Harvard university has been called a
the situation aroused faenator Ken-
yon of Iowa.
"Now there ought to
be some prosecutions tor perjury
right here." he exclaimed.
H 1M not indicate whom he
would have indicted, but his re
mark created a profound Impression.
"1 K- -.