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Ave. for mo. cf .Tnne .1357G Ave for mo of July .136o.I Ave for mo. of Aug. .13723 Ave. month of Sept. .1374S Wk end. Oct. 4, ave .1375. Wk. end. Oct. 4. close .1375 Sara feiiBfl ' I : V L ! 1'- i j VOL. 26 NO. 242 BISBEE, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 1 1, 1922 Price Five Cents ARMISTICE CONVENTION SIGNED AT MUD AM A 0 .I ' 't f OTHER POWERS 0 Third Figuire In Mystery Murder Jailed. PEARL MHMEH HELD BY MEW i'BIG FOUR' NO LONGER EXISTS JERSEY COURT AVERS LEADER American Mining Congress Discusses Ways to Prevent Mine Strike? and Lockouts ! REPORT i CLEVELAND, Oct. 10. (By the As sociated Press) The question of in dustrial relations occupied, the atten- Prosecutor Appears Personally Trainmen and Conductors to on of the American Mining congress K V fIJ V U A . Uannf l US aecuua session 10111111 01 u sia I J- l Cfll-UlU I VJU 11 niuiic 111 iitguua Against Girl at Hearing tions Wtih Railroads jday convention, the congress seeking i a way to prevent strikes and lockouts las a means of ending industrial war- ADMIT INCORRIGIBILITY j ENTERING ON NEW ERA j A. Grieves, of Columbus, chair- 1 ' j " j man o fthe industrial relations divi- Schneider's Various Stories of Brotherhoods Will Return to ' sion of the congress, in an address on nnnklp MnrrW Are Full ! Svstem in Effect Previous j 'industrial cooperation from a practi- ; congress representing employers of a ! million and a half workers, was de- of Discrepancies to Tiight Hour' Fight NEW BRUNSWICK, (Bv the Associated N. J., Oct. 10.! CLEVELAND. Oct. 10 Methods ofitermined to apply itself with energy Press) Prison! settling "wage and working agreements: to a campaign to secure increased har- bars closed tonight on a third imiMirt-, between the "big four" transportation ! mony in industrial relations through ant ligure in the Hall-Mills murder , brotherhoods and the railroads has! creation of confidence between work mystery but the incarceration, instead: entered a new era, and if the presenters and employers. of helping clear the weird tangle of;ccurse-of negotiations is continued.j '"It is cents against dolars propo clues and counter clues, served onlyjthe country, for several years at least sition" said Mr. Grieves, "the move to emphasize the difficulties authori-j will not be threatened with a convenient is not hinged with inmpractical ties are encountering in their efforts j plote tieup of railroad transportation; idealism. It is a good business prop to check up the evidence on which j through a concerted 6trike of these j osition. The best business is the best 19-year-old Clifford Hayes stands ac-; brotherhoods on. all lines of the ration; humanity and vice versa. cused of the double slaying. V. G. Lee, president of the Brother-; "Through frankness, cultivate the same personal ' relationship between workmen and employers that now ex ists between producer and consumer. 'We are prone to overlook the per fectly obvious, and, the obvious in this regard is the necessity of recognizing fully the human element. Operators should take the lead in educating their men to the principle of mutual de pendence. "There is no antagonism to unions. Unions have their place in the indus trial scheme- The necessity of unions was brought obout by the fact that in dustry has been lax to a large degree in recognizing the value of education as applied to industrial cooperation. Cooperation is as much a part of the day's work as any other element of in dustrial operat'on, as the figuring of taxes, transportation problems or any thing else. "There is no panacea which can be applied generally. There are no two methods of industrial cooperation. Each individual operation carries its own distinctive condition and must es tablish intimate personal contact be tween employer and workmen." 1UTIGN OF SIMMS AND ROSS: Believes That Chief Actors in Conspiracy to Defraud Brought to Book NEW INDICTMENT MADE! Former State Treasurer Is Charged With Depositing. Funds in Defunct Bank C-2 Begins Return Trip; First Stop at Nogales ROSS FIELD. Arcadia. Calif., Oct. 10. The army dirigible C-2, which recently flew here from Iangley field. Newport 'News. Va., started on its return trans-continen tal night at 8:40 o'clock" tonight The return flight will be made by way of El Paso and San Antonio, Texas, and Belleville, Ills., and with the same crew that accompanied tho airship west. The big blimp, which had plan ned to start eastward last night, but was delayed one da because of last minute needs in overhauling "made a good start" tonight, accord ing to officers at Ross Field. Major H. A. Strauss, commander of the C-2. said he hoped to make the return flight in at least ten hours less than was required on the trip west which was made in sixty-six hours and ten minutes actual flying time, although nine days elapsed between the depart ure from Langley fild and the ar rival at Ross field September 23. The first sche'duled stop is aNo gales. Ariz., at 11 o'clock tomor row morning. BRITAIN IN LAST IRD Tl IT Revised Protocol to Grant Turkish Aims in Thrace Within 45 Days GREEKS TO EVACUATE Turkish- Civil Administration to Follow on Heels of Departing Greeks The third to go to jail was Pearl hood of ttailroad Trainmen, said today j Bahmer. the 15-year-old girl, who Ray j Tho situation which ueveiopeu '".n imT Fin T T7T7T TC? 17C? XT A TI TT7C! ClT? mond Schneider says Hayes thought! 1915. as a result of the eight hour A JN JJLJiiK iittV Ubiib JNAMl he was slaying, with her father,! f'fiht and again last fall when the! when, according to Schneider's story, i trainmen, conductors, engineers and. Hayes fired four bullets into the bod-l firemen's brotherhoods sent out nation j iea of the Rev. Edward Wlieeler Hall;wme siriKe oruers, pruouu.y win ui and Mrs. Eleanor Reinhardt Mills on! again occur. tho night of September 14, on the de-j Decentralization of all wages, rules sorted Phillips farm. Schneider is i and working negotiations and a return . . .... ! a I - A M:n Ort vnnvtd nelu as a material witness. i 10 ine sysiviu prtrvumuK iui PERSONS WHOSE INFORMATION CAUSED HIM TO DROP FIANCEE ATLANTA, Ga., Oct. 10. 'Names of This I disproved in the presence of persons who furnished Asa G. Candler! Mr. Candler and his son. They theni I1PH1 US material Wlllieni. iu hit- di iticiamuf, i vj j..... . . , . . ..... . , . i uici niiiic iicasiuri ia i uuirL una us c "iiici iai I . .. . ... . . r., Atlanta capitalist, with the intor-; charged me with pleading with a trav-- ... , . t0nri !. nn rrfirtilH- iniled in prior to the time when the four train ' 1 . . . ,. ,f,cu 1 IJ,C" k "UT having deposited state moneys Pearl was not oiiicuw. janeu in i , . .0 . Kv mation that prompted his decision to I el ng salesman to come and see me in' , . . - . . . ' . n .,,.t a.-ttY. tiin Tt-iii mi rase i service brotherhoods were forced ty .... . A i . , .T. , , . Central Bank of Phoenix, now d connection with tli" Hall-Aims case.! .... . ' break his engagement to marry Mrs. mv room at the Piedmont hotel, and ... . .. i .. .. . Ti... ,h9rlr. gainst hpr-which sheitne "eignt nour ngni 10 pooi meir. ...t .7 , ' .. witnout me, uutnomy oi tne PHOENIX, Oct. 10. By returning indictments against Mitt Simms, for mer secretary of state, and Harry S- j Ross, former state treasurer, the Mar-j icopa county grand jury, according to: its report submitted to superior Judge R. C. Stanford today, believes the j chief actors in a "gigantic conspiracy to defraud the state of Arizona" have, been brought to book. Both men arej named in indictments charging irreg-j ularities in the handling of state funds ) The specific charge against Simms, is that while acting as governor, In j the absence of Governor Campbell, lie' approved loans recommended by the; state loan board, of which he also wasj a member.' on land which, according, ' to the charges, had been falsely ap- j Judge Recesses Court Upon piaiseu. In still another indictment returned! I against Harry S. Ross today, the far-i mer state treasurer is charged with WITNESS TELLS OF KIDNAPING W 1 IN Entry of High School Girls Into Court MU.DANIA, Oct. 10 (By the Asso ciated Press,) The armistice conven tion was signed here tonight at 11 o'clock. The representatives of all the powers concerned . affixed their 1 signatures to the revTsed protocol which General Harington had present- ed for acceptance to Ismet Pasha and ; which the Nationalist delegate tor warded to the Angora government for 'its decision. j General Harington had informed Is- met Pasha that the convention em bodied Great Britain's last word and I that the other powers gave their un i qualified support to the terms. On his part, Ismet had replied that i he hoped his government would ac ; cept the conditions set forth and prom ised a reply at 5 o'clock in the evening In the meantime, the British command ; er returned to Constantinople, where he remained until early this afternoon, . proceeding back to Mudania on the ; Iron Duke, to hear the Turk's deci--1 sion. calmly admitted was, incorrigibility. i sirengui uuo wnai n.is miuc umr Prrprtnr Strie ker of Middlesex ! famous as the big lour rmintv. who has been active in the . brotherhoods, has already set in, in, investigation of the Hall-Mills case,! the view of Mr. Lee. appeared personally against her. Conn j The new alignment of the transpor ty Judge Daly, before whom the hear-i tation brotherhoods probably will in" was held departed from the rule find the brotherhood of railroad train- of secrecy in juvenile cases and threw j his court open because, he declared,. lOneizema de Bouchele will not be di-i onlv allowing him to leave me on his! become i . " . . Ross appeared before tne clerk ot tne:ha voimg women on the afternoon or t0me a,ld me m NeW "art and furnished bonds in the sum May 27 last. taken them to his shack s in the; OMAHA. Oct. 10. The trial of Fred , nvnnv nt ia m. th xr-;. defunct ; Brown, 'T.enson chain man," who is ttd Press) After numerous delavs law.i abused of having kidnaped two Oma- an,i interruntions. the work of thf Ross appeared before the clerk of the j ha young women on the afternoon of Mudania conference reached - a con cluding point yesterday with the pre- (Continued on Page Three) ! auc-u ncio caiiji iuiiiiil u i uuuaci : ui If jlUS. - - nnn . t, . ... .... : " for Mr. Candler. Mrs. de Bouchele said she would de-j t A n ,i, 1 Zlr . nt Z . . J '"r't. , station to Ismet Pasha, the nation- The statement made public by W.imand and "would have a retraction of inl,ctn ent- , 0l the otlle he ; captives in a pit beneath h.s dwelling. aHst representative for acceptance f rr.i -,.! . , . ... , was ifieusfu uii iu& own it-iuKiiii.iin.-c. was recessed tins atternoon hv uis- v, ,.,mi ..,i , i,v- ..11 th .i,.. The specific charges in the Ross!trk.t jdge Leslie to prevent a' score hirh M ri.nt.n.nr Rpnmi tfarin-! of high school girls from what he ton desired, it would give to the Turks termed "salicious testimony" that de- their aims within 45 davs the people "have a right to know why she is being put in jail." At the end of the hearing, after she had testified to intimacy with Schneider and her stepfather, she was officially committed for a week, pend ing a decision on the incorrigibility , charge. Unofficially, it was said that! SOVIET FORGE T (Continued on Page Three) mum iiinTnnui hA hV Hi H i TIKES GET REGH HAULS veiopect in tne cross examination oi The convention, consisting of 14 Mrs. Jean Jenkins, one of the young-(.iauseS , js drawn on liberal lines. show Red Cross Nurses in Europe Ordered to Greek Capital (Troops of Vladivostok Gov ernment Demoralized by Onslaught of Chita I such publicity to an unfortunate pri-. vate affair," the statement issued by I Mr. Thompson read. "Certain friends I brought him information in confi-'( dence which made it impossible for a marriage between them to have been ', a hnrmv rmp Xa rnmmnnifntpfj this rowrnment are retreating demoral-j tn forward its program to meet the emer-j ,Ied befoi.e the onslaught of the soviet wo;id'"not disclose the name's of 'his gency and relieve suffering among the ; troops of the far eastern republic of;friendg an thereb shift to them a to advices received ! -,,!,liijt.. .v5.i, i, ni . , , , , ... 1 ( k Y J llkjllllll n iiu u n c uiuuu 'till n i t ' hue no i k i i wr "ill rw iiuii w in ? . . t v. i . i i u iveu wm v.iu.t- nere irom v lauivosion.. i ne cum laipii , ,lr,i0 .uo rtanAa D. Thompson, attorney for Mr. Cand- slanderous charges against her char-l lot f r let i' a1 "ill n i r J n mi r r 1 Iah - , , 1 iUA , An A4-' V. wmHnn.inl - du, u I indictment returned today are that in j iuc ua.v u) iuia. uuiiLuric, vwiuac i rcspoustuie lcir lllfir (lisseilliliaiiuil 111 ; engagement tothe wealthy Coca Cola Atlanta and elsewhere.' manufacturer and banker, was an-j " t nounceci several weens ago. in ner statement Mrs. de Bouchele severely! criticized what she termed this "cluin-l sy conspiracy" and. hideous slander! and Mr. Candler's refusal to divulge : his source of information roflectingl I upon her character, which she stated,' he gave as reasons for his failure toj proceed with original plans for their i marriage. "Mr Candler sincerely regrets that ; pour g . f Robbers Make To Investigate Coal Industiy m" 'Mrs. de Bouchele should have given! ! vr-.i w. . D ! mem as iar as an aniusmeni pariv ai auied missions and allied forces pr- Mwav VVltn Loot estimated wun view 10 unngum i wnicn tne aivtirced nusoanct ot -Mrs. (Continued on Page Three) j nr n n nnnn I n n i n iii in i n m in i u l i ii ni m uumiynuuiuini women alleged to have been attacked, by Brown. Mrs. Jenkins was on the ! witnes-s stand when the girls trouped j into the court room. "We will continue the trial in the j morning when the children are at their desks," declared the judge. ing strongly traces of French influence on the side of the nationalists. Under it. the Greeks will evacuate eastern Thrace within 15 days and complete the transfer to the Turks in and additional month. The Turkish civil administration will follow close- Mrs. Jenkins was the only w itness; ,y on heels of ,ne depar,ing Greeks the entire transfer being under the called today. She testified that Brown: WASHINGTON, Oct. TO. Carrying TOKIO, Oct. 10. (By tho Associat ed Press) The forces of General ; Dieterichs head of the Vladivostok j at $70,000 in Value About Greater Stability refugees in the Near East the Ameri-' Siberia accordin OblOK.. J lie Caillliaipil V, .U.. V.t.c. rrmno ot Vn nr-n. nurses now on duty in Vienna Bud-, for control of Vladivostok as it is ao-i per imo and place( vohinteer to re- if.ut Pri.x Pnn KtH.nt lllOllip tO ! K.. Ka Tn ..o nAco rinnufira f rnm I . ... .... - - ; i 'iu"t'. i peat what they told to him. iiithp rennrt to ne soinsr asrainst Jenkins was employed. Upon reach-' ing the entrance, the witness said. n-tc!uivr,Tnv - . i n r , t ' Brown drew a gun and compelled the WASHINGTON, Oct. 10. President ; ,on!rthonin nf tha rilU thieves. each employing a different! naming toaay announcea tne person- rriv,n ... ,hp hut which isi mode of operation, took loot estimated j nd of the commission which is author. Kllantv Mr, Jen.' u u fn aLl ol fngress to maKe an kjns 8aid gne an1 her rompanloI1i exhaustive investigation in both the , KaH.rine M.Manaman. were forced! u.iUuu3 ,.u u.u. aule vu wr.ua, ,ntu thg u and there chajned to a witn a view to recommending legisla- cemt,nt tion designed to bring tranquility to ' t. . NEW YORK, Oct. 10 Four sets of ; at $70,000 in four "jobs" today i Aaron Travitzski, diamond cutter, whistled contentedly as he opened his ' Pearl street shop and carried a tray j of uncut gems valued at $50,000 to his' pit block. Brown, alternately the i Miss Mc-Manaman. (Continued on Tage Three) 'Bill' Haywood and Rothfisher Bonds Ordered Forfeited hasten to Athens for service in relief operations. Announcement of be Vladivostok the; "The statements of Mr. Candler's P(l IlIllllL. 1 r i i . ... , c j . . i " -jirieniis are uiieny uuiuuiicieu unci uii- me seconu step j. ine uiuiuuuu lu wnose soiuiers are snori oi rmes, ai- present soiuiers are snori oi rmes, ai- trll nj , Hn nnf .iiovB fi,nt thfl furtherance or its eiorts in tne r-ar though they have plenty or ammuni-i are even beiieved by h)m Mrs de East was made tonight by Chairman j tion. On the other hand, food is saidj nouchele said in reply to' the state-: John Barton Payne at the convention to be scarce in the ranks of the Chita j ment issued by Mr. Thompson. "At of the Red Cross here. j troops of the far eastern republic, j any ratc the nrst statement in his let j Chairman Payne told the convention j Chita cavalry is attempting to cut the : ters t0 nle before I came to Atlanta that while there would be a joint ap-jline of communication between Vladi- .--..,..1 nl nf rer eivinp men in mv ! peal for funds for the Red Cross and, vostok and Nikolskoye, sixty miles; room durinc the reunion here in 1919.' rlo'-nes closet, took $7.00i) in jewelry the Near tast renet control 01 me funds is to be vested in the Red Cross lt wil ltake the entire responsibility of dealing with the situation in Eur- work bench. The whistling was cut ( the industry. short bv a blow from a gun butt.i John Hays Hammond, of Washing Travitzski's assistant, Gaila Gaier. at-; ton, an internationally known mining tempted to aid him and he, too, was'tngineer heads the list. The other felled. i:oth were bound with ropes j members are former Vice President and gagged with towels. Two men.; Marshal Judge Samuel Alchulter of roughly clad, took the diamonds and j Chicago, Clare Howell, editor of the fled. i Atlanta, Ga., Constitution, George Otis A negro visiteu tne rashionable Hatmitn. uirector ot me Lniteu states , rescuer. But he relented bush home of Ed-ward Greene, merch-i geological survey. Dr. Edward T. J)e-! Bovtf's car instead. she said, at-1 witness and! CHICAGO. Oct. 10. The bonds of William "Mig Bill" Haywood and An attempt at rescue was made by .Charles Kothfisiier. coinicted I. . w . a neighbor. Harrv Bovd, according to! leaders. were ordered forefeiied today details given newspaper men at the time of the alleged crime. Brown is said to have imprisoned Boyd and to have dug a grave in which he declared he was going to bury the would be and stole ant, imprisoned a negro maid in a; vine New York, City and Charles T. The uncannv ability of Brown to es , by Lloyd. by federal judge George T. Page. I) t uties were ordered to colect the bonds. In the Haywood case bail was fixed at $15,000 the bond b.'ing sisned by William Bross Lloyd. Maty K. Marry and Otto Christianson. Rothfisher'S bond was for "$10,000 and was signed northwest of Vladivostok. Lieutenant Colonel Oliver P. Hazard military at tache 1 1 r. T .. .1 : .. n . x.nA Has 1 tui iiauiTuaiuK lu ivrur.oiC ope that is in Greece and on the w ith the United States consul there Islands at Constantinople 'he said. in watching American interests. at the American embassy here. jJ g Capitalist aild' ft for Vladivostok to co-operate y . . , Copper Magnate Dies WILL TEST CONSTITUTIONALITY OF SECRETARY TO REGULATE nd $150 in cash, ate lunch and left Members of the family returned sev eral hours later and released the maid. ! Answering cries for aid, a police- j Neill manager of the bureau of infor-1 rape arrest by Omaha and Lincoln po- Haywood fled to Russia and about a niation or the southeastern railways. ijte assisted and directed by the Ne- near ago sent a message to federal The commission will meet in Washing-j braska state sheriff, w ho employed officials here that he would return to ton within ten days for the purpose of j an airplane in the chase made him a i Chicago to serve his term, but he organizing, it was stated at the Whit House. It is expected to hold hear- SOUTHAMPTON, Oct. 10. (By the Associated Press) Isaac Guggenheim American captalist and copper mag- ! nate, died here suddenly today. Mr. I 1. T 1 DEALINGS IN GRAIN FUTURES yesterday Ju.t beforer.tlrlngb.com I plained of pains in the chest, which " (he attributed to indigestion. This CHICAGO, Oct. 10. Directors of the course Is being followed in the pres- m0rning a physician was sent for, but Chicago Board of Trade oted this eve- ent case. Mr. Guggenheim died before the doc- ning to test the constitutionality of the The attorney for the board of trade, tor arrjVed. . . . ! . 1. A T T O Tl 1. 1. : n .. I l.rAn . ! n grain trade aci wnicn vests in iu 1 uriu 31 o. nuuums, un secretary of agriculture the power to ion that the new act is unconstitu- reeulate dealings in future deliveries, tional, basing his opinion on the same notorious character. He was finallv never apeared and is believed in Rus captured near Rawlins, Wyo.. after sia at present. The whereabouts of being shot by a member of a sheriff's Rothfisher are unknown to federal an posse. ' thorities. of grain. The law which is to ba tested was recently enacted by congress to be come effective November 1 and was Intended to replace a former law de clared unconstitutional by the United States supreme court. Action against grounds on which he had obtained a decision of. the supreme court holding unconstitutional the former act, known as the Capper-Tincher law. Robert McDougal, president of the board of trade, in announcing the decision of the directors said their action was the previous law was not taken by the: taken "not only in the interest of the board of trade, but by individual mem-; grain trade and of the farmers who hers. In the supreme court's decision are being mislead as to their own best as to the former act, Chief Justice j Interests, but as a patriotic duty to Taft said the suit should have been combat the drift of the government filed by the board itself, and such a; toward bureaucracy. Isaac Guggenheim, member' of the widely known family of that name, so prominently associated with the de velopment of the mining industry in Colorado, as well as in Mexico and in different sections of the United States and South America became treasurer and a director of the American Smelt ing and Refining company in 1901. Throughout his business life be bad been actively connected with large in dustrial and railway enterprises. He wa sthe eldest son of Meyer Guggen heim, founder of the family in Ameri ca. He was born in 1854. man found Seymour Ely, bound cn theings, both in this city and in the var sidewalk in Waverly place. Ely. who', ious coal fields, and is required under registered at a local hotel from De- the oBrah-Winslow ast to make its j troit four weeks ago, declared he had : first report to the president and con-1 jiyjrn UTTXTT 4 XTTA TTTT TXT 4 T gone to the village to see his fiance-! gress not later than next aJnuary 15. ljldrl 1 iVlJNlij A.ND BiLlilV IJN ALiLi in the hallway or the home, he said This report would deal with the bit he was set upon by two men, who' uminous industry, but a separate re bound him, took $1300 from his pock- port of the anthracite would be re ets and threw him into an empty ! quired on or before next July 15. room. He declared he had managed; to roll ftom the house to the street, j Just before dawn a huge glass win-' HT PrkVfnf Jotnn nf dow in the bookshop of Brnetanos, in -- T V,u Fifth Avenue, was shattered. Twoj panish shawls, handed down through! PROBABILITY WILL BE ISSUE BEFORE VETERANS' CONVENTION Mayfield on Ballot three centuries and valued at $10,000, were taken from the window. The thieves escaped. TO SCRAP VESSELS BALTIMORE. Mil., Oct. 10.Arrange ments for scraping in Baltimore 310 wooden steam vessels sold recently NEW ORLEANS. Oct- 10. (By Associated Press) Light wine beer in all probability will be made an issue before the fourth national j convention ot the American Legion, Oct. 10. Attorney 1 which opens here October 1G. This was the gist of information 1 AUSTIN, Tex General Keeling, acting In behalf of. Secretary of State Staples, late today announced he had filed an appeal on the temporary injunction granted by Judge Hawkins Scarborough iu the by the United tSates shipping board to j Navarro county district court to the the Western marine and salvage com-i first court of appeals at Dallas. The panv. virtually were completed vesfer- injunction restrains Mr. Staples from; day. according to J. N. Barden of Port-! placing the name of Earle B. Mayfield.; convention, declaring it to be their hind Or . General manacpi-of the com Democratic senatorial candidate. 011 1 opinion that any resolution on the reaching the Associated Press from scores in close touch with the conven tion issue. National officials of tho lesion here in advance of the convention express ed doubt whether the light wine and beer issue would reach the Moor of the the resolution committee. Delegates at and I tending here were inclined to think that the possibility tif a resolution on the subject being brought before the convention were more favorable than they hail been at any previous conten tion. It is conceded generally that political issues will be made sharper at. this convention than at any prei ous session of the veterans' organiza tion. Cl itic isin of Brigadier General C. I". Sawyer, personal physician to the pies ident and acting as coordinator 01 ".he activities of the veterans bureau in its hospitalization work for the bene fit ot wounded veteran is generally puny. the ballot for next month's election? subject would not go further than the) expected.