Electrolytic spot .
PIONEER PAPER OF ARIZONA
$ & $ ' $ , ' ' ' '
Administration Council to Start Monday on Problem of Idle Men
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(Special to the Journal-Miner)
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 19.
Roscoc Arbuckle and the wife, from
whom he has been separated for
more than four years, had a reunion
today in the visitors' room at the
city prison where Arbuckle is await
ing trial on a charge of murder.
He is accused of causing the death
of Miss Virginia. Rappe through an
episode at a drinking party in his
suite at the-' Sr. Francis, hotel..
Arbuckle clasped Mrs. Minta Dux
fee Arbuckle in his arms . and then
affectionately greeted her mother,
Mrs. Flora Durfee. The three, with
the prisoner's brother. A. C. Ar
buckle of San Francisco, then sat
down for a half hour of conversa
tion. Resume Grand Jury, Work
The grand jury- resumed its -investigation
of' ih'e ArKickIe"a?fa'r to
night, .subpoenas, having1 -"been.-s5nf
out for Dr.M. -E.-Rumwell, the at
tending - physician, in mpst of Miss
Rappe's illness, Miss Joyce Clark,
one of the participants in the party.
Dr. Jabor Kingston and Reginald
Morley. two men who were reported
to have some knowledge of the af
fair, and several other witnesses.
Joyce Clark was questioned by Dis
trict Attorney .Matthew A. Brady and
his deputies today hut refused to sign
a statement and accordingly was or
dered to appear before the grand
(Associated Press Night "Wire)
BRUSSELS, Sept 19 But one
of the three balloons piloted by
American aeronauts which left
Sunday in competition for the
James Gordon Bennett trophy,
has been heard from up to short
ly before midnight tonight Eight
of the 14 starters had been ac
LONDON, Sept. 19. The Belgian
entrant in the James Gordon Bennett
international balloon race, the Belgica
which started from Brussels Sunday,
commanded by Lieutenant De Muy.s
ter landed- safely today at Power
stock, near Bridgeport, Dorsetshire.
It was the Belgica which carried
aloft a Belgian soldier who" became
entangled in the ropes and was
drawn into the basket.
BIG TIME BALL
Pittsburg, 2; New York, 1.
Boston, 9; Cincinnati, 6.
St. Louis, 5; Philadelphia, 3.
Detroit, 10; New York. 6.
St. Louis, 7; Philadelphia, 4.
Boston, 6-8; Chicago, 2-5.
Washington-Cleveland, not sched
uled. Coast League
Portland, 10; Seattle, 9.
Only games played.
nri niRii pnirr
UNHFAHQ FRDiW SHOHTCinTDM
EX-SOLDIERS! CLEAN UP WITH
JOBLESS WORKERS REFUSED AN
AUCTION !f! D lORK; HARDING
(Associated Press NIsht Wire)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept
19. Announcement of the names
of 35 men and three women who
have accepted President Hard
ing's invitation, to participate in
a national unemployment confer
ence here beginning next Mon
day was made tonight by Secre
tary Hoover. Other names will
be announced later, he said, when
all replies are received.
The list includes Secretaries
Hoover and Davis, Julius Barnes
of Duluth, Samuel Gompers,
..Charles M. Schwab, and John L.
Lewis of the Mine workers'
The women are Ida M. Tarbell .
of New York, Mary Van Cleeck
of New York, connected with the
Russell Sage Foundation, and
Elizabeth Christman of Chicago,
an officer of the National Wo
man's Trade Union League.
Mr. Hoover has been appointed
chairman of the conference which
it was said, would at once dis
solve itself into special commit
tees for the formulation of plans.
These committees, he asserted,
would no doubt seek co-operation
from other representatives of
labor, employers and civic bodies.
(Associated Press Night Wire)
NEW YORK, Sept. 19. The cot
ton market today recovered from the
decline of last week. Offerings were
much smaller and reports that hold
ings of spot cotton in the south had
shown a tendency to withdraw their
offerings on the decline, seemed to
revive confidence in values on the
basis of small crop figures. The
price of January contracts advanced
to 19.80 or $7 per bale above the
closing quotation of Saturday.
Is Business Dull? Not
Oscar W. Bruchman, local
clothier, did $752 worth of busi
ness yesterday and Saturday, of
which amount $500 was taken
in on .new fall suits for men
and young men. On Saturday
$415 worth of business was
done, and yesterday the store
took in $337.
Why? Because of the pulling
power of Journal-Miner adver
tising, Bruchman said yesterday.
"The results for these two
days in my store," Bruchman
said, "show what newspaper
advertising in the Journal-Miner
Results. That's what the ad
vertisre wants. And that's ex
actly what he gets when he
buys advertising space in the
Journal-Miner. Circulation plus
service brings results when it's
HUBBY HARDING APPOINTS
HOOVER AS CHMRMAN
PRESCOTT JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 21, 1921
SLAVE MARKET CALLED
OFF BY COPS: LEDOUX
(Associated Prt-ss Nlgit Wire)
NEW YORK, Sept 19. Ur
bain Ledoux announced abandon
ment of his plan to hold a "slave'
auction" of the unemployed to
night after police had dispersed a
crowd of his followers in Bryant
park and prevented him from dis
tributing food to the jobless.
He said his action would not
be necessary because the "high
handed interference of the polic
will cause the wrath of public
opinion to make right the pres
ent situation in New York."
-He appeared first at Cooper
Square with a wagonload of buns
for the hungry, but the police
ordered him to move on. He re
turned the buns to the bakery at
the police orders but" charged
that he could not get his money
1. MAY BE DENVER
(Associated Press Night Wire)
DENVER, Sept. 19. Staff head
quarters for the 103rd reserve of
ficers division of the United States
army now being organized in Colo
rado, New Mexico and Arizona, to
consist of 893 officers and 18,492 en
listed men, probably will be estab
lished in Denver, it was announced
here today by Major Edgar M.
Whiting, assistant to Colonel Harry
R. Lee, chief of staff.
Establishment of the headquarters
here has been approved by army of
ficials at the head of the Eighth
corps area, who have forwarded the
complete plan to the war department
at Washington for final approval.
(Associated Pi ess Night Wire)
ALBUQUERQUE, Sept. 19. New
Mexico voters will go to the polls
tomorrow to choose a United States
senator to serve out the unexpired
term of Albert B. Fall who entered
the cabinet of President Harding on
March 4 as secretary of the interior.
The successful candidate will serve
until March 4, 1925.
, The campaign closed tonight with
Holm O. Bursum, republican, ap
pointed by the governor to serve
until an election could be held, and
the nominee of his party for election
to the senatorship, speaking at
Socorro, and Richard H. Hanna,
democratic nominee, speaking here.
(Associated Press Night Wire)
NEW YORK. Sept. 19. Cott.n
closed strong at net advances of 125
to 142 points at 19.95.
THE CLEANUP SQUAD, SEPTEMBER 21
WITH BRITISH WILL
(Associated Press Nrght Wire)
DUBLIN, Sept. 19. Members of
the dail eireann cabinet reviewed the
situation today, giving attention to
Premier Lloyd George's telegram.
After the session,r a reply was dis
patched. So far as the Sinn Fein's
Iposition is concerned, it did not ap
pear to change it in any way.
It is announced, Mr. De Valera's
(desire for a conference is strong as
is that of his colleagues. Members
of the dail eireann do not believe
(Associated Press Night Wire)
CHICAGO, Sept. 19.A confes
sion that he had planted and ex
ploded more than 60 bombs during
the last year was obtained, accord-
ng to the police, from D. W. G,
Smith, one of five men arrested to
day while bombing the shoe repair
shop of David Kremen. Fourteen
hundred sticks of dynarilite and 100
stocks of TNT: wcrtT, seized by 'the
police, following the capture of the
CATTLE RATES CUT 20
AS WELL AS SHORT
, (Associated Press 'Night Wire)
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 19.?
Transcontinental livestock "rates
on all lines are to be reduced 20
per cent for the period beginning
September 20 and ending Decem
ber 31 as an emergency measure
to assist the stock raisers in. tid
ing ' over the, present unsettled
market conditions, G. W. Luce,
freight traffic manager of the
Surplus Copper Enough Left
to Supply U. S. Nearly Year
U. S. G. S. Brands Story False
(Associated rress Night Wire)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept
19. Surplus copper stocks in the
United States were estimated to
day by experts of the geological
survey at between 750,000,000 and
1,250,000,000 pounds. At the sur
vey little credence was given re
ports that the great surplus re
maining after the war had been
They are changing the contours
of the country out at the William
son valley damsite. Contractor Cald
well received as -visitors, Art Davis,
manager of the company, and Jerry
W. Sullivan, owner of the land, and
showed them how the long, hogback
is being raised to accommodate the
lake of irrigating water soon to be j
impounded in Williamson wash.
Over half of the earthwork is com
pleted. Just now, teams are scoring
the ridge for the concrete core that
will extend for 2,250 feet along the
center of the earthen portion of the
dam. Plans are being made for in
stalling a steam - shovel on the ridge
in-order to expedite the filling when
the core is completed.
The dam is now visible from the
BE HELD AND SUCCEED
that the notcs forwarded to Mr.
Lloyd George were open to the con
struction that they claimed recog
nition as a sovereign state. As some
expressed it, their idea of a confer
ence, is one which may lead to as
sociation with the British common
wealth and if they fail would leave
them in no worse position morally
than when they entered.
The general impression among
members and their supporters was
that a conference would be held.
The bombing was said to have,
been the result of rivalry between
the International Brotherhood of
Shoe Repairmen and the United
Shoe Repairmen. Kremen fs a mem
ber of the former.
Richard Burke, who hurled the
bomb and yho was- snot nl an at
tempt to Escape, is said to have told
the police "that he supplied bombs
for several labor unions and also the
men to throw them.
PER CENT ON LONGER
HAUL, IT'S ANNOUNCED
Southern Pacific company an
The reduction in the transcon
tinental haul is in addition to the
short haul reduction for live
stock announced by the carriers
The transcontinental reduction
covers cattle, sheep, goats and
An appreciable reduction in
stocks of blisters has been noted
recently but only a comparatively
slight reduction in refined copper,
it was said, and the surplus was
estimated to be sufficient to
supply domestic consumption at
the present rate for at least six
months and possible a year.
top of the ridge south of the Sulli
van home ranch. It shows up as a
long scar across the landscape, show
ing where Caldwell's crew has plied
the old fresnos for the past three
months. Below the dam is a small
colony very comfortably established
in tent houses. Everything is com
plete, even to a pen with six pigs
and an old-fashioned cistern where
the butter is kept cool by evapora
tion. A job of scraper work has put the
roads into the damsite from both
the Williamson valley and Ash Fork
roads in good shape. In fact these
roads are. better than the main travel-
ed highways, for the rains did things
to the Ash Fork road that the county
has not 'had time yet to repair.
An earthen dam containing 7,000
yards of material, has been erected
about five miles below the main dam
site, and this will impound a lot of
water for temporary use. A large
tract of the excellent level land will
be plowed this fall by the contractor
aud planted to potatoes in the spring,
BOOZE TARIFF OF GALDER ILL
BE SNAGS: ROPE SPEED? ACTION
(Associated Press Night Wiroi
WASHINGTON. D. C, Sept. 19.
The tax revision bill will be sent to
the president by late in -October,
Chairman Penrose predicted today in
announcing that the senate finance
committee had formally approved
the house measure as amended.
Neither the Smoot manufacturers'
sales tax nor the Calder proposal to
impose a tax of $6.40 a gallon on all
alcoholic liquors withdrawn from
bend for other than manufacturing
purposes will be included in the
measure as it will be presented to
the senate Wednesday. The authors
have given notice, however, that they
expect to present these amendments
in the senate.
Senator Penrose said that it was
planned to take the bill up immed
iately and ask for final action. H'c
added that some features, particular
ly the excess profits tax repeal and
the proposed reduction of the maxi
mum income surtax . to 32 per cent,
would be opposed "from certain
quarters" but there seemed to be a
desire to expedite passage.
What It Will Bring
While treasury experts have yet to
complete their final estimates as to
the total revenue that probably will
be realized this year under the meas
ure, it was stated that the amount
would not be less than $3,200,000,000.'
the minimum which Secretary Mellon
informed the committee would be;
necessary, ror the next fiscal yearj
it is estimated, roughly the return
would be around $2,700,000,000.
Two More Changes
Before finally approving the bill,
the committee voted two additional
Under one, amusement admission
charges not . exceeding 10 cents
'would be exempt from the one cent
tax proposed by the present law.
Under the other, hotels would pay a
tax of 10 per cent on the amounts
charged to transients for rooms if
the sum exceeds $5 for one person
and $8 for two persons.
BUT TALK, SAYS
W. F. Staunton, Official of Ver
de Central, Believes Talk of
Early Resumption Premature
Under Present Conditions.
Any talk of the early resumption
of copper production is rather pre
mature at this time, according to
W. F. Staunton, Los Angeles min
ing engineer and financier, who is
interested iit the Verde Central mine
adjoining Jerome. Reports received
here Saturday . to the effect that a
large purchase of American copper
by Germany had about depleted the
American reserve stocks of the yel
low metal are without proper foun
dation, Staunton believes. While he
was not prepared to give any definite
estimate of the size of the American
copper surplus, for the simple reason
that no one knows what it is, he be
lieved it" to be in the neighborhood
of eight or nine hundred million
Under the present conditions, any
attempt to produce copper at a mar
ket price of 12 cents would result in
(Furnished by the United States
Weather Bureau and the Associated
Tuesday and Wednesday General
SIOI AND IRE
OUT IN DISTRESS
TO FLORIDA VESSEL
(Associated Press Night Wire)
MIAMI, Fla., Sept 19. A
wireless message from the sub
marine R-74 saying she was in
distress at a point 100 miles
northeast of Nassau was received
today by Ensign W. H. Klap
prcth, commanding the sub
chaser 154 lying here. The mes
sage was sent broadcast, ' it was
REWARD OUT III
Melvin W (Bugs) Burnett, who
for - the past week has been the ob
ject of a search through the hilly
country near Congress Junction by
men from the sheriff's office here, for
the shooting and killing of Jim
Brown at Congress Junction, will be
caught if the efforts of the county
A reward of $250 for the capture
of Burnett was authorized yesterday
by the board of supervisors, and
notices offering the reward and con
taining a description of Burnett will
ibe scattered over the country be-
'jWeen here and Mexico.
the sheriff's men have thus far proved
fruitless. It is believed that Burnett
is in hiding in the hills, awaiting his
chance to dash across the border.
DEFENDANT AT WAGE
SUIT APPEALS CASE
Whether N. A. Hall, defendant in
a suit to collect auegea unpaid
wages, owes H. B. Moisa the sum of
$154.52, will be determined in the su
perior court here, following appeal
from two decisions in the justice
court at Clarkdale, favoring the plain
tiff. Hall yesterday, through his at
torney. H. M. Gibbes, filed the ap
peal in the superior court. Justice
D. L. Robinson twice heard the case
at Clarkdale. giving judgment in full
amount in favor of the complainant
on August 16.
Moisa in his complaint alleges that
Hall employed him to work on his.
Hall's ranch, about January 1 last,
at a monthly wage of $yo. and that
the defendant refused to pay accrued
wages due him. and still so refuses.
He asks for judgment in the full
amount in addition to attorney's
fees. Moisa is represented by J. H.
Rutherford of Jerome.
a lowering ot prices, tor consumers
would simply withdraw from the
market and allow another surplus to
A parallel to the copper situation
was lound by Staunton in the
changed conditions of the cotton
market. Estimated underproduction
in the south has caused cotton quo
tations to rise approximately seven
cents during the past week, with the
result that the market is stimulated,
and such cotton as is grown can be
sold at a reasonably profitable figure.
When a similar condition obtains in
the copper market, he said, it will be
time enough to talk of the resump
tion of production.
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