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On home news?letTheTjmes Dispatch follow you on your vaeation~-only lSc a week Phone or Mail ? , rn Your order to-day to the Circulation Department of The Times-Dispatch. ?UV DISPATCH FOUNDED 1W0. "1'E TIVKR VOONDED UM, WHOLE NUMBER 18,666. RICHMOND, VA., jrRjDAY, JUNE 30, 1911. THE WEATHER TO-DAY?Fair. PRICE TWO CENTS. EM IS BITTER III No Longer Believes] Roosevelt "Greatest Man in Universe." EX-PRESIDENT HAS DEFENDER! Madison, of Kansas, Still Has; Faith in His Integrity, Despite Accusation of Reprehensible Inaction Against Former Heads of Sugar Trust. Washington. D. C, Juno 29.?George H. Earle, Jr., of Philadelphia, renewed I hie attack upon former President The- j odore Roosevelt to-day before the ] House sugar trust investigating com? mittee. He was especially denuncia? tory of Mr. Roooovelfa alleged failure to institute criminal prosecution of American Sugar Ro?ning Company of? ficials after the Pennsylvania Sugar Refinery deal was exposed In 1906. Mr. Harle spoke with ?uch emphasis that he otVered to apologize. If the commit-| tee thought Mr. Roosevelt's Inaction was not reprehensible. Mr. Earle declared he had offered to I debate the Issue With Mr. Roosevelt fn New York last fall, but that the lat? ter declined the opportunity to "over? whelm" him. He said he had ap? proached Mr. Roosevelt with the feel? ing that he was "the greatest man In .?lie,, universe." Now, however, he wafittfn?-hA'*aid. to submit his case to the people of K?'lj., "who still think" of the former Chief Executive as he once did. This aroused Representative Madison, of Kansas, who declared he still believed In the Integrity of Mr. Rooaevelr, and a spirited colloquy fol? lowed. Reprcscntatl vs Madison said the] former President relied on Attorney- | General Ronaparte for advice In con? nection with Mr. Roosevelt's falluro | to prosecute the so-called sugar trust, ar.d there was no evidence before the I committee to show he had acted from] Improper motives. Mr. Madison in? sisted upon reading Mr. Bonaparte's decision in the sugar trust case, upon which he declared Mr. Roosevelt had to lean.. "Tou gentlemen will never prose? cute anybody If you try to find excuses | for officers who neglect their duty," said Mr. Earle. No i Attempting Eirmn. "* tin not attempting" to excuse Mr. Bonaparte." said Mr. Madison. "The President of the United States relied i on his law officer for advice, and there j is no evidence before this committee that the President acted from Improper) motives. I don't agree with the opin? ion of the Attorney-Genera!. 1 am one of those people of Kansas who still believe in the Integrity of Mr. Roose? velt." "It's Just that you Bhould," said Mr. Earle. "I'll trust the people of Kan-1 sas to Judge whether It was right for the President not to act when he knew that his ad Interim Attorney-General, [ Mr. Purdy, was anxious to proceed, and that there was valuable evidence | that might bo lost." "Do you have any doubt that Mr. Roosevelt was a sincere opponent of ] the immoral practices of great organ? izations of capital?" asked Represent? ative Hinds. "I would rather not answer that | question," said Mr. Earle. "Have you ever had any trouble with I Mr, .Roosevelt?" asked Chairman "Hard-1 wick to-day. "None at all. I voted for him twice j and stumped for him, and when I wrote to him about this case I was sure | something would be done." "Never had any communication with] him since?" "No. I never met Mr. Roosevelt butl once since I left Harvard, and that| was at the Wthite House. The Presi? dent asked me if my career at Har-1 vard had done me any good Made Him "Feel Silly." "I told Mr. Roosevelt that I didn't! know. Then In that peculiar enuncia? tion which he possesses, he quoted | something to me In Latin, which couldn't by any chance understand. Be? ing examined in Latin- by the President of the United States made me feel silly, so I smiled, and the President slapped me on the back and said: " 'I see you understand,' which, of course, I did not, but by smiling It made him think so. That's the only conv?" Tlie11 1 remember having had' ."? hV; owned'?"" Has your activity_sugar easel caused you any persecution by tho | eugar trust people?" "None at all. Some of the sugar I trust people are my personaT friends. | Mr. Thomas wos my classmate at Har? vard, and Mr. George Krazler is my personal friend. In all this transac? tion I never found anything that re? flected on them." In relating the history of the case, Mr. Earle. touched Upon the tragic re? sults, Including the physical collapse of Adolph Segal, the death of Gustave Kissell and the suicide of Frank K. J11 ppell. .Chairman Hardwlclc queried the wlt noss'ffbout tariff matters. "I think with *QuTitold?jteald Mr. Eaxle, "that tho tariff Is a ?V<o3 d^hlng when It leads to free trade." This precipitated a tariff; discussion I hotween the Democratic and Republl-1 can members of the committee. Upholds Ihe Shermon Act. Thon tho testimony shifted to an ar? gument on tho Shorman anti-trust law, | reviewing Bupromo Court decisions dur? ing recent years. i "I have my suspicion of any one who would change tho Shorman act." said Jfu. TSarle. "It is tho best-tested law In thew~K'',Tld. nnd dates back to the timo of "zetlO-Jn Greek and R< times. * ? <v. "Mr. Justice White'* was entirely right in saying that rcstrkint of tradoj In left very Indefinite in tho act." "Suppose wo 3hould amend the Sher? man law," ouggestod Representative Madison ,of Kansas, "so as to provide that the proof of restraint of trade j rContlnued on Ninth PagoJ TALK OF PERJURY IN UMBER CASE Intimated That Certain Witnesses May be Prosecuted. HINES EMPHATIC IN HIS DENIAL On Stand All Day, Millionaire Lumberman Flatly Contradicts Evidence That Has Been Given of His Alleged Con? nection With Senatorial, Slush Fund. Washington, June 29.?Intimation that prosecution of certain witnesses for perjury would grow out of the Senate InvestigaUon of the election o? Senator Lorlmer. was forthcoming to da" during the examination of Edward Hir.es, the Chicago millionaire lumber? man, w'hoae name is connected with the alleged 1100,000 fund collected to elect Mr. Lorlmer. Mr. Hlnes flatiy contradicted many statements of pre? vious witnesses, and the situation aroused Senator Kenyon. of Iowa. "Now there ought to be some pros? ecution for perjury right here," he ex? claimed. He did not indicate, whom he would have indicted, but his remark created a profound Impression. On Stand All Day. All day Mr. Hlnes was on the stand and his examination was not concluded when the committee adjourned until to-morrow. His first testimony that attracted deep interest was his de? tailed account of how he said Pres? ident Taft, former Senator A1<Jrlc!l an<1 .Senator Penrose had him exert his in? fluence to have Mr. Lorlmer elected to the Senate. It was announced at the White House to-night that the -i-resldent would not discuss Mr. Hlnes reiterated statement that the chief executive ex? pressed any preference for Mr. Lorl? mer for Senator. At the time Mr. Hlnes made his declaration to the in? vestigating committee Af the Illlonls Senate that Mr. Taft. Senator Aldrlch and Senator Penrose had expressed a desire for Mr. Lorimer's election, friends of the President were prompt in their denial that Mr. Taft w-as In any way interested, it was said to? night that the President had merely expressed the hope that "the deadlock in Illinois would be broken. At the afternoon ??estion, Senators Gamble, Kenyon ant JV.it'? piled the witness with questions designed to show that he knew nothing directly of President Taft's attitude In the matter. The witness declared that at first]he understood the administration was merely anxious for a Hepubllcaion to be elected, but later it became con? vinced from some source that Lor? lmer was the only one the factTonB could unite upon, and hence it iavored him "Tou didn't understand that Presi? dent Taft and Senator Aldrlch wanted to have Mr. Lorlmer elected by Demo? cratic votes, did you?" Inquired Sena? tor Gamble "I don't know," replied the witness. "That question was not discussed." "Did you think your message to Springfield that President Taft and Senators Aldrlch and Penrose wanted Lorlmer elected would Influence Dem? ocratic votes?" Inquired Senator Jones. "No. I thought It was to lntluence Governor Deneen." Denies It AIL Mr. Hlnes then denied in Its entirety the testimony of Clarence S. Funk, general manager of the International Harvester Company, regarding the conversation the two men had at the Union League Club in Chicago, shortly after Mr. Lorimer's election. Mr. Funk had testified that Mr. Hlnes asked him on that occasion for a J10.000 contri? bution to a $100,000 Lorlmer campaign fund. Mr. Hlnes testified that Mr. Funk asked for an introduction to the new Senator and for the privilege of contributing to his election expenses. Mr. Hlnes added that when he men? tioned the proposed Introduction, Mr. Lorlmer objected because he regarded Mr. Funk as one of his active enemies. When the Senator explained to Mr. Hlnes that he had no election expenses to defray, Mr. Hlnes said he decided not to menti t Mr. Funk's offer. Subsequently, he said, Mr. Funk expressed disappointment over the outcome of his conversation with Mr. Hines, but continued very cordial, even asking Mr. Hlnes to get him a seat In the Senate gallery* here last 4th of March, and to Introduce Mrs. Funk to Mrs. Hlnes on one occasion last spring. Mr. Hines denied he ever went to Mr. Funk's office to refresh the let? ter's memory as to tho Union League conversation. Mr. Funk testified that there was such a visit. Many Contradictions. Mr. Hines also contradicted testi? mony given by Wirt H. Cook, of Du luth, Minn. He denied having tele? phoned from Mr. Cook's room In a Chicago hotel on May 2C. 100ft, that ho would be down to Springfield on the next train with all the money needed in the Lorlmer election. He denied also that he had said in a conversa? tion with Mr Cook and a Mr. Turrish, ahout May 1, 1909, that he had elected "old Stephenson" or that the Southern Democrats In Congress "would not stay put on the lumber question, or that he had It "all fixed to elect Lor? lmer" to the Senate. It was after he had said that he believed he had not read Mr. Cook's testimony about this conversation before the Helm Investi? gating committee at Springfield thnt Senator Kenyon uttered his exclama? tion about prosecutions for perjury. Mr. Hlnes told the committee that all his personal checks and those of the companies with which he was con? nected wero open to its Inspection. Mode nishop of Natchez. Washington, Juno 29.?The apostolic delogato, Mgr. Falconio. has received an official cablegram from Cardinal Merrv del Val announcing the appoint? ment of Very Ilev. John E. Gunn, ft. M. n D.. of Atlanta, Ga., as Bishop of Natchez. Miss. Serious Irregularities Charged in Important Precincts. FIGHT WILL GO TO STATE COMMITTEE Complete Returns Show That Straightouts Nominated Two of Six Candidates for Super? visors, and That Fusion ists Named All Other County Officers. [Special to The Times-Dispatch] I Norfolk. Va.. June 29.?Com/j1.'-"? re? turns from the Norfolk count'/ .pri? mary, held yesterday, show that the j Straightouts have nominated two of the six candidates for supervisors, and that Wllloughby Wilson, Fusionist. was j nominated for clerk of the court by t the bare majority of two votes. All ! tho other Fusion candidates have ma? jorities ranging from 43 to 250. Sheriff A. C. Cromwell led the ticket. The returns will be canvassed to | morrow by the county committee, and Fusionists and Straightouts have de? termined to contest the primary. The (Straightouts win contest for all the principal offices, while the Fusionists will make a special tight In behalf of John A. Codd, chairman of the Board of Supervisors, who was apparently defeated by W. 11. Rodman by sixteen votes. District and precinct leaders of the Stralghtouta held a meeting in the Monticello Hotel this afternoon, when reports of the conduct of the primary were made to the antl-fuslon campaign committee. Irregularities Charired. Serious Irregularities were charged In several Important precincts. It was claimed that enough Illegal votes were cast to nominate Coleman. Carney and Simpson if the contest Is sustained by the State Committee. The voting of foreigners who have never become naturalized citizens of the L'nited States, allowing Republi? cans to cast ballots for Fusion candi? dates, and permitting an Insane person to vote for Fusion candidates, were among the alleged Irregularities re? ported by the watchers. Attention was also called to the activity of the county police, who, it Is alleged,, went around the county and rounded up Fusion voters. It was declared Jhat Fusion judges in one precinct had refused to peri., t a Confederate veteran, who Is exempt, from the payment of the poll tax. to vote because he could not produce a poll tax receipt. Despite the fact that they were challenged by the Stralghtout repre? sentatives, It was positively stated that lifelong Republicans were per? mitted to vote, and were not required to swear that they were Democrats or would support the nominees of the primary In the general election. Sensational Statements. While the Stra'ghtouts are rather conservative in their talk about the primary. It Is known that sensational statements were made at the campaign committee meeting. No one doubts tnat the matter will be taken to the State Committee, and that a bitter contest will be waged. The Fusionists charge fraud In Churchland Precinct, which gave the Straightouts eighty-four votes and the Fusionists one vote. It was mis overwhelming majority that brought about the defeat of Chairman Codd. j of the Board of Supervisors, t Both Fusion and Stralghtout lead? ers were scattered over the county to? day to gather data to be used to? morrow when the returns are can? vassed. I None of the Fusion leaders will dis? cuss the situation, except to assert that there were irregularities at Church land, and that the committee's canvas would show a straight Fusion victory. HENW00D FOUND GUILTY Verdict of Second Degrer Murder la Returned by Jury. Denver. Col.. June 29.?Harold Frank Henwood. of New York, promoter, globe trotter and society man. slayer of Geo. K. Coneland. of Victor. Col., a mining promoter, who was shot by Ilen.vood when the latter killed Sylvester V. von Phul. a St. Louis aeronaut, to-day was found gully of murder In the sec? ond degree. The penaltv Is from ten years to life Imprisonment Judge. Whltford cranted u ten-day stay cf execution to permit the defendant's counsel opnortunltv to file a motion for a new trial. Henwood maintained his calm de? meanor, although he expressed disap? pointment. The Information on which Henwood was tried charged murder, and the Plea of Henwood was self-defense against Van Phul. This plea was based on previous quarrels between Von Phul and Henwood over Mrs. I ahn W. Snrlnger, wife of a Denver hanker. It developed that Henwood had been trying to compel Von Phul to return letters written to Von Phul by Mrs. Springer. After the shooting of Von Phul and Copeland, Mrs. Springer was sued for divorce and the hearlnsr Is set for next month. The trial of Henwood for the murder of Von Phul Is set for July 5, MUST PURCHASE OUTRIGHT Ruling Will Interfere With Forest Re? serve Plans. Washington. June 29.?Mineral lands in the Appalachian forest reserve must be purchnsed outright by the govern? ment, in the opinion of Attorney-Gen? eral Wlckersham, who holds that tho purchase of such lands cannot be .undo with a reservation to the original grantees to mineral rights. This will treclude the purchase of land and tim? ber only on mineral lands needed for the Appalachian reserve and will in? ter* re to some extent, especially in the South, with tho commission's plans In expending the $11,000,000 appronrla tlon. Heilder* File? Over Dayton. Dayton. O.. June 29.?C. P. Rodgors. of New York, in a Wright machine, flew over ? section of the citv at an altitude of between 3.500 and 4.000 feet to-day. . GRAND JURY FINDS j COMBINE ILLEGAL --a Wire Trust Has Con? spired to Restrain j rade. INDICTMENTS ARE RETURNED Nine Associations and Long List of Individuals Charged With Violating Anti-Trust Law. Frank J. Gould, Head of Richmond Company, Among Thc-v Named. New York, June u9.?Nine 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 of Individuals comprising the so-called wire trust, affiliated with the steel In? dustry. Prominent among the de? fendants are A. L. ?alterlee, a son-in law of J. P. Morgan, and William Palmer, president of the American Steel and Wiie Company, a subsidiary of the United Stateb Steel Corpora? tion, and Frank Jay Gould, of New York, president of the Old Dominion Iron and Nail Works Company. "What this suit obliges," said Dis? trict Attorney Wise, "is a trade agreement in restraint of trade." The government docs not seek to es? tablish a physical or fiscal merger of the properties or Interests indicated, but a series of pools to maintain prices and apportion territory in elimination of competition, and so In violation of the Sherman anti-trust act. Thus, the suit appears us a further earnest of the government's determination to deal tigorously with restrictive trade agreements. Bureau Plays Little Part. There is no indication, however, that evidence gathered by the Bureau of Corporations in Its'lnvestigation of the Steel Corporation* played any part in the indictments. "Only two of the subsidiary com? panies or the United states Steel Cor? poration are mentioned, namely, the American Steel and Wire Company and the Trenton Iron Company. The Amer? ican Steel and tWire Company, how? ever. Is mentioned in the indictments against seven of- the associations. In the indictments against the Telephone Cable Asoclatlor. and the fine mago/t wire association It is not mentlon'ed. The most promln'nt," etc. Only two of the indicted associa? tions contain subsidiary companies Of the giant corporation?namely, the American Steel and Wire Company, and the Trenton Iron Company. The most prominent Individual de? fendants and a full list of the as? sociations in which they are members, follow: Individuals?Frank J. Gould, pres? ident of the Old Dominion Iron and Nail Works. Belle Isle, Richmond. Herbert L. Satterlee. president of the Hablershaw Wire Company, Yonk ers. N. V. Wlll'am Palmer, president of the American Steel and Wire Company, Waukeegan. Ills, and Worcester. Mass. Charles F. Brooker, vice-president of the Ansonla Brass and Copper Com? pany, Ansonia, Conn., and member from Connecticut of the Republican National Committee. Harry G. Stoddard, president of the Trenton Iron Company. Trenton, N. J. Ersklne Hewitt, president of the Trenton Iron Company.' Frank N. Phillips, president of the American Electrical Works. Phillips dale. R. I. Ferdinand W. Roebllng, president of John A. Roebling's Sons Company, Trenton, and Roebllng, N. J. Philip H. W. Smith, second vice president of the Standard Underground Cable Company, Pittsburg, Pa., Oak? land, Cal., and Perth Amboy, N. J. Associations: The Horseshoe Manufacturers' Asso? ciation, William P. Palmer and others. 'Barb Wire Copper Association, Wil? liam P. Palmer and others. Weatherproof and Wire Magnet As? sociation, William P. Palmer and others. Lead Encased Rubber Cable Associa? tion. William P. Paimer and others. Wire Rope Manufacturers' Associa? tion, Edwin E". Jackson. Jr., and others. Fine Magnet Wire Association, Fer? dinand Roebllng and others. Underground Power Cable Associa? tion. Philip P. H. W. Smith and others. Telephone Cable Association?Frank N. Phillips and others. Rubber Covered Wire Association? William P. Palmer and others. General Charges the Same. The general charges in all the In? dictments are the same, allowing for the difference of the business In which the defendants were engaged. Thus one Indictment reads: "Because, said corporations, at all such times, have been, and in face, now are. separate and distinct from each other, their said interstate business should have been conducted by each strictly on a com? petitive basis, and would be so con? ducted but for the unlawful conspiracy hereinafter mentioned." It Is set forth that the various as? sociations organized under their as? sociation names and each elected a (Continued on Eighth Page.) Nearest Links To Independence A timely story In connection with the approaching celebration of July 4 will appear In Sunday's Tlraes DUpatch, 111 led "Nearest Links to Independence." It will tell of the children of some of the patriots non? living. There are a couple of hun? dred of children of men who In Wnwhingion'M army consummated the stroke for liberty, and the arti? cle will deal with their recollections of their patriotic fathers. Indicted for Trade Conspiracy Frank d, Gould HER STORY SAVES CONVICTED WAN Mrs. Stella Hodge Confesses Shooting Emile Amann to Death. SAYS IT WAS ACCIDENT Circumstantial Evidence Pointed Toward John Andrews, and Jury Found Him Guilty Philadelphia, June 20.?Accused of killing Emile Amann. at Warren. Pa., on January 27 last, Mrs. Stella Hodge, thirty-five years old, of that place, is being held at police headquarters here pending action by the Warren au? thorities. The sensational feature of the ar? rest lies In the fact that John M. An? drews, formerly superintendent of tho Warren Water Works Company, was j only a few days ago convicted of i murdering Amann despite his vigorous 1 protestations of Innocence of the j crime. The trial of Andrews attracted much attention, his attorney being ! James Scarlet, who achieved fame be i cause of his legal work in the Capitol i graft trials at Harrisburg, and for j the United States government In the I powder trust case. Mr. Scarlet's ef ; forts In behalf of Andrews were un? availing, however. H. G. Sllcox, a Philadelphia detec? tive, testified at the woman's hearing to-day that he had been employed by I Mr. Scarlet along with a private de I tectlve agency to look u.p the woman. I Mr. Scarlet's suspicions were aroused, ] he said, because Mrs. Hodge was sub? poenaed by the prosecution in the An? drews murder trial, but was not call? ed upon to testify. Goes to Atlantic City. All efforts to Interview her at War? ren failed, and then the detectives determined to get her out of tho city. She was finally Induced through a friend to go to Atlantic City, where j she was arrested yesterday, i There Mrs. Hodge told the detectives I that she had been put through the I third degree by the District Attorney ; at Warren, and that she became so badly frightened that she could not ' testify. One of her reasons for not I confessing was the fear that her repu? tation would be ruined, as she was a married woman and had no right to be out carriage riding with Amann. Sllcox said the woman told hint that on the night of the killing she made an appointment with Amnnn to go riding. It was raining and he was compelled to go to the reservoir, where he was employed to look tilings over. They drove Into a pasture near the reservoir, and Amann left her and started to walk up the reservoir hill. ; Then the woman called him back, as she was afraid to be alone In the dark, i and asked him If he had a revolver. ' Amann handed her an automatic pistol j &nd went away to attend to his duties, i When he returned to the carriage the j horse became frightened and Amann grabbed for the bridle, and at the tamo time the woman grabbed the reins. At this moment the automatic pistol she was holding began to dis? charge. Amann fell and she c.Mmbcd out of the carriage and ran to his side. Finding him apparently dead, she placed the pistol beside his body. Next she unhitched the horse and let It run loose. Then she ran to her home. The next morning, finding that every one believed It was n case of suicide, she decided to remain qulot. Troubled by Conscience. When Andrews was convicted Inst week her conscience began to trouble her. and It was then an easy matter for the detectives to worm her dread? ful secret from her. Mrs. Hodge wns not sworn, hut when the magistrate, after Sllcox's testimony, asked her If she hud any statement to make, she acknowledged that everything tho detective, hud tes? tified to was truo. "I shot Mr. Amann by accident." she walled. "I am not used to handling I (Continued on ' Third Page!)" Committee Refuses to Believe Tale Told by Michael and Morrison. MUST LEAVE SERVICE Evidence That They Misappro? priated Funds Too Strong for Their Retention. Washington. June 30.?Misappropria? tion ot State Department funds Is charged and a recommendation that William H. Michael, former chief clerk of the department, now American c6n sul-general at Calcutta, and Thomas Morrison, disbursing clerk, be dis? missed "for the good of the public service and the Integrity of public offi? cials," Is made In a report adopted to? day by the House Committee on Ex? penditures in the Stute Department This Is the result of an Investigation by the committee into an alleged ex? penditure by the department of $2. ?150 for a painting of former Secretary of State Day, of which amount the artist. Albert Rosenthal, said he re? ceived only $SS0, the remaining $1,600 being unaccounted for. "The conclusion reached by your committee, the report says, "seems Irresistible that this sum of $1.600 was Jointly misappropriated by Michael arid Morrison, or Individually by Michael, either through the Incompetence of or the connivance of Morrison. "Michael, who Is now holding the responsible position of consul-general at Calcutta, India, and Morrison, who still holds the perhaps still more re? sponsible position of disbursing clerk of the Sta.; Department, should long since have been removed from offieo, and even now It Is not too late to remove both of said officials for tho good of the public service and the Integrity of public officials." Too Simple for Credulity. In regard to the voucher for $2,ISO, which, the State Department reported, could not be found when the com? mittee began its Investigations, but which later was discovered on the floor of the disbursing clerk's office, the report says: "The circumstances under which this voucher was discovered, especially af? ter the matter had been given so much publicity, are too simple for human credulity. The conduct of the officials of the State Department In trying to conceal, and, in fact, in concealing for about ten days from the committee, the fact that the said voucher had been found, does not comport with any honest efforts on their part to have all the facts known and cannot, there? fore, be commended by your commit? tee." The late Secretary of State John Hay Is completely exonerated from nny connection with the misappropria? tion. In a letter to the State Depart? ment In lftOti, Michael declared that he had turned the unaccounted for money over to Secretary Hay. When tho letter was written. Air. Hay was dead. . "Does your committee think It cred? itable." says the report, "that the late Secretary Hay cither appropriated this 91,600 to his own use or that he per? sonally and without the knowledge and assistance of some subordinate In the State. Department used the same In payment for some matter relating to Intercourse or treaty with foreign na? tions, either of which ho must have done if the said $1,600 Is to be ac? counted for as having been actually handled by Secretary May? Do Mot Believe Story. "The only Intimation tending to re? flect upon Secretary Hay comes from the letter of Michael, und this we do not believe, for, aside from Secretary Hay's character, ho could easily havit signed a voucher for this sum, to be expended in foreign relations." According to the law. the Secretary of State Is not required to show the I specific purpose for which money "for \ (Continued on Eighth Pa??' SMALL PORTION OF SCANDAL HAS BEEN REVEALED Startling Facts Coming to Light in Jewel ? Mystery. ASSUMING BIG PROPORTIONS Helen Dwelle Jenkins Robbery, and Smuggling Ca^e Reaching Many Branches of Federal and New York Authorities, and Enmeshing Lights in Finance and Society. [Sp t I to The Times-Dispatch.] New York. June -9.?Only a smalt portion of the scandal enveloped with? in the Helen Dwelle Jenkins jewelry mystery has been revealed, according; to an array of new facts and disclos? ures which came Into the possession of The Times-Dispatch correspondent to-day. The case Is assuming even, greater proportions, and Is reaching Into other branches of Federal and local authority, as well as Implicating many prominent persons other than, thosa named. : Five develoi'iients which came to light to-day ?.;?)?.": lenge public atten? tion and demand, each In Its own way, a most rigid Investigation. 1. A prominent Yonkers society wo? man has valuable information about the disappearance of the $300,000 worth of Jewels from the apartment of Mrs. Jenkins lit tho Hotel Lorraine, December 11. 1909. 2. Though a year and one-half havo elapsed since the theft of these Jew? els, though the police of at least three citle.i have had a hand In ferreting out the guilty ones, though two of the largest detective agencies in the coun? try worked Indefattgably on the case and found the Jewels, no arrest has been made. Heavy Charges Made. 3. It was definitely learned that the check for $72,000. Intended for Mrs, Jenkins, which has been mentioned in these proceedings, was from Nathan Allen, the Kenosha (Wls.) millionaire, and that more than one-half?$41,000 In all?was paid by Mrs. Jenkins to her lawyers, Morris & Plante, of 131 Broadway, to cover the expense In*1 curred In recovering the Newels from the men declared by Mooney & Boland, operatives, to have been the thieves. 4. This firm of detectives, which ad. mtttedly arranged for the transfer ot the jewels back Into the possession, of Mrs. Jenkins, has knowledge of the thieves and a wealth of information: which might lead to their lmmediatf arrest. B. The smuggling of Jewels Involved In this case, and which has stirred the whole customs service, unectfrthed a novel "loop" scheme of smuggling, made possible by the lenient ruling: by Leslie M. Shaw when Secretary of the Trensury. which relieved so-called non-residents of the burden of duties on wearing apparel, articles of per? sonal adornment and other similar personal effects. Millions of dollars have been lost to the government, It Is freely asserted by those who know, through the facility with which; wealthy Americans, especially New. Yorkers. could declare a residence* abroad and bring in not only their own J?wels. but the Jewels of other mem? bers of their family and their friends. Within the last twenty-four hours the local police have Once more been drawn Into the cAse, tho activities of the Federal authorities have been, quickened, and more prominent indi? viduals have been forced to consult their attorneys in an endeavor to keep themselves from tbc meshes of the mystery. The robbery occurred in broad day? light in the Hotel Lorraine, a hotel which Is carefully policed. The Mysterious Woman. In Mrs. Jenkins's own story of the Jewel robbery she told of suspecting a mysterious woman, who said she lived in Yonkers. This woman Mrs. Jenkins .had befriended, taking her into her suit in the. Hotel Lorraine. The Times-Dispatch correspondent to-day procured tho astounding in? formation, on unquestionable authority, while the local police wore Investigat? ing the robbery mystery, this same wo? man, beautiful and clever, was supply? ing them with data throwing suspicion on Mrs. Jenkins hcrsolf. Once more, because of these dis? closures, the local iv>lice are focusing attention on the Jenkins mystery At the time of the robbery they were made thoroughly familiar with the de? tails of the crime. George S. Dough? erty, now Deputy Police Commissioner and at the time of the robbery local superintendent of the Pinkerton De tccttve Agency, was called In by Mrs. Jenkins a few hours after the dis? covery of the robbery Dougherty .isserteo taat it haa every appearance of being an "Inside" job. Mrs. Jenkins credits hlin with the assertion that she was robbed by. "her friends." and Intimated, she says, that this same mysterious Yonkers j woman who had been her constant ! companion for ii month, living on her j hospitality, had played' an important part In the plot. Dougherty saw this woman In Mrs. Jenkins's room, accord* lug to the account of the latter. Pre^ sumably, therefore, he would ne ante to Identify her If he should see her again. Mrs. Jenkins further said to-dny thnt she would be entirely willing t? conduct the police to tho house Jn Yonkers which she frequently had passed with her strange guest In her automobile. This woman, however, pretended she dared not go home be? cause she had had a serious quarrel w Ith her husband. III? Nome Known, i The name of the millionaire banker , from Western Pennsylvania Is known I to Mrs. Jenkins and The Timcs-Dls?