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BELT THE Volume IV, Number 154 GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, SUNDAY, APRIL 10, 1910. PRICE FIVE CENTS MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS ilv TEDDY'S PATH IS STREWN W W Welcome oi' Heart Interest Given Roosevelt in Lit tle Italian Village IS MADE HONORARY CITIZEN OF TOWN Children Shower Carriage With Blossoms More Doings Today, PORTO MAUMZIO, Italy, April 9. Tho entire population of this pretty Httlo old Italian town, nestling amid gToves of oranges and olivo trees, gave tlio Roosovclts u truly remarkable re ception when they arrived this after noon from Genoa. For days tho residents had been dec orating in honor of tho visit, and American colors fluttered everywhere, from municipal bitildings and houses, in the streets nnd on villas. Many decorations of the poorer quarters wcro homo made. Even the sisters in tho neighboring convents displayed American flags on tho 'gates. Dead walls wcro covered with posters bearing the inscriptions "Roosevelt Forever," "Long Live Roosevelt," and similar expressions of regard. Tho municipal cou'ucil decided to con fer the title on Mr. Roosevelt of "Hon orary Citizen," and namo Ouaro drive, which is under construction and is the pride of the town, "Roosevelt Boule vard. " Tho 'mayor's announcement of the visit of tho distinguished American, which is posted in tho streets, refers to Roosevelt as tho "Man who as pres ident of tho United States consti tuted himself a champion of peace of the world and in the Messina disaster manifested his own and the friendship of the great republic, proclaiming tlius tho bonds of fraternity and human sol idarity, "v Throngs at Station When Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt arrived, not only every man, woman and child in the town wcro massed about the station and lining tho streets, but thou sands from neighboring communes had coino to add their enthusiasm to that of tho townspeople. The noiso of wel cm mo was almost indescribable ns tho ex-president and his wife emerged from the station. After greeting Miss Carcw, Mrs. Roosevelt's sister, at whoso iiomo, tho Villa Monto Calvario, thoy will spend n few days, nnd after receiving tho for mal welcomo of the prefect nnd mayor, tho party started forward for their carriages. Tho band struck up "ilial Coln'mbin," and the crowd lustily cheered. A group of school children in white, Tjearing flowers, who tried to march, protected by the naval Cadets, were prevented by tho surging, cheer ing throng. Children Throw Flowers When Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt reach ed their enrriago the ex-president nroso nind waved bis 'hat, whereupon tho cheering Mas redoubled, and tho school children, who were yet some little dis tance away, in despiah throw thoir bouquets toward tho carriage, most of tho flowers falling under tho wheels and among tho people. Again tho crowd surged forward, bringing tho carriage to a standstill, but Anally a path was made and the party proceeded under nn illuminated arch bearing tho word "Welcome." For half u milo they drove through a narrow street and it was impossible for tho hoises to njovo faster than a walk, Roosevelt all tho whilo standing up and bowing his acknowledgments. When half tho town had been trav ersed and tho carriage got clear of tho people tho horses broke into a trot, but hundreds of tho spectators, not to be denied, followed the carriage on a run to the gates of the villa. Tho ceremony of conferring honor ary citizenship on Mr. Roosovelt and the inauguration of "Roosovelt Boule-v vard" will take placo tomorrow, as will other ceremonies and festivities which have been arranged. lieforo tho ex-president left Genoa, Father James Ryan and a delegation of Catholic students called upon him to pay their respects. TEN MILLION GOLD GOES TO ENGLAND NEW YORK, April 9.r-The engage ment of $2,300,000 in double eagles to day brings the total amount of gold engaged for shipment to England on this movement to $10,000,QOO. NO BOOZE SOLD AT BIG FISTIC BATTLE NEW YORK, April !). .luck Gleason, one of tho promoters of the .lcffries Johnson fight, declared today that no liquor would bo. sold nt tho Emeryville race track, where tho battle will be held July 1. SPEAKS OF SOLIDARITY OF Says lie Would Read No Man from Ranks, But Needs Everyone SAYS THEY SHOULD DO WORK OUTLINED President Wins Tremendous Ovation-in Speech Before , Political Clubs WASHINGTON, D. C, April 0. Taft spoko touight beforo tho Leaguo of Re publican Clubs of tho District of Colum bia, not so much as president of tho United States as in tho capacity of titu lar leader of tho party. Taft said ho was "glad the repub lican nartv still lives. ' nnil Hint lin did not want lo read any man out of tho party, but that "by thoir deeds they should bo known." "Tonight," ho said, "we are reading nobody out of the party. We, want all of them in tho, ranks. Tlioy have the opportunity to establish,! their claim to republicanism by that which thoy shall do in congress, by helping to enact the legislation which is boforo them." Five hundred guests from all parts of tho United States stood up and choered. The president was in a mood to "talk turkey," but ho said lie had not come to them to make a "koynoto speech." ' With all duo doferenco to tho dis tinguished members of the sonato and house who surround mo," the president continued, "I want to say I think this is not oxactly tlie time for speaking ex cept in the two houses of legislature. This is tho time for doing things." Speech Makes Hit Here tho president, who spoke jvith more veliemenco than usually character izes his after-dinner speeches, was.agnin interrupted by a roar of cheers and shouts. "Great!" "Dully for ycAi!"- "Now you'ro talking!" "That's what wo want to hear! ' wero comments shout ed from tho floor of the banquet hall. "Tho time has como for doing and voting nnd passing tho measures placed before congress. ' it is time for doing things, and af ter congress has adjourned tho repub lican party will have formed its lines of attack. Then wo will bo furnished with tho weapons which wo are going into tho next contest with." Hero tho president pounded the tnblo and looked tho defiance which ho as sured his hearers he did not feol. "Those in tho senato nnd house who (Continued on Pago Four.) IRS IS RECORD Willard Smashes Machine in Landing at Memphis Avi ation Meeting MEMPHIS, Tenn., April 9. J. C. Mnrs carried off the aviation honors hero today. In addition to equalling Glenn Curtiss' world's quick sfart rec ord of 5 4-3 seconds, ,Mars attained a hoight estimated at 400 feet, circling tho course several times beforo alight ing. Charles Willard narrowly escaped serious injury in making his initial flight this afternoon. In attempting to circle tho field, "his aeroplane was caught in a gust of wind and started swiftly to tho ground. Willard saw ho would be forced to striko a fence, and instead of taking it broadside, land ed head-on. Tho lifting plane of the machine was broken and ho was thrown out of his scat, but escaped with a few slight bruises. Curtiss also ran into a fence whilo making a landing, but only slightly damaged his biplane. , NEWS FROM PERU NOT REASSURING Wants Satisfaction for Out rases at Consulates WASHINGTON, D. C, April 9. News from Peru is not reassuring. The latest information from Lima is that Peru still stands ready to accept the award of King Alfonso in its boundary dispute with Ecuador and has not in dicated any desiro for any other course. Peru is also insisting on her demand for satisfaction for outrages perpetrat ed on the Peruvian consulate at Guaya quil and Ecuador, TAFT m FOR START! Swope Park and Principals in Kansas City's Famous Murder Trial KANSAS CITY, April 0. The trial of Dr. B. C. Hyde, aecu'sed of tho murder of Colonel Thomas II. Swopn will begin Monday. Dr. Hyde has been nt liberty under $100,000 bail. The case will be tried before .Tudge R. S. Lathshaw, and tho representatives of Colonel Swope 's estnte have engaged the best legal talent that money could secure, while Dr. Hyde with his wifo's and his own fortune have seouYed Missouri for lawyers famous for their ability. The trial promises to be one of tho most sensational ever tried in this country. While Dr. Hyde will bo tried "for the murder of Colonel Swope, who was many times a millionaire and gave Swope park to this city, ho has been accused of causing the deijth of Christian Swope and the serious illness of other members of the Swope family. Dr. Hydo was indicted by the grand jury for administering typhoid fever germs to Colonel Swope. GLOOMY GOS GIVES WAY TO HAPPY ' ' HOOLIGAN - Jeffries Comes Out of His Fit of Sulkiness and in Good Spirits BEN LOMOND, Cat., April 9. Jef fries joined the sunshine society today after soveral days-of gloom, which had led his trainers to fear he could not readily get back into his old-time form. Today's change ot mood brought de cided reassurance to the colony of trainers and attendants. Ho smiled blandly as ho faced the omnipresent battery of cameras. Jeffries is working at his training routine like a hired man in harvest time, but today found a few moments to chat pleasantly with the visitors and chaff tho trainers. Farmer Burns, traincr-in-chief, is de lighted with tho change for the bet ter. It simply means," Jio said, "that Jeffries has gotten over his first hurdle toward good condition. When an ath lete has been out of tho game as long ns Jeffries has, tho first fow days of work aro pretty tough on him. Natur ally, ho becomes stiff and sore, when all the rubbing in the world cannot effect a cure, and a fellow is quito likely to nurso a bit of a grouch. Now, how over, it is quito plain that Jim has worked all tho soreness out of his sys tem. He will bo in the best of spirits from now on." Despite tho, fact that ho had befcn cautioned by Bergcr regarding tho dan ger of over-training, Jeffries put in the hardest day of his first week 's schedule today. Early in tho morning ho started on a ten-milo road trip, returning to camp by a different mountain trail. His penchant for baseball seems stronger than ever, and ho was unable to finish his daily practice without an additional half hour. Although perspiring freely, ho follow ed with a five-round bout at a hastily improvised punching bag, hung from a temporary platform. The one-sided bag swung through a parabola like Halley's comet, and kept Jeff lunging much of the time nt the empty air. but ho seem- .ed to enjoy tho game, although lie did not succeed in making the bag take tho count. Early in tho afternoon J. R. Wilson, representing tho California Raisin Day committee of Fresno, visited the camp and presented tho fighter with a box of choice raisins on behalf of the Raisin Day committee, .(curies sent a hearty telegram of thanks to Fresno. Tho afternoon's work consisted of ropo skipping, shadow boxing, light dumbells, threo fast games of hand ball, tugging, hauling and four rounds with Burns and Armstrong. Jeffries will do his first boxing Mon day. Pennsylvania Director Will Inspect Line of Santa Fe Railroad LOS ANGELES, Cal., April 9. -T. DcWitt Cuyler, a director of tho Penn sylvania railroad, left Chicago today on a tour of the Santa Fe lines, accom panied by J. W. Kendrick, vice piesi- GUYLER JUNKET dent of the Santa Fj.in charge of op eration. ; The trip is of interest to railroad men in view of the ru'mor that tho Penn sylvania is trying to obtain control of tho Santa Fe, a .report which is dis credited by President Ripley. lie said tho Pennsylvania had acquired $10,000, 000 in stock of the Santa Fe formerly owned by tho Harrimnn interests, which gave the latter two directors on the Santa Fe board. TENNIS SUPREMACY RETAINED BY GOULD Defeats Joshua Crane for Championship NEW YORK, Apr 1 9. Jay' Gould, son of George J. Q nld, retains tho court tennis ,hanipio--.liip for another year, defeating Joshuai Crano of Bos ton in the challenge round at tho Rac quet club today in straight sets. The score was 0-2, C-3, G-l. This is Gould'fs fifth successive vic tory and is the third time that Crano has figured as runner up. Cudahy and Wife Will Dry Tears on Papa's NccK Eeconciliation Effected Be-: tween Principals in Lil- lis Incident PASADENA, Cai., April 9. Jack Cudahy is on his way to Kansas City with a reconciliation with his wife in sight. Tho estrangement between him self nnd his wife, caused by the Lillis incident, has been patched up by the young man's father, Michael Cudahy. This information was disclosed by friends of tho Cudahy family follow ing the departure of young Cudahy last night. Michael Cudahy returned from Kansas City only a day or two ago, and after his arrival Jack Cudahy, who beforo had remained sedulously cloistered in his father's mansion, began to appear among his friends. This eave strength to tho report that tho elder Cudahy 's mission of peace had succeeded. John Moss, the chauffeur who aided u the attack upon Lilns, reported to have followed his employer here, is still in hiding. T IS L QU1NCY, Mass., April 9. The tor pedo boat destroyer Perkins, built for the United States government by the Fore River Shipbuilding company, was successfully launched hero today. A largo number of guests wero present from Washington, Boston and other points. The destroyer was christened by Mrs. Larz Anderson, daughter of Cap tain George II. Perkins, in whose honor tho vessel was named. The Perkins will bo of 742 tons dis placement, 289 feet long and 20 feet V inches in breadth. Sho will be equipped with 12,000-horsepower turbino engines. Her armament will consist of fivo 3-inch .50-ealiber semi-automatic guns and mounts, two .30-caliber automatic guns and two torpedo tubes. Captain Perkins, for whom tho vessel was named, was born in New Hampshire in 1803 and graduated from tho Naval academy in 185(5. 0 HER DESTROYER MOTORDRQMESCENE OF SENSATIONAL RAGING Two Recordb Made and Lack of. Accidents Remark able for Meet LOS ANGELES, Cal., April 9. One world's record and one new American speedway car mark was the extent 'of record-breaking at the motordiome to day. The sensational event of the day was the battle between George Robertson in a Simplex and Caleb Ragg in a Fiat ninety in a ten-mile free for all. The racing monsters reeled off milo after milo under the forty mark and com pleted the ten in 0:33.0, the Simplex winning by a hundred feet. For seven miles tho cars lapped, it being difficult to tell which led from the wiro for the first five miles. Time after time Robertson, ou the outside, would run high on the track, in an effort to swoop down and lead, but Bragg held on und refused to give an inch. In the seventh mile Robertson forged a yard in tho lead. This was increased to a length in another half mile and at the end of the qighth circuit the gap was steadily gaining. Tho tread was seen seen flying from tho Fiat's tires and from there on it was easy for tho Simplex. In the record trials not a record was broken, an old Fiat coming within 9-100 of a second of beating De Pal ma's five-mile record yesterday. A Bonz made five circuits in 3:15.71, and had not a tire gone bad within a. six teenth of a mile from the wire tho rec ord would have been broken. This was Oldfield's second trial. On the first he retired on account of tiro troublo after two miles of sensational time in 1:13.73. The National speedway record was established by Endicott in a Colo for tho fifty-mile for stock chassis measur ing 1G1-230 cubic inches piston dis placement, in 43:49.09. The previous record was held at Atlanta in 50.30. Nothing resembling an accident nia'r red tho motordrome sport. Two days of racing has thus passed withou't anyone being hurt and this is a record in its self. FONDREN GUILTY OF MANSLAUGHTER PHOENIX, Ariz., April 9. Ed. Fondren was convicted of manslaugh ter at Florence to'day in tho final issue of ono of the most unique murder cases in recent, years. On January 1, 1908, A. J. Daggs, an employe of George Ditmore, was mur dered ou a mining property near Super ior. Daggs, fatally wounded, took out a notebook and wrote in it "Bob Stewart killed me," throwing the blood covered record in a nearby bush when his enemies, returning for a second at tack and investigation, did not find it. Tho authorities in searching for clues found it, strengthening the suspicions already directed against Stewart and Fondren, with whom Daggs had quar reled. Both wero accused and tried for the murder of Daggs. Stewart was convicted at his second trial and is now serving a sentence. TAFT TRADUCERS ARE FLAYED Iff Cabinet Officer Declares In surgents Either for or Against Party ADMINISTRATION IS FINEST IN HISTORY Says Trust Laws Will Have Enforcement and Tariff Law the Best Ever CHICAGO, April 9. In the most ag gressive defense yet made of the pol icies and acts of the Taft administra tion, Attorney General Wickersham at the Appomntox celebration of the Ham ilton club tonight flayed the presi dent's detractors, and smote the repub lican insurgents hip and thigh. Reviewing the. acts of the first year ot the la it administration, lie de clared that every plank in the platform had been fulfilled to the extent of the possible limits of executive action and challenged in ringing tones "What oth er administration can point to tho ac complishment of so much in so short a timl" The general feeling is that the at torney general was speaking for his chief. Every republican, he said, must choose whether he is for or against the president and the .republican party. He reiterated the administration's determi nation to enforce the Sherman law against trusts nnd monopolies. Ho defended the tariff, saying that as a revenue producer it had' no eqn'al. He declared 'that an administratfon of economy had turned a $100,000,000 def icit into a surplus of $35,000,000 with the result of a saving of $42,000,000 in the yearly expense of the government. "A higher standard of business mor ality and obedience to law has been set," declared the speaker, "but in the attainment of theso ends the country has been shaken to its foundations. The work of perfecting the machinery by which those standards might be main tained, by which, to use the language of Taft, law breakers might bo promptly restrained and punished, but which should operate with biifiicient accuVacy and dispatch to interfere wjth legiti mate business as little as possible, "was, as tho president pointed out in his speech of acceptance, tho chief func tion of his. administration. "The administration of Taft has been in office little more than a year. That it has accomplished much in that time is abundantly fittested by the volume of criticism, and by the in creasing vehemence of attacks upon it." Corporation Tax Wickersham reviewed the president's acts, his recommendations to congress and efforts to secure legislation prom ised in the republican platform. The corporation tax, he said, was a practi cal application of the provisions of the party pledge which declared for strengthening the law against trusts, that real benefits might be better at tained. It was a perfectly legitimate and effective system of taxation by which federal supervision over business corporations would be established and the knowledge would be a long step toward a supervisory control over cor poiations which might prevent further abuses of power. People who had for-years been clam oring for greater publicity of the af fairs of corporations and for govern ment supervision became highly indig nant when they found their own partic ular corporations were required to make returns as well as their neighbors. "What they wanted was publicity of others not for themselves," he ex claimed. Economies in the expense of conduct ing the government tho speaker dis cussed exhaustively. For the first time in the history of the cou'ntry, he said, a comprehensive budget had been pre pared dealing with an estimate of ex penditures and means of raising money to defray them. Tho fiscal year ending in June, 1911, will see a saving of more than $91,000,000 over 1910 and $55,000,000 less than in the appropria tions of the latter year. Saving Unprecedented "Thcro never has been such a re duction in tho history of the govern ment," he said, "nor is there any rec ord of any effort by any other admin istration to reduce estimates similar to that mado by the department heads this year." Alluding to the prosecution of sugar frauds and the Standard Oil and to bacco cases as the "most comprehen sive attempts mado by the "government to deal with the question of monopoly," Wickersham added: "It is not to, be inferred that it is the intention of tho .republican party to put any check 'on natural and legit imate development of business enter prises either through individual or cor porate organization. "Bu't it eeitainly has been the fixed W 1 VALDEZ GETS 1 YEARS IK PEN FOR CRIME Porfirio Estrada Sentenced to Three Years for As- s&ult to Murder -i boYi RO. VERS TO ju cyraLE COURT Many Other (X .3 Heard in Solomonville Court Officials Return Special to 'the Silver Belt. SOLOMONVILLE, April 9. Louis Valdez, who pleaded guilty to two in dictments charging him with assault with intent to commit murder was sen tenced to six years in the penitentiary by Judge E. W. Lewis today. Valdez was given a three year sen tence on each count, sentence to date from October 30. 1909. Porfirio Estrada, who pleaded guilty to an indictment of a similar nature, re ceived 'a three year sentence, to date from October 30, 1909. Charges of burglary standing against six young Mexicans who robbed the store of the Arizona Copper company at Clifton, were referred to the juve nile court. Gregorio Gonzales, Rafael Ramos, Ramon Ruelas and Merced Rod riguez were sent to the reform school until they reach their majority. Marito Cueres was placed in charge of the pro bation officer at Morenci and Francis co Reyes was discharged. The boys aro abou't sxteen years of age. Jesus Amada, charged with forgery, was discharged for lack of evidence. Grand Jury Discharged The grand jury completed its work today and was discharged. In the final report of this body, a protest against the unsanitary condition of tho jail was made, together with tho statement that prisoners are in sufficiently fed. During the session the grand jury dismissed twelve cases and returned nineteen indictments, as follows: Mur der, five; assault with a deadly wea pon, five; burglary, two; grand larceny, two and one each of rape, felony, forg ery, larceny and embezzlement. Milk Not Farm Produce On the ground that milk was not a, farm product, W. Whipple, a Clifton dairyman, was found guilty of selling milk without a license, the judgment of the Clifton police court being af firmed. II. V. Norton, city attorney of Clifton, fepresented tho city as plaint iff, and acqu'itted himself very credit ably in his first case before the district court. Judgement for the plaintiff in tho sum of $1,706.00 and costs was return ed in the suit of Carmeuo Coppelli and others vs. the Western Fire Insurance company, an action on a contract. Hen ry Fieibcrg was given judgment in the sum of $219 and costs against II. H. Merrill, in a suit on account. Judgment for the plaintiff in the sum of $65 was also granted in tho suit of Lorenzo Watson vs. the Gila Valley railroad, a suit growing out of tho killing of a tow. Divorce decrees were awarded the plaintiffs in the suits of Leslie C. Bos coe vs. Etta F. Roscoe and Manuel F. Yanez vs. Jse Yanez. Court was adjou'rned at 3 o 'clock this afternoon, Judge E. W. Lewis and Court Reporter E. B. Van Veen return ing to Globe to spend Sunday. DIVORCE ACTION ON INFIDELITY GROUND Leo Robinson Wants Sep aration From Wife Charging his wife witli descrtton and infidelity, Leo Robinson yesterday brought suit for divorce in the district court against Cornelia Robinson. Robinson claims that his spou'so de serted him about four years ago and that her place of residence is unknown to him. Her alleged acts of infidelity occurred prior to that time. Attorney J. M. McColIuin represents t lie plaintiff. wea'ther bulletin WASHINGTON, D. C, April 9. Forecast for Arizona: Fair in the south and showers in the north portion Sun day; Monday fair. purposo since the enactment of tho Sherman law in 1S90 to prevent the perversion of laws for corporate organ ization through intercorporate stock holdings to tho accomplishment of a. scheme of monopoly. "It is not essential to Americau progress or American prosperity that ono group of men shall control the en tire business of the United States in oil, sugar, iron or any other commoditv, and no sound principle of economic law is'offended by striking down all such ar tificial combinations."