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EIGHT PAGES TODAY THE DAIE Voulnie TV, Number 1(58 GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY, APEIL 27, 1910. PRICE FIVE CENTS BMW ELT V- STEAL MILLIONS fjf JEWELRY SI Immense Swindling Com bine Uncovered by New York Gem Dealers FEDERAL OFFICERS TRACE CRIMINALS Retail Stores Burned and Dummy Packages figure as Lost Assets NEW YORK, April 20. Details of what is described as one of tho most gigantic jewelry frauds if recent yearn, with merchants in many of the larger cities as victims, wero given out in New York tonight in a formal state ment issued by N. D. Rotschild, presi dent of tho Jewelers Board of Trade, or ganized of jewelers all .over the coun try. Losses are estimafted to date at $500, 000 and a full investigation; it is said, will greatly increase tho figures. Soiuo of tho estimates of the loss rango as high 'as $2,000,000. Rotschild explained that an appeal was made direct to Tuft by tho busi ness men concerned, and through tho president 's intervention Wickcrshain took the matter up and had an inquiry conducted by government .agoiits. Nino men aro said to have been ar rested in three different soiftliern cities .Friday. Their prosecution """loft to "tho United States district attorney at Mo bile. Tho scheme was to buy jewelry thioughout the country and ship it to Montgomery, Au. After that, the re ports say, dummy packages wero sent from tho Montgomery firm to other stores controlled by it. These wero then credited as rcsliipmcnts of valuable goods and so listed. Thu stores weio then set on fire, it is alleged, and tho dummy packages wero listed as lost as sets by tho firm in bankruptcy proceed ings. WOMAN IN CASE MONTGOMERY, Ala., April 20. The seizure today by federal agents of two trunks sajd to contain jowelry owned by tho defunct City Jowelry company, of which tho seven S.hreve brothers were officials, added a significant chapter to the government investigation of tho alleged jcwolry swindle. Tho trunks wero found in tho estab lishment of tho Alabama Auction & Salvago company, of which Horaco Brockett was malinger. Some time ago Brockett filed a petition in bankruptcy and a receive.- was appointed. Thai a mystcri'm- vit;ai u nuli t.ffix in tho cas0 tas n-itiut I 1 tonight by .Special Agqi.t 1). II. Alexander, eon dm tug tho iuvil.i:iii)n Thf i 'enti ty oi' this woman was not revealed. Other arrests aro in prospect. Brave Veterans Greet Slim Girl New Daughter Six Thousand Hoary Headed Confederates .Reviewed in Convention MOBILE, Ala., April 20. A 4- slender, black-clad, frightened girl 4 stood on a raised platform todav 4" while six thousand Confederate 4- veterans cheered, while the bands 4- played Dixie," and a scoio or 4- more Confederate general officers 4- passed in review before her, with uncovered heads, and kissed her 4 hand. 4 The young girl. Miss Lucv White iiayes, is the urunddaiiL'htdr 4 of mo only president of tho Con- 4 federacy. Tho incident is the cli- max to tho arst day's session of 4 tho United Confederate Veterans. 4 Tho big tent was pacKed and when 4 the new "Daughter of the Con- 4 fcdciacy" was beiiif presented to 4 the convention, the veterans went 4 wild. A 4 4- 4 4- 4 4- 41 4- 4" 4 4- 4 I ROOSEVELT SEES FUST FLIGHT OF Deeply Interested in Abor tive Exhibition in Paris Yesterda' AERONAUT ESCAPES INJURY NARROWLY Usual Round of Dinners to Keep Ex-President from Going Hungry , PARIS, April 20. For the first time in his life, Roosevelt today saw an aeioplano in flight. It was very shoit, and the aeronaut, Emilo Dubonnet, had a narrow escapo from injury. Koosevelt journeyed ;6 Issy Leo Moulineaux as a guest of the Academy of Sports. There a largo crowd had gathered, including cabinet Ministers and noted aviators. Unfortunately, a strong wind was blowing. , Not wishing to disappoint Roospvelf, Dubonnet volunteered to go up in tho faco of tho gale. JIo had recently mado a sensational flight over Paris. Roosovclt was deeply inteiested in e.very detail of tho start and pressed forward as tho-iiiachino left the ground. Tho aeroplane had hardly gone -l.0 yards when down it came with a swoop, almost capsizing as it stru'ek the ground. une ot tlio wings -was broken, but l)i( bonnet was not hurt. Hoosovclt rushed forward , and offoiod his congratulations. "-' Prior to his return to Paris, If. Dc Villencuve, president of tho Academy of Sports, presented Koosevelt -with the .degree of honorary president nntl the academy's gold medal. During the course of tho afternoon Koosevelt received a deputation from' tlio rroncli parliamentary group for in ternational arbitration, headed by former President Leon Bourgeois and Baron D'hstournclles do Constant. The latter, in addressing the ex-president, said lio counted on .Roosevelt's influ ence in holding tho third peace confer ence at Tho Hague. ' To this Roosevelt replied that his in fluence could bo taken for' granted. "B'u'r," ho added, "I am now a private citizen. "1 am proud to "admit," continued Koosevelt, "thst.l was the first states man to make an appeal to The Hague court a disputo between tho United States and Mexico." After a visit to tho Luxembourg gal lery in the morning, Koosevelt was con jrtucted to tjie famous (revolutionary prison wing of tho Palaiso do Justice, known as tlio Conciergerie, where he inspected tho dungeons, among' others tho one in which Marie Antoinette was confined prior to her execution. Ambassador and Mrs. Bacon, gave a dinner this evening with twenty-eight covers in honor of Colonel' and Mrs. Koosevelt. The last day in Paris for the Roose vclt party includes a visit to tho Vin cennes tomorrow morning, an excur sion to Versailles, ivhero tlio fetes are arranged, and in the evening Koose velt will be a guest at a dinner of the minister of foreign relations. Adjutant Henry Gets Heavy Job from Taft in Cus toms Service AVASIIIXGTON, D. C, April 20. The senate committees now havo in custody nominations for two important nllicials from New York drafted by Taft for the service-of the United States. The nomination of Hu'ghe.s to bo as sociate justico of tho supreme court in place of the late David Brewer awaits tho leport of the committee on judic iary. The nomination of Adjutant General Nelson Henry to be surveyor of customs in plaeo of General Clarkson at the port of New York is in the- hands o'f the committee on commerce. Interest ing is tin) coincidence that brought the appointment of two Now Yorkers on the same day. Hughes and Henry aro close personal friends and it -is known that the endorsement of Governor Hughes was virtually tho deciding fac tor in the appointment of Henry. There is no doubt of the prompt con firmation of both appointments. ANOTHER NEW YORK M CHOSEN Men Involved in Cotton Pool Attorney General and Senators Demanding Probe mmmmmk mp??- mmm$&&m mmmm&mm fill a " "JiswrflPft'i' Ifiwtil WbKNEYCEmRat, Q.CUpBQtNST iYA3k,UC. ?ifiirrs'irK'Dmrixr NEW YORK, April 20. With some $18,000,000 in cash1 at his command and plenty of .credit from Chicago banks. James A. Patten is in tlm mMaf of a fight against the bears in n ont. ton pool. While Patten is leading tlio mius in iiieir struggle lor profits and ...u. jiui-i-a ins greaiest trouole is coming when Attorney General Wick. ersham, backed up by Senator Bacon of Georgia, Senator Overman of North Carolina and Senator Simmons of tho same state, lays tho matter before tho courts.' Patten declares he is not run iiing a pool, but is buying and paying for all cotton offered him. But that a pool does exist and that other failures aro due to follow that of Knight, Yan ney & Co., ono of the largest "spot" houses in tho cou'ntry, is tho statement credited to government officials. Attor ney General Wickcrshain has gone on record as saying that an illegal cotton pool oxists and tho government will punish tho guilty parties. John W. Gates is ciedited with being a part ner of Patten, and Gates is credited with saying that, the "government will have a long run before it gets Jim." The investigation of the cotton pool has been carried into the United States senate, many southern senators back ing Wickersham, whilo other senaton aio demanding to know why the gov ernment is taking such an active part in. cotton dealings. Before the inquiry is completed sensations in tlio form of shattered reputations are promised in high financial and political circles. OFFICERS INDICTED Sequel to Oregon Hindu Race Troubles Furnished by Grand Jury PORTLAND, Oie., April 20. The county grand jury handed down indict ments late today against nine men. among whom are the mayor and justice of peace of St. John, and two police men of that town, as tho result of tho investigation of Hindu race riots March 21. Tlio mayor and justice aio charged with neglect of dutv and the policeme.i with both neglect of duty and partici pation in the riot. Tlio following wero indicted: J. F. Hendricks, mayor of St. John; O. R. Downs, justico of the penco; D. W. Eithridgo and G. Dunbar, policemen; Gordon Dickey, Ray Vamlegard, John N. Groves, Milton Unger, and Daniel Herrold) residents of St. John. Tho facts which caused the 'investi gation occurred at St. John, a suburb of this city, as tho result of ill feeling engendered by the einpioyniena of about three hundred Hindu laboiers in a larg? number mill theio, in place of white mill hands. A ' ' ' '1 -K V Sa.yf.-a?, j-aa U&&?Kr4 EO RIDII nrwlffATJ!!S OVSlZMAN-?ASiii&S& ..i WILEY GOES AFTER " THE CANDY MAKERS Objects to Use of Shellac to Gloss Bon Bons WASHINGTON, D. C, April 20. iviieuier mo use oi snciiac to give a giossy sunace lo cnocoiato Don lions is a violation of the pure food laws is to bo determined at a series ot hearings begun today by the federal bureau of chemistry. The nianuractiiring confec tioners admit that some of their num ber use shellac to vainish their can dies, but the most of them, they de clare, use gum benzoin which they claim in a purely vegetable product and entirely harmless. Dr. Wiley, chief of tho chemistry bureau, intends to make a thorough investigation of the sub ject. ASSEMBLY ACCORDS HONOR TO HUGHES ALBANY, N. V,, April 20. Gov ernor Charles E. Hughes was accorded a special honor tonight by the assembly, which unanimously adopted a resolution of congratulation and appreciation on his appointment to the supreme bench. WE NEED MORE HOGS SAYS SOUTH DAKOTA FARMER Pork Is High Because Not Enough Hogs to Supply the Demand and Corn Is Low Because Not Enough Hogs to Eat the Production 4- 4 WASHINGTON, D. C, April 20. Why pork chops and pork roasts cost more now than two, three and four years ago, was the sub ject of expert testimony given at tho senate food probo today by Peter W. Peterson, of Clay county, South Dakota. Peterson said lie -sold his hogs 100 pounds in 1000 and $G.."0 in 1000. Tho price then jumped to $0.304- as tho average from .lanuary 1 to this week. 4 Com, the product on which hogs aro chiefly fattened, averaged .r8Vi 4- cents a bushel in 1908, and 50M; in 1900, in comparison with from 33 to 4- 10 cents several years ago. 4 "Now," said Peterson, "pork is high because thoro arc not 41 enough hogs to supply the demand, and coin is low because there are 4 not enough hogs to eat the supply. 4 Peterson showed that the uverag'e wage paid farm hands has al- 4- mot doubled in ten years. . 4 While tho things needed cost mote, yet, he said, ho was making 4" good profits and did not feel the 4-4-4'44,4,4'4'4'4'4,4,4!4'4,4,4,4'4'4'4,4,4'44'4'4,4-4'4'4'4'44 GRADER IS KILLED IN DRUNKEN FIGHT Comrades of Slayer Refuse to Betrar Ilim LAKAMIK, Wyo., April 20. In a drunken brawl among a party of ditch graders on their way from Cheyenne to Kock River, Tied Pond, white, aged 2o, was shot and killed. Fourteen graders were arrested by Sheriff Bower and nil refused to tell who fired the shot. COTTON MEN HARD PRESSED FOR SEED Large Amount Transferred at Famine Price NEW ORLEANS, La., April 20. That the southern planter is finding great difficulty in securing desirable cotton seed for a second planting was indicated today by reports from Missis sippi, Alabama and Georgia today. A siiortage of seed was noted before the cold wavo and a, great deal of seed Tins already changed hands at $150 per ton. at prices ranging from $4.50 per 1907 panic at all. 4- DEAD HUSBAND DEPENDANT IN DIVORCE ACTION PIIGHXIX, Apriz., April 2(5. t Mittie -Met ormick, formerly of Washington, D. C, was granted a divorce today from John !'. Mc- 4 Cormick on tho technical grounds oi desertion, but the purpose of -fr tho proceedings is to legally cs- tablish the death of her husband, fr fr supposed to have drowned himself January 0, 1900. The couple lived happily always, 4 fr but the husband became financial ly involved and left his home on a 4- steamer for Noifolk, disappearing during tho trip. Among his ef- fcets was a letter to his wife, say- 4-4- ing she would never see him again. 4" The presumption is that he jumped 41 4 overboard. 4 iiiiiflflf4a444444444 KLEIH SAYS COFFEY WAS 01 OF THE Councilman on Trial Says He Just Voted With the Majority PITTSBURG Pa., April 20. The case of former Councilman Maurice Coffey, the third of tho city fathers to be tried on a bribery charge, went to the jury today and when tho court ad journed tonight no verdict had been reached and the jury was locked up. Coffey, testifying in his own defense, denied tba't he ever received n bribe, and could not tell hpw ho voted either! on tlio bank ordinance or the Seventh street vacation matter. Ho said ho never heard tho names of the depository banks mentioned but "Just went along with tho majority.'1 Eormer Couucilman Klein was again a witness for the commonwealth, and after describing how he distributed the money, he said Coffey was ono of the $81.10 men. An account of the selec tion of the German National was made public bv Klein on tho stand. He said he was not in the bank when the money was turned over by the bank officials, but Harry Bolger, a saloon keeper, received the money from W. W. Ramsey, the president, who got it from A. A. Vitsack, the cashier. Ramsoy is now in prison, while Bol ger and Vitsack arc awaiting sentence. CISTERN HER BITTER New Theory Laid for Cause of Typhoid Fever in Swope Family KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 20. There was plenty of testimony in the Hyde murder trial today, but it was all mediocre in its nature. Two of Mrs. Hyde's sisters, Lucy Lee and Sarah Swope, were witnesses. Neither recognized Mrs. Hyde and she made no rttempt to speak to them. Li.cy said that Hyde gave her a drink of water while coming home on the train from New York, December 14. She admitted that she took some of Jordan, the "Yarb" man's remedies on tlio train and was ill before reaching home. Typhoid developed four days after her arrival at? Independence. Sarah, who is but 14 years of age, was on the stand only i few minutes, and was asked only ono uiestion by tho defense. "I'd as soon drink poison as the cistern water on this place," Miss Nora Dickson, second cousin of Mrs. Logan Swope, testified that Mrs. Hyde told her last fall, speaking of the water on the Swope premises. Miss Dick son also said she noticed that the drink ing water at tho Swope house was bit ter last November. Chrisman Swope and Stewart Fleming noted the samo thing. All were attacked by typhoid in a few days. After hearing Miss Dickson's testi mony, Judgo Latshaw ordered it strick en out as not revelant to the case. Rose Churchill, a un'rse, was the only other witness. Tho trial of Chesshig Jordan, on the, charge of practicing medicine without a license was set for May 3. WEATHER BULLETIN WASHINGTON, D. C, April 20. Forecast for Arizona: Wednesday and Thursdav fair and cooler in the north. H I WITNESS DELRRES W D BR.1D HIS RlliSB K TV Bjomstjerue Bjornson Died Yesterday After Long Literary Career END IS PEACEFUL BUT WAS EXPECTED Was Known for Entire Gen eration as Norway's Grand Old Man PARIS, April 20. Bjornstjerno hjornson, tho Norwegian poet, novelis1, dramatist, reformer and advocate of universal peace, died hero tonight, sur rounded by his iamily. His end was peaceful. His last serious illness extended over nearly a year. Ho was brought to Pans for special treatment in the early part of last November. During part of tho journev he traveled with (ho king of Denmark in the king's private car. In Paris ho was unable to receive treatment for arterio sclerosis, but not withstanding, he showed a marked im provement for a time, due entirely to his wonderful vitality. Again, in February, his death was ex pected momentarily, but tho crisis pass ed, though leaving him less able to withstand' the next attack. During tho last week it was apparent ho could not hold out much longer. Prior to his death he was unconscious for some hours. He was known to this generation as Norway's Grand Old Man. Intended for Clergyman Bjornstjerne Bjornson, Norway's most celebrated poet and author, was born at Kvikne (Usterdalen, Norway), Decem ber 9, 1832. Bjornson 's father desired him to become a clergyman, and would have made him a scholar. But though ho was sent to the state gymnasium at Molde, and afterwards to the university at Christiania, he was not a student. To the disappointment of his p-.irents his university course was soon abandon ed, and the purpose of becoming a clergyman was, therefore, abandoned also. It was soon aftctr he left college that ho won his first success in literature. He composed a historic drama thatwas ac cepted for presentation by the direct ors oi tho royal theater at Christiania. He had -already, as a boy and youth, steeped his mind in the old Norse and Icelandic saga literature, and had be come familiar with the histories, semi mythical, semi-true, of all those Nor wegian heroes whose exploits he after ward made the subjects of his dramas. By the time ho was 24 years old ho bad, become quite a leader among the young men at the Norwegian capital. In the year 1850, oy means of a series of in flammatory and derisive articles in tne newspapers, and oy organizing a largo band of faithful followers to assist him in carrying on a more open method of derisive warfare, he had been instru mental in driving trom the ivorwegian stage the Danish actors whose presence and influence were an offense at once against Ins aesthetic senses and his pa triotism. His ideas, however, became greatly broadened, even in his youth. lie at tended tne Swedish university at Up sala, and this was followed by a year of residence and study in Copenhagen. Afterward, several times in his lite, he passed long residences abroad. (Continued on Page Four.) New York Mayor Ready to Meet Walker Weston Aged Pedestrian to Reach Destination Fifteen Davs to Good 4- NEW YORK, April 20. Mayor 4" Gaynor granted permission today 4 4 for Edward Payson Weston to 4 4" tramp down Broadwa3- with an es- 4 4 cort of police when he arrives in 4- New York-. 4" Weston probably will reach this 41 4" city late Friday, seventy-five days 4 4- after his start from Los Angeles, 4-4- 3,400 miles away, fifteen days 4 4" ahead of his schedule. 4" 4- At the city hall Weston will be 4- received by Mayor Gaynor, to v 41 whom he will present a letter from v 4- Mayor Alexander of Los Angeles. 4 4' Weston will stop at Schenectady 4 41 tonight. 41 ! ! ij, .j. .j. .j, j tj !