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Thomasville Daily Times Enterprise Newspaper Archive: July 27, 1922 - Page 1

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Location: Thomasville, Georgia

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   Thomasville Daily Times Enterprise (Newspaper) - July 27, 1922, Thomasville, Georgia                                 INE8D/  WEATHER FORECAST  PABTLY. CLOUDY TONIGHT AND FRIDAY, PROBABLY LÓCÁL THUNDER SHÒWÉRS FRIDAY.  : ' '-Ì  ADVERTISme FORMS CLOSE NINE A. M. DAILY  Chang«« of Copy Recelvsd afiar that tim« ara «eheduled to run tha ne^ day.  vol. xxxni. no; ¿^19.     THOMASVILLE, GEORGIA, 7^'JRSOAY AFTERNOON, JULY 27, 1922.        $5.00 PER ANNUM      -^---^------------: '----;---^—--—------—TT"--—~ "" ^---—'—. .- ---     INDIANA GOVERNÓR WILL SUPPLY STATE WITH COAL  "ead  ad-  (By Associated trfagf indianapolis, Ind., Jmy 27.-Sòv. McCray in a statement iressed "to thè ipubllc" announc-ad this afternoon that "if the strike, is not determined within five days I will take over one or  Fédération is C^posed to Sutemen^ Issued Çrom St, Lot ^ ^ „„^  Yesterdày and Declarei,Lewis Must Act Quickly i^ore mines to supply the people  vent the Union From^ Going to the Wall^Fawihgt^ >f mdiana ^ith fuel." - Reminds Ordei^ for Miners' Cohventiom—No .... . .,.  ments in Goal Situation Reported,  (By Associated Press) |  %ringfleld, 111., July 27.T-Di:srup-!  (Continued o» Page 6.) . . . . Washington, D. C., Jijly 27.—Fav  tion of the United-Mine Workers of ajjje reaction to the government-s America, ii President Farrington of fortB to stimulate coal production the; Illinois min^ -workers, is pemit-, g^gn today in figures assembled ted to ipioce^' ivith the prdgram an-1 tiie railroads showing that 13,088 cS nouriced in St. Loiiis jate yestei-day.'of.coai wei:e loaded Monday, compar was predicted here ttoday by John to 9,860. loaded last Saturday. Watt, secretary and treas'urer, oic the '  stkaining order ügainst shop workers at au« granted  LEWIS SAYS JOINT MEET COAL FACTORS IN MAKING  (By Associated Press) Philadelphia; Pa., July 27. — John Ii. Lewis, head of the Unit-ed Mine Workers of America, said this afternoon that he had "every reason to believe that an interstate joint conference of the central competitive fields would be arranged within a few days."  Springfield sub-district; who declared itvwas up to John L. Lewis, international president "to aot and act quickly;" ■ :  t Accoi^ing to Watt, the action ol ' Farrington, in calling a convention to submit a separate wage contract is ■ "rank Sedition" end nothing short oí "suicide by Farrington."  FARRINGTON RESCINDS ORDER FOR CONVENTION ILL, MINERS  " St. Louis, MÓ.. July 27.—President Farrington of the Illinois miners to-' day rescinded his call ifor a state miners' convention at Peoria, on Au--gUist third. He said this action was talcen because of what he termed "premature newspaper announcement oí the convention."  He said that statements made to the Associated Press by members of his executive hoard had created a  false impression as to his iplans. the same time Farrington telegrai ed Acting (Jovernor Sterling that hjad declined to enter into any pi for settlement as outlined by Sterli yesterday.  INDIANA OPERATORS WILL NOT CONFER WITH MINERS EXCEP FOR SEPARATE AGREEMEf  Terré Haute, Ind., July 27.—The Q y diana operators under no circunistai^ J has posted bond in the sum of $5,-es will confer with the miners exce"^^ n to cover any damages against the for the state of Indiana alone, Seci endants that might result from this  Ugusla,. Ga., Juljr. 27._A tempo-  y order restraiiiirig the striking pmen of the (Charleston and West-Carolina Railway from interfering my manner with the operation of t line was signed by Judge William ^arrettiiere Wednesday afternooi), ^ order to show cause why a per-""nent injunction should not be nted is returnable Aug. 1, at 10 ock a. m. at the federal court rooms e. ■■ , -  The Charleston and Western Caro-  tary P. H. Henda, or the Indiana ( erators announced today.  AKE  PENN, MINES OPENED TODAY-  Punxsutawney, Pa., July 27.—Sev— mines in this region resumed operr^ tions today, according^to the owne«« who said they had "lots of men" work in the plants.  railroad manager lost thumb thru bomb explosion in chicago  - , (By Associated Press)  Chicago, 111., July 27.—Charles D. Signer, assistant general manager of the Delaware, Lackawanna and Westera. road reported to the police t<Way that explosives placed in a bottle on his front porch : 'blew off. his right thumb when he started to carry the bottle Into the house.  gary heads pubuc  . (By Associated, Press) New York, July 27.'—Arouse-l, by the city's high mortality rate for ac cidents, Elbert H. Gary, head oC  farm owners fear coal shortage wl .affect fflarketi  H  inction. The railway company al-3s that it has been damaged in the 1 of $15,000 as a result of the ke. •  ■^he restraining order prevents the iiskers picketing at or near the shpps  __■■ performing any untoward act  linst an employe of that road. Ln affidavit accompanying the peti-1 of the railway," signed, b.v D. H. ^ inshaw, claim agent of the road al-I ^ .5S that the Charleston and Western, ^CDioIina has been unable to can-y on ® Dusiness in an orderly way because jriterference by striking shopmen, 'he application for injunction asks the ,strikers be permanently re-.lined:  --tReg'tProm unlawfully combining s con-  Chicag^%iXiri?.-Re?orts frcand KSt thirteen states to Secretary Cloverd^trars fe and foS ot the AnaeHcan Farm Bureau Fed^^^Str^^^^^^ Itafel  From any way or manner whatso-  .aage or threats of violence of any d) interfering with, hindering, ob-rOlicting  or stopping any person in employ of plaintiff in connection  safeh campaign in n.y. Italians may learn ,  • american ba^iibal ^itss^vistn^ttix^^  " ■ " (By Ass^^d Press) ' employe'd _by plaintiff in its  New York, July 27.—Baseball, « as aforesaid."  the '^ouraged by Pope Pius, may becor .. ..From inducing or attempting to United States Steel Corporation, has i Italy's 'national game, according ' ■' ■"ipel or induce by threats, intimida-accepted- the _ chairmanship of the' Edward L. Hearn, European comm!==^s, force or violence, or putting in 'Safety Institute" of America to under-' sioner of the Ifnights of Columbi . i o'' suggestion of fear, any of the take an immediately public safety who has just returned from Rome. I- )loyes of pl/intiff, or the families campaign, it was declared today. lie Sai4 the Pope is eag^r to have tL employes, or persons seeking  has invited eighty-seven leaders o£, American game introduced in Italy, g^^ylpyment with plaintiff, or the fam-  industrial, civic and educational clr-.' --------------------------------------' ----------- -------  cles to, co-operate with him. I  ation shows that the farmers are coming anxious over continuance the coal and rail strike, fearing th  seriously interfere with harvesti:'' and marketing. Federation officials lowd, Washington, Wisconsin ai Illinois reported a shortage of coa  coal twenty-five dollars per ton in new york this winter unless mke settled  BLACKFEET INDIANS  ENTERTAIN EDITORS  (By Associated .Press) Oilier Park, Mont., .luly 27.— Temporary control of a part of the newsipaiper world was acquired last night by the Blackfeet In-~dians when two hundred members •. of • the national editorial associa-' tiOn ipaused here long enough to "join uip" wltih the tribe.  RUM RUNNERS SEIZED  (By Aasoclatea Press) New York, July 27.—Seizure of three alleged rum nmning boats overnight, was declared by federal prohibition agents today to indicate a re-eti^tion of actirities by liquor smuggler», who have been uncommonly quiet lor several weeks.  of such persons so as to cau.se  DEBS PROTESTS TO LENINtJuW-'re'Sryirof^r,^^^^^^^^^  ,r.„ A "77".. r> . • •'fymg on by it of interstate and  CMcS, T'lni irkgeiie ^^ V. Debs," Socialist leader today» . a < Jl , ■ «"y P^r-  sent a cablegram to Soviet Pre-' " 'n^'mmation. torce or  mier Lenine, protesting against  by  ..... sugpstion of such from  the execution of the. twenty-two,ft 111 aforesaid.  • Social Revolutionists now on trial protecting, aiding or assist-  at Mosbow. person or persons in commit-  ■ ■ -' ■ ■__ jj Q' any of said acts."  / . From assembling about the place  INSANE MAN DEFIES OFFICEF »usiness or shop or the right-of-w^y  \ ——i- --any of the .stations, depots, ware-  (By A'ssociatpa ireas) ses, workshops or other portions of  Huntington, W. Va., July 27.—Jol, yards, plants or premises of the Fredecklng, an Insane man who hiliyApiainant. under sucH circum-been barricaded in a house at HintdVJ ^ices or in siich numbers as to defying deputy sheriffs and state i ^ lace the peace or produce intimida-lice for almost two weeks, suriend hSOn , by reason of the very fact of num-ed this morning according to tel ' j.» ^  Phone reports. Fredecking w——picketing or maintaining at S Tl'S^ the shops, yards and other  Iv I?" ^^ ff «t which complainant conducts  Fredecktag, It is also stated. business,-and on the roads and  ''■■■■ lets, and other means of ingress ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■- • —. ,,.„_. egress to and from said premises,  . . ■ . . ; ■ ■ ■ < """' picket or pickets."  reau From doing any acts or things ilever in furtherance of any con-r 26, ISacy .or combination among them, loartrarlfliny the,^ to obstruct -or inter-r weatli witli said plaintiffs, said officers tonlgittiits or employes in the unrestrained trol and operation of its property ^Js, shops and other places "in the Hard Thuct of and at which it ginducts its ■••■ Iness of  (By Associatea Press) New York, July 27.—With retail coal dealers here predicting that coal will cost $25 per ton this winter with substitutes likely, ifnless the strike is settled or the government stejps in and regulates piices, a new angle develop ed after the meeting of officer of the longshoremen's union where the question of handling coal shipments from England was discussed. No announce mentis to what plans of action were decided upon, was made.  Charges That Attempt is Being iVlacie to Put American Labor Under Gun, Brings Immediate and Strong Letter From Harding.  Waahili^oli, D. C., July 27.—Responsibility for further interference with transportation and with production o£ of vitally nedee'd coal was placed, upon striking railroad employes and miners yesterday by President Harding'in aga^n suggesting that they return to work under conditions already suggested by him while the reasonableness of their demands were being threshed out by the agencies set ui) ifor that purpose.  President Harding's reply was to a telegram sent him by J. Cleve Dean, chairman of the Railway Employes' Publicity Association, Chattanooga, charging that the administration was "attempting to put American labor under the gun,'.' by its policy toward the industrial disturbance.  TELEGRAM WHICH DREW  TH^ PRESIDENT'S FIRE  The text of ^Ir. Dean's telegram to the President fallows:  "1 wish to jtoint out i.o you that the railway employes'and miners who are on strike are loyal American citizens and are oiily executing their con-istitutional rights. A large percentage of them fpught on European soil that there migift be no more war, and for you or any, governor to attempt to operate the mines or railroads by military forces ^r to attempt to draft menTinto "mining or railroad service would 'be an attempt to establish in-volutary servitude. And I dare to predict when 'involuntary servitude' is attempted by you, then the long predicted war between labor and capital will loom up. .The American larmei' and labor have'come to realize the hostile attitude. of the G. O. p. toward them and they- realize that the hard times that now exist is a premeditated iplan to bring the farmer and latbor down to their knees. The blood of the American farmer and laborer is at a boiling heat because they came to the fim conclusion that their gov-.ern'ment, or your administration at least, is ^gainst them. I pray that it will not comg, yet I feel at liberty to predict that in'your .attempt to place the American labor under the gun nothing short 'of a revolution will happen. I am a' lover of peace and harmony, yet I for these striking railway employes and miners and i know that they will put forth every possible means to keep peace in our country. But these are days which 'try the very souls of men,' and I am  hoping that you will be wise enough Washington, D. C., July 27.--Reply to see the dark clouds that are in the . , ,, , „ ,,  horizon and will change your attitudeto charges that as ehiet co-ordina-.so as to remove those clouds." j tor of the Federal Board of Hospitaii-  President Harding in a message tojzation.he had delayed and obstructed  J. Cleve Dean c^iairman of the Rail- ^he government's program for care of way Employes Publicity Association, I ,, •  of Chattanooga, Tenh., suggested that j disabled war veterans. Brig. Gen. the strikers accept the decision of the ^ Sawyer, President Harding's personal railway labor board and return to physician, in a formal statement yes-work pending "a rehearing on any' certainly show  question concerning which there is government is  doing every consisteut thing possible for the disabled veterans and for the  HOPE Fi SETT STH  Advent of Leaders of Both Sides to the Capital Leads to Surmise .That Settlement May be Pending«—Nothif^ Défihite Given Out alnd Ko Encouragement is Given fey Either Sidfe to Controversy«—Many Illegal Acts Coiii-mittied in^ Various Parts of thé Country«  Huge Bootleg Combine Said To Be At Bottom of Order - By New York Newspaper Discussing Bonded Warehouse Frauds« .  (By .Associated Press) New York, July 27.—The embargo recently placed on liquor importations by the government, was attributed by the New York Tribune today to the successful plot by a huge bootleg combine by which "liquor warehouses that had bulged with Imported wines and whiskies, now bulge with ,barrels of water."  "Lack of convicting evidence alone.'' says the paper "prevents the govern-the biggest liquor scandals since promeut from officially revealing one of hibltion."  brig. gen. sawyer denies that he is hindering hospitauzation  reasonable doubt a1>out the correct-, ness or justice of the decision made."  GREAT BRITIAN WILL NOT ALTER THREE MILE LIMIT  (By Associated Press)  Washington, D. 0., Julj^ 27.—Hope for a move toward settlement of the railroàd strilce' was revived today as leaders on bôth' sides gathered here .presumably for conferences with administration officials, although defin-dts Indications were lacking as to whether their presence here at the same time had added significance of any prearrangements..  B. M. .Jewell, strike leader and six international presidents went into conference immediately with VV. H. Johnston, head of thé machinists union. At the same time T. Dewitt Cuyler, chairman, of the association of rail executives, went into conference with the President. At the same time also, Alfred P. Thom, general counsel for the^ association appeared' at the Department of Justice seeking a conference with Attorney Genera] Daugh-erty.  Jewell and his colleagues went into conference with the President shortly after Cuyler had concluded.  On leaving the White House, Cuyler said he had presented the viewpoint of the railroad managements and would remain in Washington "to await the pleasure of the President," but that there had been no new development in the situation.  All of the strike leaders maintained absolute silence regarding their visit to Washington, even refusing to say whether they came at the invitation bf the President or on their own initiative, ,,, »  (By Associated Pre.TO) (ialesburg. 111., Jcly 27.—Three separate kidnappings by striking Bur-' lington shopmen were reported thia inorning. A crowd of strikers late yesterday abducted two employes and took them to a farm outside the city and beat them and then turned them loose blindfolded in a blackberry patch.  RAILROAD GUARDS AT  HATTIESBURG BEATEN  Hattlesburg, Miss., July 27.—W. L. Christian, of New Orleans and A. C. Robblns, are in a local hospital today after being badly beaten by a crowd of unidentified men last night. The men were guards at the Mississippi Central railroad shops.  FEDEAL DEPUTY BADLY B^^TEN  Cincinnati, O., July R27.—Howard Gau, a special deputy of the federal court here was badly beaten today while serving a writ In the Baltimore and Ohio injunction case, against the striking shopmen. He was taken tò a hospital.  RAIL EXECUTIVES.AND UNION  CHIEFS IN WASHINGTON  Chicago,,111., July 27.—Just as the railway strike seemed to have settled to a long drawn out and determined battle, hopes for peace were revived; by the gathering in Washington, of strike leaders and railway executives. Restoration of the seniority rights to the men on strike remained the chief oibstacle to peace.  BUFFALO OFFICIALS DeNY  MOTIVE POWER CRIPPLED  Buffalo, July 27.—Denying reports that the motive power on roads entering Buffalo has been crtppled by the shopmen's strike, the superintendents today issued summaries of condition« on the five trunk lines for the twen-tyifour hours ending at noon yesterday- ' . .  B. AND 0. CONFERENCE WITH SHOPMEN COMES TO AN END  Baltimore, O., July 27.—The c-onfer-ence between Baltimore and Ohio railroad officials and representatives of the striking shopmen .was' not -esum-ed here this morning and no li formation is obtainable as to where future meetings will be held.  british miners may vardaman raps wilson not export coal to I for writing leher american importers in miss. campaign  London, July 27—With reference to the note from the Washington government asking co-operation In the suppression of liquor running into the United States through Bermuda and the Bahamas it is understood that the British government nas informed Washington that the three-mile limit rule cannot be altered. Great Britian takes a precedent allowing the seizure of such vessels outside that limit.  The government," however, is con-eultlng with the colonial governments concerned with respect to clearance papers chage of registry and other points.  cars or property employed in the performance of its duties as common carrier as aforesaid, for the purpose of interfering with or hindering-, ob-strucifng it in the performance of its business, for the purpose of compell-  length of time at its disposal eveiy-thing has been achieved which human agency could accomplish."  Gen. Sawyer's statement was in reply to the charge made public Tues day in Chicago by A. A. Sprague. chairman of the national rehabilitation committee of the American Legion, that the President's physician was standing in the way of hospitalization work.  In his statement Gen. Sawyer declared that '.'it is the determination of the present administration to give to the disabled World War veteran the very best hospital service that can possibly be provided.  "It would be my constant effort and my policy." the statement continued, "to proceed with reason, efficiency and economy in carrying out such of its affairs as come to the attention of the Federal Board of Hospitalization. From this position I will not be forced, cajoled or stampeded."  Declaring that the American public shcsuld know the hospital- situation as It really exists at the present time. Gen. Sawyer said it could then be de-  CO-OmÂTlVE ULES  W -■ iness of carrying on such trarispor- ihg or inducing by threats, intimida-1 termined whether the government is D .»n and'commerce, and the opera-jtion, violence or abusive language or making efforts to take care of its dis-  ..........-! of its business'of acrrying on such persuasion any of complainant's em- abled: war veterans and whether the  moathiaportation and commerce/' ployes to refuse or fail to perform charges by Mr. Sprague were just.  " ■ " " ■ "At present under government con-  SATURDAY, JULY 29,1922  Thk satle wili be for cash and we are going to save you nioney oit every pur-  Come in jftnd get our pripe^i^ dpn't Jorge! the date, SATURDAY JULr 2a  SEE US AND SAVE  : acrrying  moathiaportation and commerce^"  l,a'om ordering; directing, aiding on j their duties as such."  ............any manner abetting any peson "From injuring, destroying, or  ®ither of the said interfering with any of its property  ........... raforesaid;" J ' used or intended for use in connection  ........... Prom trespassmg on or entering | with the conduct of iig business of  . „ the grouMa, stations, or prem-; carrying on interstate and foreign imth — «omplalntent, or upon its years commerce and carrying United States rst -i-3.lway or right-of-way, or upon its mail."  ......... 8 " "" ' ■ - • ".......... ■■.......- ■  ......... ' ' - - .............  yes-......... 6  .......00  th 3.51 t 29.20 —0.89 —1.08 Soutb'V  . per b DLBT, »rologti  trol and operation," his statement continued, "there are in the United States of America ninety-nine government hospitals with a capacity of 28,412 beds, 10,191 of which are at the present time unoccupied.  "When the hospitalization plan of  (By ABSoclated Pressé London, July 27.—The question of  whether British coal miners will take any action against the exportation of coal to America, was before the exe-tive committee of the miners federation today for discussion. Meanwhile reports from the British coal fields indicated tlvit nothing would be done by the miners who, after a lean period In their industry are appreciating the stimulus given to employment through American needs.  the government for the care of the ex-service men shall have been completed, as now contemplated—and which Is being hurried to early completion—it will represent in all of the departments a total expenditure bf approximately ?800,000."  Coincident with Issuing the statement, Dr. Sawyer made public letters from his associates on the federal board and from Col. Forbes, director of the veterans' bureau, commending him for his work and expressing appreciation for his services.  Says He Didn't; Believe Mis-sissippians Needed to Be .Told How to Run Their Own Affairs.—Did Not Cater to White House Occupant  (By ABsoctated Press) Jackson, Miss., July 27.—Stung by'  opposition to his candidacy for the  Senate, as contained in a letter i'rom  former President Woodrow Wilson to  Dr. iVIcCales. of Carlisle, Miss., former  Senator Vardaman issued a statement  yesterday In which he said he did not  believe that Misslsslppians need be told by Wilson for whom they shall vote..  Wilson's letter stated that ho thought "it would be a great detriment to Mississippi if he (Vardaman) were returned to the Senate."  Vardaman said that Wilson's opposition was founded on the fact that "I performed my duties as Senator with the intention of pleasing and serving the white people of iMassissip-pi and not to please or flatter the occupant bf the White House.  id Ms,r-pchlòcl  ¡vili noi ueeting  new line of the famous Merton Caps for young men. The styles a;r(e very attractive and thes^ woolens used are^^^ sign^. See Wi^^^  $1.50 to $2,50  MASH-MILTON DRllfi CO.  "A Good Place to Trade,'? Phones 105 and toé  A Be; >  ig S-ui  lersooi I relatlTC  Bustaia daugg  m  Smith-Harley Shoe to.  D<> 9ot forget co-operative sale day, Jtil^t 29th^  WARNER'S RUST-  PROOF CORSETS  EVERY CORSET GUARANTEED NOT TO RUST, BREAK OR TEAR  For perfect fit ; for modish lines; for long wear; for comfort; for flexibility; for economy—  Wear a Warner's  The style shown is 316, an admirable model for the full figure. It gives long fashionable lines together with luxurious comfort.  -$3.50-We are showing styles for all figure types.  $K50 to $5*00  '^mersl , iatfPn>cfQmitiir ■  THE SHOP ÓF QÜÁ¿jf* 0Ñ THE COfl^  The home of Hitrt Sdiaffner & BJarx Qothca.   

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