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

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Location: Thomasville, Georgia

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   Thomasville Daily Times Enterprise (Newspaper) - October 27, 1922, Thomasville, Georgia                                 - ; "" : »  weather forsgast  UNSETTLED WEATHER TONIGHT AND SATURDÂY. LITTLÈ CHANGE IN TEM. PÈRATÙRÉ.  AOVERTKim' FORMS SlOSi NINE A. M* DAILY  ChonsM erf Copy^ Rtcelvsd «fttr that llnra are Mh«dutfd to run th« next day.  VOL. XXXIII. No. 297.  TH0MA8VILLE, GEORGIA FRIDAY AFTERNOON, OCTOBER 27, 1922.  $5.00 PER ANNUM  me  flOT BE OPPOl IF PffiSUPPiTSW  Agreement Proposed Which Would Do Away With Factions in Part*—-Newspapers Comment on Manifesto Issued by Bonar Law*  (By ABBOclated xress) London, Oct. 27.—An understanding  is reported to have been reached In the home districts whereby the Conservatives will not oppose the Coalition Liberals under the Lloyd George 'banner if they pledge general support to Bonar Law.  The bargaining is referred to as a breaking up of the Coalition Liberals due to the laclr of Lloyd George's leadership.  Lloyd George in a message declares he will follow this course to aid the country, heedless of any personal advantage.  ilunois miners caught in shaft rescued and will recover  One Man Lost Life When Smoke and Gas Trapped the Miners in Babbitt Mine at Depth of Ì75 Feet, But Other Three Will Live*  (By Asaoclated Press) Galesburg, Ills., Oct. 27.—Jim  Anno, Will Anderson and Sherman Babbitt, who were rescued from the Babbitt* mine at St. Augustine when trapped 175 feet ibe-low the mouth of thè mine by smolce and a burning hoist house will live though suifering from eifects of smoke and gas. 'One miner, Joe Ackerson was dead when found.  CE  SEVET HHn  NEWSPAPER CpMMENT  London, Oct. 27.—Comment on the manifesto delivered iby Premier ..Bonar Law, is made by the evening and morning papers. The Times commends the manifesto to the public for approval. The Post urges -the public to support the Law program to bring —^ace and tranquility. The Chron j, however, warns that "there is a loophole in the new program and the Daily Herald views it as an "abject confession of incapacity."  railroad men  confess bombing  (By AbdocJmc/J rrpBsJ Little Rock, Oct. 27.—William  Rawles and John Spurgeon, striking railroad men were arrested .,to.day charged with bombing the-Jiome of W. J. Cooms, and they have confessed, the police announced.  Rawles took the officers to his home where two l)ombs were found touried in the garden with a quantity of dynamite.  CIGARETTES SEIZED BY  NEW ORLEANS OFFICIALS  (By AssoclineO J'reBS> Washington, D. C., Oct. 27.~Thous-  ands of cases of cigarettes were seized in New Orleans today because the revenue stamps were not properly cancelled but have been ordered released by Commissioner Blair. The sotcks will be restored and sold despite the stamp Irregularities,  harding buys treasury savings certincates from mellon today  (By AasoPlntei* Pre«>H> Washington, D. C., Oct. 27.—Presi  dent Harding met Secretary Mellon  today on the Treasury steps and  bought $1,125. worth of Treasury  6avings certificates, giving his check  for $924.50.  cox declares tariff monstrous outrage  Joint Celebration in Washington Indulged by School Children and Many Qvic Organisations Today«—French Also Observe Day*  (By Associated ProBa> Washington, D. C., Oct. 27.—Deeds  of the value of the American navy  were recalled to the public today at  the joint celebration of Navy Day and  the birthday of Theodore Roosevelt.  School, church and other festivals  over the country^î^tressed the high  place Roosevelt holds in American  hearts.  The navy paid tribute to the former President when Admiral Hilliary P. Jones, commander of the Atlantic fleet laid a wreath on Roosevelt's tomb at Oyster Bûy.  11-IIIS MOÌEH  s  nu GBUIÌES Il y. s. CLOSED H  FRENCH OBSERVE NAVY DAY  aris, Oct. 27.—American Navy Day was observed here today when a wreath was placed on the tomb of the French unknown soldier, with Captain Frank B. Upham, American naval attache, in-aris, delivering the address.  canal tolls make new high record with $301,000 in sept.  (Uy AaaofiJated Preas) Washington, D. C., Oct. 27.—A new  record for intercoastal traffic at the  Panama Canal was established in  September, when 63 vessels passed  through the Canal paying tolls of  .1301,585.00  Attorney Mott Says Evidence Of Mrs, Gibson Has Been Corroborated and Case Will Now Be Submitted to the Grand Jury,  (By AssoMatp« rreas) New Brunswick, N. J., Oct. 27.— The Hall-Mills murder case is no longer a mystery, declared Special Deputy Attorney General Mott, today, announcing that he had found a person who had corroborated the story of Mrs. Giibson who was a witness to the double killitig. He kept the name of the new witness a secret, but declared that he could now take the case to the grand jury.  SAN BERP^ARDINO SAFE  FROM FIERCE FOREST FIRE  (By Associated Pres.^) San Bernardino, Cai., Oct. 27—Hope  was expressed today that the eight men reported lost In the forest fire of iSan Bernardino will save themselves in the open stretches of road.  The eight nien were left from the main body fighting the fire which was ravaging a summer resort la this section of the mountains. .  (By Aasoclnted Preao) Jack.son, Tenn., Oct. 27.—James M. Cox, former Ohio Governor took up the Dsmocratic fight in Tennessee today in an address in which he termed the Fordney-McCumber tariff act, a "monstrous outrage," and asserted that it would be repealed within a year. He predicted that the next House of Representatives in Congress would be Democratic.  INDIANA MAN KILLED WHEN AIRPLANE WAS WRECKED  MINGO STRIKE CALLED OFF  (By Associated Press) Charlestown, W. Va., Oct. 27.—With  the two year strike in Mingo county called off by the national officers of the United Mine Workers. District Secretary Fred Mooney awaited ' further orders today. Mooney said 'he presumed the strike was abandoned because martial law made victory impossible.  (By AsBocintcd Preas) St. Augustine, Fla., Oct. 27.—Doctors today said there was some hope for the recovery of Charles Douglas of Garrett, Ind., who was seriously injured last night when his airplane was wrecked at Okeechobee.  Wllford Retting, of Garrett, Ind., pilot, was killed in the accident.  TACT WILL AVOID MANY  INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES  (By Aasoclaten Press) Chicago, 111., Oct. 27.—Tact, is the most successful method of avoiding industrial controversies, John M. Glenn, secretary of the Illinois Manufacturers' Association told the Chicago woman's club in an address today.  r  100 lbs SMOOTH JORDAN ALMONDS  We are now selling them for  Forty Cents the Pouiid  Get yours before they are all gone for they wont last long at this price,  . • 'J  Remember Only 40c the Pound  CO.  "A Good Place to Tradì." Phones 105 and iOé  «111 mill/  the itauan ministry falls before fascisti  (By AsBoclato"» Prens-London, Oct. 27.—With the resignation last night of the Italian ministry, the Fascisti seems to have been victorious in its fight to oust the Premier. The King is scheduled to return to Rome today for a conference with political leaders to prepare a new caib-inet. Orlando and GioHtti, former premiers have been mentioned to head the government.  FASCISTI MAY AGREE  WITH THE GOVERNMENT  Rome, Italy, Oct. 27.—Preihier Facta today telegraphed Benito Mussolini leader of the Fascisti to come to Rome to discuss the possibility of agreement between the government and the Fasciaci.  FACTA AND CABINET  RESIGNS IN ITALY  Rome, Oct. 27—Premier Facta and his entire, ministry resigned this evening following the hostile attitude of the fascisti and the ordering by the fascisti of a general mobilization of its forces throughout the country if the cabinet declined to give up power.  The expectation in Rome last night was that King Victtfr Emmanuel would return to the capital today for conferences for the political leaders prior to the formation of the new government. The situation was regarded hopefully in Rome. The belief prevailed in some quarters that either Vittorio Orlando or Giovanni Giolitti, both former premiers, would be requested to organize a new cabinet.  The impression was advanced In political circles that the Facta ministry decided to retire chiefly to bring about the formation of a strong administration which at the approaching reopening of the chamber of deputies would be capable of facing the facisti. There was some speculation as to whether the fascisti would yield to offers of portfolios in a cabinet headed by Giolitti or Orlando or decide to precipitate matters by carrying out their threats to seize the government.  PROMINENT CriURCHMAN  WILL BE INTERVIEWED  New::Brun8wlclri N. J., Oct. 27.—Wilbur'"A Mott, special deputy attorney general is expected today to interview a prominent churchman in an eiîort to corroborate the statement of ^Mrs. Jane Gibson, eye-witness to the Hall-Mills slaying}  Mrs. Gibson said the churchman's car was parked near the scene of the killing, the car's headlight enaWing her to see the fatal hattle.  Attorney Pfèiffer, for Mrs. Hall, denied that she or her brother, Henry Stevens, were present when the couple were slain.  Attorney Mott called Mrs. Gibson to go over the details of the story. It also became known today that Mott had ordered the seizure of an antique auto, which Mrs. ^feibson said stood near the scene of the double-killing.  MRS. HALL AND BROTHER  CHARGEt) WITH MURDER  New Brunswick, J. Oct. 27—Mrs. Francis Stevens liall, widow of the slain rector of the|Prote3tant Episcopal Church of St. iohn the Evangelist, and her brother, Henry Stevens, are the man and woman named in the sworn statement of Mrs, Jane Gibson, self-styled eyewitness of the double slaying of the Rev. Edward Wheeler Hall and Mrs. Eleanor R. Mills on the night of Sept. 14. last.  This announcement was not made by the authorities, but became known today through the isuance of a statement by Mrs. Hall's attorney, Timothy Pffeifer, denying the facts of Mrs. Gibson's account and declaring that neither the rector's widow nor her brother were on the Phillips farm on the night of the double slaying .  "Mrs. Gibson's statements are contrary to the facts," Mr, Pfeiffer said. "Mrs. Hall was In her home all evening. Barbara Tough, one of the maids, was out that night, and Louisa Geist, the other maid, was on the stoop.  There was no one else but a little seven-year-old niece in the house with Mrs. Hall. But there may have been one visitor. '  Henry Stevens' identification as one of the- quartette seen on the farm Is also contrary to fact. Henry was at Lavallette, N. J., all that night.  Mrs. Gibson in her statement, it is known, declared that she had seen four persons on the night of the murders under the crabapple tree, where two days later, the bodied of the rector and the choir singer were found.  Mrs. Gibson also said in her statement that she heard the man, whom she alleges she saw fire a series of shots at the rector and the choir singer addressed by his companion.  The cries of Mrs. Mills, which Mrs. Gibson declared "still ring in my ears at night," had hardly echoed, the woman farmer said, when the second worn-and in the quartette screamed in a terrified tone, "Oh, Henry."  Action Taken as Protest of Ruling by New York G)urt Against Mexico in Case of Oliver - American Trading Company«  (By Assocliited Press) New York, Oct. 27.—The Mexican  consulate general was closed here today On receipt of an order from the Mexican Charge de Affaires at Washington quoting instructions from the Mexican government, closing all consulates in the United States, as a protest against the ruling of the New York court against Mexico, which was brought by the Oliver-American Trading Company.  invitation toiu s. to  uusannemeéngM  yet presented  Administration Officials Still Silent as to Possible Action On Formal R^teipt of Invitation to Particijjate in Near East Settlement; '  (By Associated Proaa) . Washington, D. C., Oct. 27.—The invitation of European powersi asking the United States to participate in the Lausanne peace conference, has reached Washington through diplomatic channels. There has been some delay in the plans for Its formal presentation to the State Department  American officials meantime, continued in silence today regarding the proposals.  peace conference to settle financial plan is urged by gary  (By Associated Press) New York, Oct. 27.—Another international peace conference at Washington for discussion of financial, commercial and Industrial questions was suggested by Elbert H. Gary, chairman of the United States Steel Corporation in an address before the session of the American Iron and Steel Institute today.  "To cancel the foreign war debts would be forced, charity and it is never agreeable to the donor," Gary said. He predicted that Americans and foreigners alike would oppose cancellation.  POLISH TROOPS ATTACK  UKRAINIAN RIOTERS  (By Associated Press) Warsaw, Oct. 27.—The Polish cavalry sent against the Ukrainian ter-rorizers who destroyed crops and railroads in protest of Polish control in Eastern Galicia, have driven them back into the Ukraine.  bishop killed and woman slaye ends ufe in montana  (By AsBoclatod Preas)  Havre, Montana, Oct, 27.—The Rev.  Edward J Christler, rector of St. Mary's Episcopal church, and known as the "Bishop of all out doors," here was shot and killed in his home early today. Mrs. Margaret Carleton, a member of the congregation, and wife of a former district judge who is declared to be the slayer, committed suicide. >' ^^ I  five young people killed at crossing  (By Associated Press) Colgate, O., Oct, 27.—Two girls  and three iboys were killed when an  auto in which they were riding was  struck by a Baltimore and Ohio train  at a crossing near here last night.  ANTI=PROHIBITION  CONGRESS IN SESSION  (By Associated Press) Brussels, Oct. 27.—Delegates from  eleven countries are participating in  the secret sessions of the third anti-  prohibition congress here. They have  decided that international action must  be inaugurated.  BANK MESSENGER ROBBED BY BANDITS IN NEW ORLEANS  (By Associated Press) New Orleans, La., Oct. 27.—Three men are charged by the police with staging a daylight robbery late yesterday, when they snatched a satchel containing $1,200 from an 18-year old bank messenger  LAST CKANCEI  To buy some of those good pure thread sitk hose that We have been selling at 95c. We have about 75 pairs left and will continue to sell them thru tomorrow. In the colors which are lefj white and brown prevail, yery few-blacks. If you need any better come and get them.  I.  ■ J  sentenced to ninety day term in m prisoner asks for ten years  (By AsBocIated TriS«) Tacoma, Wash., Oct. 27.—Sentenced to ninety days for passing worthless checks, after he had voluntarily surrendered, F. F. Osgood pleaded with the Judge to sentence him to ten years. He de-dared he was tired of ^buffeting  f. g. boatwright named attorney general of southern district  Cordele Man Appointed Today by President to Be Attorney General for the Southern District of Georgia.— Boatwright in Washington,  (By Associated Press) Washington, D. C., Oct. 27.—  F. G. Boatwright, of Cordele was today appointed hy President Harding to be United States attorney tor the Southern district of Georgia  CLEVELAND WOMAN ON TRIAL FOR KILLING CARNIVAL MAN  (By Associated Pressé Cleveland, O., Oct. 27.-T-Three shotiS  killed Thomas A. O'Connell, carnival promoter of New Haven, Conn., in a scuffle in a restaurant "here last July and were fired by Mrs Mabel Champion, who is on trial for first degree murder, after her husband had told her to shoot. W. H. Conklln, former night manager of the restaurant was the state's star witness today.  Jud^ Hand Makes This Decision in. Dismissing Suit to Enjoin Enforcement of the Prohibition Ruling by Attorney General Daugherty.  (By AesocJated Press) New York, - Oct. 27.—American  steamships ;must not carry or sell liquor in any-part of the world, Federal Judge Hand held in a decision today, dismissing the suit of two Americaa steamship companies, seeking to en-Join enforcement of the Daughert7 ruling. . .  peeping tom evidence doesn't go in federal court uqhor case  (By Assoolatea Preaa) Savannah, Ga., Oct.. 27.—Peeping  Tom evidence in liquor cases does  nbt go in the Federal Courts, United  States Cowmiss.ii^ner Richter, held  today in rendering a decision in the  case of W. H. Haar, who with others  was arrested for violation of the  dry law.  The officers are said to have obtained the evidence by looking through a hole in a fence behind which Haar and his companions are alleged to have handled the liquor. Commissioner Richter dismissed the defendants.  NEW YORK ^AN SUICIDES  (By Aasoc'ated Press)  San Francisco, Cal., Oct. 27.— Mrs. W D Harris, of New York, shot and killed herself in a hotel -room here today within a few feet of her husband, mother and other relatives, after a family quarrel, the police said.  reduced maximum coal prices announced by fuel distributor  . - -1  NO AMERICAN VESSELS  ARE TO BE TRANSFERRED  iDy Asaoclaied Press) Washington, D. C., Oct. 27.—The requirement that transfer of American vessels to the foregln flag shall be made only with the previous consent of the Shipping Board, will be strictly enforced and approval of the transfers be given only where the equity is very strongly in favor of the applicant, Rear Admiral Benson, Commissioner, declared today.  (By Associated Press) •-(  Washington. D. C., Oct. 27.—Reduced maximum coal prices have ibeen agreed on in the bituminous fields of the Pittsburgh district in Pennsylvania and In Southern Ohio, Fuel Distributor Spens announced today.  A large percentage of the operators have agreed to the schedule reducing the price from $1.50 to ?2.25 a ton.  VOLIVA ON STAND TODAY  (By Associated Press) ~ ' k Waukegan, 111., Oct. 27.—Wilbur Glenn Voliva, Overseer of thé Christian Catholic church of Zion, was ready today to take the stand in his own defense against the charge of criminal libel made by the Rev. Thomas N. Nelson, former elder.  Nelson is alleged by Voliva to have attempted to start à revolution and was ezpelled. Nelson claims that Voliva circulated false and libelous statements concerning him.  a  BEING DIFFERENT"  Men who wish their. personal appearance to be ciif-ferent realize the true satisfaction of wearing  Hart SchaÖHer & Marx, Kirsch« baum or Fitfomi Clothes  We are showing the newest styles and Models for Fall in many pleasing pattiems.ahji wlors at-r  $25.00 to $4500  Louis p^erins^  The Shop^ ,  A l The iGMg^nat Hon^^ ot HART SCHÀI^NER & "MARX GL®^   

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