Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Burlington News, The (Newspaper) - February 13, 1923, Burlington, North Carolina THE BURLINGTON NEWS Devoted to Upbuilding Alamance County and to the Best of Our People. Vol. No. 40 Burlington, N. C., Tuesday, February 13, 1923. No. 84 SECOND ULTIMATUM, IF ISSUED, TO BE IGNORED London is Without Official Ad- vices From Angora of a Second Ultimatum. NO ATTENTION WILL BE PAID TO SUCH ORDER Daily Express Thinks That the Second Warning Has Been Sent to Paris London, Feb. is still official advices from Angora that a second ultimatum demanding the of allied warships from Smyrna ha sued. The British government has indicated through semi-official spokes- men that no attention would be paid to such order should it he received. Matters seemed a litlle more hope- ful following'the reports that Mus- tapha Kemal, Ottoman generalissmo, had sternly rebuked the Turk com- mander at Smyrna for threatening to fire on the allied craft in the harbor. Syracuse, N. Y., Feb. 13.- One The Daily Express says that it is man is dead, one dying, two missing "officially informed" 'that the scores are in hospitals as a re- day ultimatum has been sent to I'aris' n 6Wept Uie Ksscn, Feb. ollicers flogged German guests in the Handel- shof hotel with riding whips last night, according to German version, in which bayonets and machine guns were brought into play against the civilians. Following this incident, and the n-bor had been is-j discharge, under French orders, of the staff of two of Essen's largest hotels for refusing to serve the in- vaders, anti-French poslers appear- ed mysteriously on the walls of ibuildings in the city. from whence it will be forwarded j to London. Baslablo Theatre and two other busi- I ness district buildings last night. SHIP DILL HAS BEEN Washington, Feb. ad- ministration's ship subsidy bill has jina and helped in Sunday School Iii- COMMERCE MEN WANT SHIP SUBSIDY BILL PASSED Washington, Feb. United States Chamber of Com- merce, through its vice president, Elliot II. Goodwin, sent an ap- peal to its business and commercial organizations to urge their senators to pass the ship subsidy bill. In the appeal he said: "These fundamental principles of national safety, as well as commercial progress are involved in this bill: J. Maintenance of our present position as the second maritime power of the world. 2. Regulation of the American flag to the overseas trade routes of the world. 3. Creation and development of a privately owned and private operated American Merchant Ma- rine. Development of our for- eign "The bill and these principles involved are in extreme jeopardy because. days, of- the-.Con- Frederick, Md., Feb. began the investigation of the kid- napping of Sister Cecilia, Nun at Notre Dame School, who was chloro- formed and abducted yesterday. Sister, following her experience, is under the care of physicians at the School. Sister Cecilia, returning to her school yesterday in a dazed condi- tion, said she was in the music room of the school when a man and a wo- man entered. The woman struck her with a sand bag and the man clapped a handkerchief over her face, and she lost consciousness. She said she revived in a dingy room in Baltimore and heard the couple plotling to hold her for ran- som. Finding her coat and hat in the room, she escaped and made her way back to school. Police seeking to inlerogate her and check up her slory, were told that her condition would not stand questioning. Situated on the National High- way at a point midway between the towns of Burlington and Graham, the Thompson-Sexton Manufacturing Company, a two year-old industrial enterprise, is fast developing into Washington, Feb. Harding has let it be known in Hie Senate that be will not accept a compromise on the ship subsidy bill. This ultimatum has definitely spiked the latest strategic attempt of the Democrats to revise the measure more to their liking, and further complicate the congressional situa- tion. Mr. Harding believes that aincnil- i men is compromise's would nullify effect of the whole subsidy in so 'much as shippers feel reluctant to accept the proposition with strings tied so that congress could jerk it back every yiir. The Thompson-Sexton Manufacturing Company A Two-Year Old Industrial Enterprise Fast Developing Into a Healthy and Powerful Asset to the N. Thompson, President; M. W. McPherson, Vice President, and D. A. Neese, Secretary. the enthusiasm behind this one. Will Build Tobacco Transplanter. Again Mr. Thompson is authority for thu statement that his plant is to begin the manufacture of a pat- ented tobacco transplanter, un in- son said: "A careful investigation of the merits of the machine by my- self, even carried into the neighbor- healthy and powerful asset to the venlion of a Mr. Phelps, who lives county. The growth of this busi- near Hurdle's Mill, in Caswell coun- speedy stride forward, re-j ty. Asked about this, Mr. Thomp- flects back upon the authoritive heads, the men who conceived it, made it possible, and back their faith with a finished product that hasn't j hood where the crude model has the a peer in these do the' endorsement of practically every real thing in every department of j farmer in the community, it is de- their industry, they do tho real dared successful." Based on this, thing, whether it be the mould of a j he says, his plant will undertake to tiny window weight or the most com-! build the machine for the market, plicated mechanical undertaking. Already the neighborhood in which H is, in fact, the biggest foun- Mr. Phelps lives is calling for a num- dry and machine shop in the county, her of the machines, which may besides the mould pattern shop, the i soon have national distribution in tin shop, brass moulding department i the tobacco growing communities. It and numerous other turns which it is pulled either by team or tractor. has. Has Automobile Department Closely The Foundry. Associated. Where, the mould forms are made j Directly in front of the foundry up during the day, Mr. Bill Bridges i machine plant, (here is closely is in charge. In this department j associated with them, an automobile different patterns arc moulded in the; sales and service department, known sand by a corps of expert workmen, the Mid-way Auto Company. Two and late in the afternoon the cupola, j popular makes of cars are handled, a big furnace, burning coke, is'the DuRant and Star, which filled with scrap iron, gathered from j arc m wide distribution. .Mr. M. all parts of the slate, and fired to 1'arlcer, a man long experienced in excessive heal, melting, the white the aulomolivc trade industry, is at hot iron is poured int the I j head of sales. Air. W, N. Tapp THE K RICH HL "ME Wit SI New York, Feb. and other jewelry valued at and four fur coats worth were taken by burglars from the home of .Julius J. Dukas, president of the' Hebrew Free Loan Society, at No. 3C> East Ninety-sixth street, moulds to shape itself anil cool. 11'he-ads the department of service, is an interesting sight to watch from which is created for the service and the time one sees the (lames leaping convenience of Ihe buyers of their above the cupola until one sees the product. A filling station is there, liquide stream run into the ladle pots also, for the sale of gas and oils, to be hurried away by lo Ihe forms. Casting time is a busy time. The iron must be poured while hot... As it is, late afternoon, with -no-light save that of the metal, it picturesque canvas..before the eye. Men half run with the "hot stuff" and amid the heal and smoke TDLHHTlByTiBT Miami, Fla., Feb. Idler Raleigh, Charlotte, Chicago, Feb. lo I Saturday night, it, was learned yes- and Wi'nslon-Kalcm! a bogus war on radicalism I u-may. Other speakers of national reputa-ji" United Slates was led The robbery took place when Mr. Jon will he announced in a few days, by operatives of the dcpartmcir.) of n.ikas and their daughter, according lo a statement from the -justice, Albert Bailin, former Rus-1 Madeline, were at Ihe opera. I be Chairman of Ihe Program Cummit-: sian exile, has charged. Bailm made presumably gamed entrance sensational claims while testifying the apartment, with il pass key ber of friends, in the lobby of the tho Marlborough Hotel here last night, were recalled today when his body was found, almost covered with snow, in Sunset square, with two bullet wounds near the heart. A revolver was found in the right hand pocket of the dead man's coat. t gers parading under the signature The police investigation showed HUKEn Kansas City, Feb. 13. An annual saving of approximately thirty mil- that the doctor had unbottoncd dollars to the middle west farm- coat, inflicted the two bullet wounds shippers are being sought in in- and placed the small calibre revolver tcrstale commerce commission hear- j back in his pocket, before he col- on the grain freight rate reduc- IT ILL MILS signed "KKK" warning him to leave ;n-ar on the Convention program. Miami at once has been received by C. A. McCarthy, federal prohibition agent, it has become known. The letter which was written on a type- writer, rend: "Miami does not HOLM. you. Leave town while leaving is good. We warn once, then act." Signed "KKK." McCarthy has been active lately on a series of bootleg raids and warnings is believed to have come-from a gang of bootleg- In addition lo the out of Stale j''or deposition lo be used HI ili-fensi- .-.pci-ialists, many of the bust Sunday j of seventeen alleged radicals rap- School workers ol the State will up- in a raid at, Brudgcman. when the trial is called for February 27th. In the startling disclosures l.ailine >uid left by (lie fire escape. Before Jeaving the thieves fastened the main iloor from the inside, using liie chain lock. Tho jewelry, which included a diamond barpin, a diamond studded asserted thai the Tbiel and j a pearl necklace and Parts, Tires and Accesiories. This department is in charge of Mr. J. L. Loy, and carries a com- plete line parts for the Star and DuRant curs, besides -u tremendous stock of tires. Mr. Loy declared: "it is my belief that we carry the _ biggest line of tires in the county." the sparks fly m flurries, times popping and, someumes, burn-1 of ing. The moulds are opened the following day, the product removed, :iml the same process begins ail over i Are What They Are Doing. The men with a broad business vision. W. Thompson, the presi- dent, and treasurer, is one of the At the present about 31-2 tonsi county's better known and suecess- window weights are mud- every fill business men. He is a road con- ilay ill the week except Saturday, tractor with forces of workmen scat- when no moulding is done, these; tercil in many places on different from 'J to f> pounds each, ami projects, besides he is identified with soon a new style, "slick" weight is I the growth and progress of the state to be made which will he longer and county in many other ways. Mr. and heavier than the one made i If. W. .Mcl'berson, cashier of the In addition to these, all kinds of; First Savings Bank, is vice president, mill castings, plow points, meter; and .Mr. A. .secretary. boxes, gears, and, in fact, any kind j ,if cast may be made to order. Tho.ie Big Concern. The Thompson-Sexton Manufac- luring company combined in its vari- ous departments, is a big concern. .f Governors to consider the ways JJailin asserted, .mil means of strengthening the .lihitioii enforcement throughout the as soon as the new Govern- j jrs have straightened out. their af- .'airs, it is said at the White House. N'o date has been set. for the confer- ence, which will take up in detail the suggestion made to the conference Mist December. e sold all over the stale. The Pattern Shop. i detective agencies .tormented radical j vanity case, bad been bid- j Here Mr. .lohn Anthony is master, perhaps little known in detail to the i activities, then carried out raids various' parts of the home. The tar.k of his department is here at homo. It is the center 'arrested scores of innocent persons, i solnu of jt wrapped up in j make the pattern m t.ie object to ]ife from early morn- is a gigantic enterprise on the clothing. Besides the be moulded. Asked il he liait not illK UIltil whcn thc been in the woodworkmanship busi-1 fn.u js to cool in vuri- ness for at least ID years judging ous forms. cvery dc- fi-om the skill rcciuircd for such i ttu, uhcad work, every bit of which'must be' :ll tiu. mlmls of to mmc minute to the second, Mr. Anthony it replied: "About That was one'. sh is on The News reporter who had judg-: his busjncss car. ,'d Mr. Anthony at US. H was so. _M (hc'stlltc QUt goml. in fact, that he had to iL' buys iron" E! Feb. i part of these detective agencies to j jewelry, a large quantity .-larding will call another conference j collect money from bankers anil and art objects were i stolen. an under- lions, brought up by thc public commerce commissions of lapsed. When George Seton taker, entered thc Marlborough lobby j fourteen states. Hearing' seeks to last night the doctor introduced the j obtain material reduction -o.n freight undertaker to a man who was visit- j rates on grain products hay. ing the hotel, and said: "George is a good man to know, i RAILROADS -IN I've got to go sonic day, George, and I OVER BY FRENdq 1 want you to give me a first class j funeral. Who knows hut that to- Busscldorf, Feb. rail- night may bo the night. In fact, I am pretty sure it is the night." The others in the group laughed. roads of Ihe Ruhr have Uecn Uikeu over by the French "and Proclamation has been issued an- cing thai roads COLDER WEATHER PROMISED JNvill be under orders of th_e occupy- FOR WEDNESDAY NIGHT. ing forces. German workers will be Feb. colder wealhcr will prevail late tonight and Wednesday in the lake regiont, Ohio Valley, East Gulf Slatct and and Wednesday night in Atlantic Sutei, north of Floiida. WeMb- er bureau forccait cold wave mployed if they agree to. obey or- ders. NEW YORK COTTON MARKET March 27.08 27.75 May..... 28.30 28.41 28.00 28.20 .Inly ___ October 25.30 25.58 25.10 26.25 warning! h.vo been for ,2B.Oi> 22.214.171.124.02 2-1.97 Ohio .nd Wcltflrn Kentucky. Spots, SK.Ofi; 5 up. Washington, seizures of German territory made by French military forces in the Ituhr have been made thc subject of a renewed protest by the German j government. Thc note of protest, copy of which has reached diplomatic quarters here, characterized the French occupation !is "one of purely arbitrary action i ami force, committed by taking ad- vantage of the defensclessncss of the German nation." Approval expressed by the Rhine- land commission of thc measures which violate the treaty and like- wise does not give a legal title to the illegal ordinance of the Rhine- 'iand commission." "Tho approval shows anew, how- the note continued, "that thc inter-allied Rhincland commission lets itself be made the tool of French policy. "The German govermcnt protests also against tills violation, of tin1 treaty and of right." Notice. Help us to have a complete list for our Calendar by phoning or mailing by a. m. your no- tices to UE giving the set time, whether permanent or not. This part of the News is growing in popui.'iriLy and we want your item to he listed along with the others. We have a partial that we can refer to but some things that should bo in have not been sent. Today. m.: Special meeting of Eastern Star, Masonic hall. p. in.: Vestry meeting of Episcopal church. p. m.: Phoenix lodge, Odd Fellows hall. p. m.: Woman's Missionary Society of Reformed church, Bnraca room. p. m.: Phiiathea class of Christian church with Mrs. W. Scliars. Wednesday, February 14 a. m.: Litany service, Episcopal church. p. m.: Mrs. K. A. Troxlcr enttrlains at Rook at her home on Lexington avenue. p. m.: Prayer services, city churches. press a hearty laugh. Hut by car load lots and generally su- Trcssing of foreign j the domestic which was confronting the i legislators ented, large iparks try The Machin, Shop. undoubtedly one of the best there is no danger incurred at Mr. Tom look ahead. I to he in the county. j Tliu Tin Shop. Thc tin and sheet metal deparl- 'mont is outfitted with machinery. modern to this class of workman.; Washington, I-eh. Postmaster PTUI rc o nnnvcADC can IKIS (k't'i'k''i lo lumL' MS Mil MS New York Feb. meet the reiiuiranoiil modes in Tntankbenianes may Del Yearly Ou.pul louriR'tl iiuthoritativi'ly after a l meeting. Senator Hurry
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.