Denton Record Chronicle, July 30, 1923

Denton Record Chronicle

July 30, 1923

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Issue date: Monday, July 30, 1923

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Saturday, July 28, 1923

Next edition: Tuesday, July 31, 1923 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Denton Record Chronicle

Location: Denton, Texas

Pages available: 262,619

Years available: 1909 - 1977

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Denton Record-Chronicle (Newspaper) - July 30, 1923, Denton, Texas ___ !_ rj 'OLUME XXH A.SSOCIATKI) I'KKSS SERVTCB UXfl'KII I'KHSS jiliKVICB DENTON, TEXAS, MONDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 30, 1923 EIGHT PAGES NO. 300 icific Coast Rates Reduced 'Attoelattd WASHINGTON, July A 3d 'pcro'fssloh .to reduce freight tes from' New York City to Pacific coast Section jout 14 per cent on shipments u via. boat lo Texas1 anil e by rail over DID Sunaftt-CJ-jlf ute was given the Southern I'a-' system today by the Interstate nnmerc-G Commission Liberty Bond Market. UnlttH patch NEW 'YORK, July Liberty nd clottings: 1 J100.05 3s. r, UK. 7 US. ill OS.C Liberty 3 1-23 First 4 !J4a Second 1-la Third 4 l-4a Fourth 1 1-43 New i l-4s Liverpool Cotton. Waited Prtii DOpaicA LIVERPOOL July Futures tned steady, 30 to -10 lower. Fu- closed steady, 3C to 63 low- STRIKE IS ON BADLY DAMAGED BY BOMBS Altoctoled frill niMpnteh SYDNKV, Nova Scotia, July A nerles of mysterious occurred Iierc tocluy. I'jpe lines KUIiplylnc tl'C plnnt of the Emplru Stec-1 Corporation. wljere strike is In were blown up, forcing the works to close. i The police wore advised that sev- eral. men liad.licen KOCH Ilc-elriK from tlie scene of tlie explosion. v According lo the police tlie were cauaca Ijo One explosion was in the ht-art of tlie city. The damage was lieavy. WHERE Henry Ford .ex- My......- ecembor myary areh ay ,......13. C2 ...11.95 ...11.76 ..11.63 ...11.C3 ,..11.58 13.3C 11.87 11.01 11.G7 11-51 Spots quiet, easier. 99 lower. Salon 000.'American 2.800. Imports 1.000. merlcaii COO. Middling 13.58. New York Cotton. Vnlltd Prtit Dltpalch NEW YORK, July ened steady, unchanged to -5 gher; i-losed steady, 2 to 13 irher. July October 21.10 December 21.05 21.00 21.07 20.57 Resignation of Cuno Cabinet Believed Certain; Loebe and Streseman to Take Up Burden v Atxociatfd Prrsf Qbpatfh .LONDON, July Central correspondent at" Berlin linn Btnt tbe following dispatch here: correspondent IcariiH in Informed political quart era .hat the resignation of tho Cuno cabinet is" certain. Cund himself convinced that this step muni, .a ken. "It is understood that the leaders 3 f t It c ii e w cabinet w 111 he Pa u i ..oebc, president of the Reichstag, and Dr. Gustavo SlrcKeman, leader of the people's party. "A ?6; cows 50; heifers u3Js 50; calves can- ers il.BO'gS; yearlings r Hogs Heavy nicdlmn. mlxei] light comtnon pIlTJ ?5 rough bcnvy if 6. 50; rough (Copyright. 1923, by United Press; Thirty-seven persons were killed and scores injured over Sunday Lvhen they were struck by speed- ing railroad trains. Moat of the casualties occurred when Ihc trains crushed irito au- tomohllea on yratlu A single train en route from St. Louis to Ntw York kill eel four m one accident, nine In a second and then killed a man. making foui teen In all. Four women and a man were killed when 'their auto stalled in front o( an express train on, Island. Four wero killed at Ga7, "two: at" four ut Poplar Bluffs. Mo. Three; were killed at Olnssboro. N. J., two at Augusta, Kas.. and Guttiesvine, Ga..' one in .Detroit, Castlelon Corners, VI., and Atlanta. 2 KlMfil nt AiiRUKln, ICnn. VniltA AUGUSTA, Kansas, July 30 Mrs, M.nnle Kaver, 10, of her 11-year-old sister, Martha Kahlemlicck. were killed and Frea Kahlemheck. fatheti of the two girts was seriously injured when i Santa Fo motor struck their automobile at (he main railway crossing' here about p. m. Saturday. Sheep and 'ewes SO; goata .wethers 5G stocker sheep u-ed- lambs Chicago Grain. United CHICAGO, July prices er on the board of trade to- av- Despite a weakened cash market lind a marked Increase In the visible wheat prices rallied late in J.he day on good speculative de- Market opened werik to I'ovv- r. Local traders bought heavily of break. July which was he Htroneest for the past week.was Lhe 'weakest at ,the close today i at- Irlbutcd to gelling out of corn. l-rop news was uniformly favor- weakened with, poor demand I to 3c break In cash values. satlflfactory. Provisions maintained a weak un- on the. strength of lower valyes and practically no for- (elgn demand. Closing prices: 96 3-tj September DC [7-8e; December 3-8. 8fic, September 76 5-8c; December C3 l-2c. 39 3-4c; September 31 -4c-, December 3C 5-8e. Brothers Charged With Death of Virginia Pastor On Trial Atipcinteil Prett CUMllKHLA.NU COUKT HOUSK. Val, July of not E'HUy were entered in Cumberland Coun- ty Circuit Court here today ny Robert and l.arkln Garrett, promi- nent officials on trial for tbe miif- der of Rev. iMward Pierce, pnstoi of the county's five Baptist churches. Tho plea foil owed a motion by tbe Commonwealth that (bo broth- ers be tried before a jury sum- moned from another county. On ob- jection of .defense counsel tills mo- tion was overruled by Judge B. U. White, presiding, and Liirkin Cat rett will be brought to trial lirsl. Tornado Demolishes Bridge Ow Red'River Near Byers DYRRS, Texas. July bridge at tliis place a'crosA the Red Uiver was almost completely tlc- molLshed by a tornado early this morning1. The tornado developed on lie Oklahoma side Uio rivfcr and demolishing the bridge mnv- (1 eastward down the river, spending itself in Ihc bed, ot Ivcr. City Liveitock. Vnittd KANSAS CITY. Ho., July very dull; a 170 to 220 pound averages to [traders and shtppera (if 720 at 725, 20 al 25 ccnta lower Oinn Sat- urday; packers lioldlner back. I L 25.000; calves' very slow. N6 kllllne caUlej quality vc'ry Mostly few .sales cnnners )rl cutters around utendy; imlls. steady; cnlves slow; ntockgrs apd feeders steady to wealc, opening ales killing classes steady to lambs 1235; TeKas pethers 725 at 760; Texas 650. Local Produce. 13c; fryorn gam 16 to 20c; .turkeys lOc Ibulter 30c; packing stock Initicr guineas per dozen.' Fresh Irish potatoes 13c per lb.; tomatoes lOc per lb.; I green poppers IBc per lb.; cabbage 7 l3-2c per lb.; lettuce per lb.; I oniony 6c per poaches J2.GO per 1 bu.; black eyed peas 60 per Ih.; okrn I 10c per Ih.; water melons 1 l-2c per cantaloupes SBQIBo per dozen. Katy Seeks to, Buy Coal Road WASHINGTON'.- July A fill-- in Or quest hm ns lo its policy of refusing railroads authority lo construct linos Into new cnal PeU wns put before Ihe Fntcratai ommcrce Com mission In day by tbe Missouri, Kansas it Texan Hnil- roaU in the forna of proposal to purcbasc tbe OUmulgee Northern llro.Ml in Oklahoma, WEATHER HENRY. FORD United Prtii DETROIT. Mich.. July ry maker of. automobiles ana the world's rlchesj man, Is 60 years eld 'today. Twenty years ,ago, on .his 40tn birthday, he was a pobr man. lie had just .quit a job where had worked for seven yearp to'organize the Ford Motor Uo. While he'waa working aa a master mechanic- In the Edl.ibn' plant, carrying1 his din- ner pall to work and drawing a mbntlt. Ford was spending his nights and holidays working on his "horseless1 carriage." Thus he the foundation of Ills In becoming the world's richest man with a per- fortune of and head of the world's largest automo- bile Industry, capitalized at 000.000. 'always forsook the "pleas- ures to live'1 to work over his car- which now la the Ford auto- mobile. And in Ills work Ford .ac- knowledges that bad It -not been for the Ideal and spiritual devo-1 tlon and ,falth of hig he1 could not' have succeeded. Altlio today marks Ford's Ins of the three score years marK lit was observed only as other days in his ceremony. Ford was born In Greenfield, Tillch., July 30. 1863, His parents were moderately prosperous, but not wealthy. Hts entire, boyhood was spent on. the but farjn work never to his Jilting. had tools and'odd pieces "ot machin- ery for playthings, lie first was Inspired to build a riage at a'are met a cumbersome road a team en- gine propelled under Its Own power en "the road near his fathers fdrm. Sirs." Ford has always" -shared Ford's ambitions and helped him to- ward Ms poat. Hut today She refus- til to see or talk with newspaper- men.- She is proud of her husband, but dislikes the great amount of ubllcUy accompanying1 "great- ess." Ford has a magnificent home on ic banks of Illver Ilougc, one of ie sites of today re- rco ti hla home. He could not be eached by Interviewers. When Ford drives Himself Iio us- uses a Ford, one In' which ome .appliance is being1 tested, This aspiration and his genius In lerhonlrs caused Ford to work to- one "Ford'' engine, heap enougii and light enough-to e of commercial lie left the farm to work In roil machine shops In 1887, but raatle several trips back to the farm. )ji one of these trips he married ne of the neighbor girls, Clara J. 3ryant, April 11, 1888. Mrs. Forj accompanied her hus- when the flrat 'T-'qrd automo- was tried- out and proved a succea as far aa a two- yllndeV engine could be consEder- il as such. She did not ride In-the oat with Ford, but walked alonpr- Icle to see that everything went nil From the first "noise making con- raplion." the Ford Motor Comjnny las grown. The surplus In the company's treasury la vltlle assets are ac- :ording to the cpmpany's annual TB- lort.. the perfection of his nulo- moulln Industry, Ford bought a rail ond and other Industries as accesories to his manufacturing He now has his own foun- dry, power plants, coal and oro mines. Terrain, lumber mil la, glass ilants, machine fur- naces, cement plants and manufac- uring units In all parts of the Unlt- States and Canada; In his Indust- ries Ford employes approximately men. Ford gained International repu- tation ns a "pacifist" In 1915, when Railed his "peace" ship" to Ru- rope. But when the United States entered t''e war, the Ford Motor lompany's plants were turned over to the needs of tbe Nation. Motor trucks. Ragle boats and the oilier necessary. war paraphernalia were turned out. Ford collected no profits orders. In 131R he wns appointed mem- ber of the wage umpire board by President Wilson, and In tlm same year for tlio United Slates nto on the Democratic ticket. He wns defeated by a majority by Truman Newbcrry, Hepuhllca'n. By IJ.OYD ALLEN' Untied Presg Staff Correspendent LONDON, July ann replies to the British rep- arations note and covering docu- ments will bo delivered here be- fore tonight. Premier Baldwin will ke a statement on them In Com- mons, tomorrow. If possible. Tbe United Press learns from well Informed" sources that the French reply frankly criticizes and In conciliatory language, the. major English an impartial commission to fix. a new reparations figure. The Frencri also object to trading partial with- drawal from the Huhr for cessation of passive resistance. Belgium Is forwarding a separ- ate answer owing to her failure io agree with France on a flat refusal to submit Germany's capacity to pay to an International commis- sion. .-Ther.e Is no suggestion that tbe Franco-Belgian partnership it- broken-off, however. Belgium is at- tempting to bring France and Eng- land together, v KBM inntxki nitil Tm'n- Darily iflouily. IVrnt Trvnx iOHUht nnd Tuttt- 1'nrtly rlnnfly Maximum 'Nflnlmum today- 7v 2 p. m, "today 35 m. today m.. loday ,7 today 23.88 23.8S .72 per cent Dates Cancelled Because of Illness SEE WACO EXECUTED WACO, July .Mitchell, convicted of six murders, pa hi thr extreme penalty here today for the murder of Mrs. Tlthel Ttenecaiiip in January of this year. The trap was sprung at ana mtchbtl ,.V-an .drdhbUhccU fit As Mitchell walk pel on to (he acaf- fold he called to crowd. "Good- bye, everybody." Those wen: ly words uttered by Mitchell after reaching the gallows. Me yiilki-d to the scaffold with n firm and a smile nn -his lips. To his sphltunl pdvisor Mitchell nccppted responsi- bility, for eight murders, with six of which he .was charged and. convict- ed. In the Concord Templo murder for -which two other -negroes wore convicted, Mitchell exonerated these two, but said there; was anotlmr mim with hj m who helped to commit these crimes, the murder of Mr. and Mrs.W. H. Harker and1 J-3-yenr-old Honier Turk. Is estimated .that fully 10.UOO people witnessed the execution of Tho scaffold was pcreen- ed fro'm view by canvtss, but nftcr Mitchell was Jed to tho scaffold Hie crowd pulled down thij rlolh that obscured view. In addition to the crowd assembled on tho Jail nnd court house lawn, every window in the court house and all nearly buildings were filled with people anxious to the execution. Den ton County received iwo prizes lit the contests at Hie Fourteenth Annual Karnu-rs Short Course, at A. St -M-. the prlne In yeast breailmakhig pohig- [o Miss Patsy Akin. of the Hoiiton Girls" Home Deiuonstratian Club and third prize in to Mrs. Nick Akin, of the women's home de- monstration clubs of the county. The prliie awarded WUH a wicker rocking and several. pieces of Pyre.t cookinjr Mrs. Akin was presented with a sevim- piecc kitchen set uf aluminum. District N'o. Five. In which Den- ton County is inciudtd, won firsi place on "stunt" nfglit, when Den- ton County repre.senieil the era Collpye, Colletre of Industrial Arts, and the wheat fields of ton in a pagoant. A. from Denlon entered the tian'nine contest with 50 other ghls representing 28 counlios, Inu ihc sil- ver loving. ofTered by Farm A Ranch became the permanent prop- erty of the from Trinity Coun- ty; which won the cup threi successive limes. The Denlon fflrlF 'n this contest were Aldn .'inO Louise Brynnt. Lucile lllney of Pnr- vin entered tbe clothing' contest. Patsy was judged in brectdmaking on quality of Lbe tlmshed proiluut Jipiioarnnce of tlie c nn tes- ta nt, economy of materials, moih- of manipuliitioLi. anil general 'tnuwlcviKc of She 'cored bcr own loaf to within one ol thnt by the judges. Mrs, Ertnn W. Trigfr. county home 'demonstration agent of Den- ton County, atati-d that thin is th best short course .Ihc ooHnKc hn ever had. Record nttendnnrn war present, about being' i nvolled and the-largpsl attDndnnce from an> one district was present from dis- trict No. a. Besides the girlg en- terlnR the contest. JMr-s. Akin nnd Mrs. Trlerg, county fjirm 'hiinoiiH'ra- tinn ngont P. Everett attended the course from here. "UfCd In'the fny my do at the Al- Unnce Milling Co. of Denton. OF HIGHWAY PLATES EXHAUSTED The allotment- or -3.600 highway number plates estimated to have been a year's supply for Dent on bounty was exhauaie-l Saturday af- ernopn. tlirco Juj'a, before Iho end nt the first' sevWn .cf the year. A fresh suuply hiahway umbers. fiOO In rill, w.i-a received In time il'al tlie of Tai Collector II. Barnes was not 'without u Tlio allotment nt numbers tor Deiiton County this year- was flR- ured on the total number of auto- mobiles that ward- registered last year with an allowance for Increase n llic number of automobiles based on the Increases yf the previous years. The original "allotment iyap numbers to ihe last number was issued during the afternoon of Saturday. Tho new numbers are C30.20') to COfKTOO and are expected to be mnra than the loimty will need for tho remainder this year. PHAXCISCO, July JEnrillntf vrlll be ruu1t( dark to on a Kptclal train HOOU lie re- from hlM prentnl KufriclrntJy to (ravH, ivIthJu two ireekn. Attoeiattd Ditpxlch SAN FRANCISCO, President Hording" spent a very comfortable night, "according to a bulletin issued at 11 n. m. today by Brigadier General Sawyer, his personal physician. "His condition is acute and he has temporarily overstrained his cario-vascular system by carrying his 'speaking. enagegementa the bulletin said. General Sawyer's statement, is- sued after consultation in which two San Francisco physicians par- ticipated, said it wffuld be necessary Tor the President to. have complete j-est "during the period bis acute uymptoms." The President at 9 o'clock this fnorning, the statement said, had a temeprature of 101, pulse 118 and respiration 33. Aitoclaled Preit Avraltcit. Flower Mound Pioneers Are Given Surprise Celebration Were Married 57 Years Ago Special tq 'ecRord-Chronlcle. PLOWBR MOUND. July Mr. and Airs. J. I. Simmons of flower Mound were honorecs of. A surprise birthday dinner on July 29. The ilnner was planned and carried oui iiy ilie cljlldrenj grandchildren and 5 re nt -grandchildren; --It" was served picnic fashion under tho -trees at tho rear of the Simmons home. Those "present Included the three SAN FRANCISCO. July ther developments In the condition of President Harding, ill at a no- tel hero as the result of an attack of ptomaine poisoning, were be Ins awaited today by his physicians. The two San Francisco physicians called Into consultation last night had not been recalled up to 'J o'cJock this morrflng. Neither did. General Sawyer, tbe President's physician, nor LI cut.-Command or Eoone. assist- ant to Dr. Sawyer, would make any statement In advance of a bulletin promised tor 10 a. ni. Pacific tlmo. There was encouragement, howev- er, in the fact that all wns quiet nbout the President's nick room. ROYNE CONFESSES TD MURDERING HIS BRIDE United Prett Mftuatck PITTSBURGH: jniv ;m C'oyno, tor In rod by tiie IOSH of hi a legs and the memory of willi IS-year-old "bride whom he murdered, today confessed to the crime. The crlpe, patient in a hospital here, told of shooting the girl wife after n soufflo In' ihclr honeymoon cottage at Port Perry, lie said he had been reprimanding her for lying in bed nnd neicbxting him. The wife's nude body vns found lorkPC! in tlio a few hoqrs after a freight train had cut off Coyne's legs. After the .shooting Cfjyno anM.hc took llie body, jilnccd it tn bed and covered it. lie said ho k-ft hoin-: and retnrnpd twice, finally to work. ,ee ner o Mrs. D. D.akeb Wataugn. Tarrant sons and two daughters Cand theTr families as follows: W. B.', J. L. and C. Slirimona :.ot -flower ,ilQlifta> ifrs. J. T. "tit 'D.enton, Mrs. Knlerht' of Mr. j-nd knd, cnl'iaren ot Co., non of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. BaMr, were present with their two "g-reat-erand- chlldren of Mr. arid Mrs, Slmmonn. Airs. T. It. Adklns of .Clarendon, a daughter and her family, were nn- abio to be Two. grandsons Guy Simmons, who Is fn the Ma- rine Service and Paul B. Eaker, a minister In New York City, were also absent. Simmons was 81 years of age on May 30 and Mrs, Simmons was 7D on July 2G. Thoj1 have three sons and three daughters living, 28 grandchildren antj two great- grandchildren. They came to Texas 53 years ago, settling In Den ton County one year later. Mr. and Mrs. Slmtnpns have many old time friends 11 vine In Den ton and nil Texas, who sent wishes to them for' much .happiness In their declining yours. An occasion of similar nature marked tho celebration of their fiftieth wedding Anniversary nu Jniuy 10 seven years ago. By TjAWRBNCE MAHT1N United Preea Staff Correspondent SAN1 FRANCISCO, July ident Harding suffered a scr lous turn for the worse, followinf the Illness that attacked him u Seattle. Serious heart have developed. After a tion of iihysiclnna here aymutoms consulta- early tins Now Next Big Show Fort Worth Man WDo Killed One Person, Wounded Two and Then Wounded Self Captured Aiitalatii Prtit Dltnleti FORT WORTH. July HernnmlGz, cafe owner, who ran 'omuck Into 'Sunday night, kllllnir ono employe and probably fatally Injuring wife nnd htr brother, wnn captured by poltoa had on I hli own Ihriint. O, 11III II M ilii; HKCAI.LS WIT.SOX.'S II.L.VESS i President Harding la' the v.' second chief executive to be stricken while on a tour through the country. In September, 1319.-' Wood- .V: row Wilson wpa abandon his trip. In the Kenguo of when he'siiffered a nervous collapse h aboard his special train 'near Wicliltn, Kns. Mr. Harding had an.atta'clc Stnrted Trip Jwne 20 h President Harding 4- Washington on June his trip to Alaska, and Ills speech .was delivered: June; 21, iif St. Louis. He made many between time and July G, whtn: embarked on the- Henderson for the through' iho Inside, passage; Alaska, En route back anil Seattle, ha 4- several-' members' of wore made by poisoning, believed, to; been 'caused hy a V of flic pro (jr aril tins heen cancelled. Four phyalctaiiH are conaultln upon Air. >Tnrdlng'a ease. Dr. Ray Wlllnir, hcnd of I.clntu atanford Uni verslty arid fontier lead of the American Medical As- sociation, a noted stomach "1st, and Dr. Cooper, San Fran- cisco heart spec In Hat, wero sum- moned by Dr. Charles E. Sawder antj Dr. Joel Boone, tbe presi- dent's personal physicians. After a- consultation Dr. Sawyer Is- sued the following' (statement: 'The canso "of new symptoms haylngr arisen during tho tiny, In- llcatlng cnnipllcationa In tiic in- tiesa of tlio President, Q consulta- tion of physicians has been called. After this has been concluded, bui- n tins' "will be Issued regularly for he Information of the public." George B. Christian, the Presi- dent's. secretary, then Issued statement cancelling Air. Hardlng's entire California program, nn- had notified local commit toes tit Los Angeles, San 01 ego anil other points tlie Presi- dent was to visit, saying tbe chief executive would be unablo to carry out bis program. President Hard hip Is somewhat concerned about the serious turn hEs Illness has taken, but Is tn cheerful spirits. Mrs. 'HanlEne: remained at tho 'rosltlenl'a' bedside until nn eariy lour this morning when xha wna ordered to bed by Clcnernl Sawyer, who told her ho did not want two mt tents 'on his Mr.i. Harding bad earlier in the jvcnlns exprfiasod tlie utmost con- Idence thnt tlm President would bo rlcbt In a ilay or two, and cheerful. She is worried now, bow- ever. HtntRM Deicnn linitl Wcc-k Tho Illness from which tlio Preji- Idenl now Is suffering (Irst devel- oped just a week ago, and appear- ed to come simultaneously wllb a small epidemic amontr members or tho official party nbonnl the Hen- canceled. These.; Include Bpeeches at San Franolatjo, .4i Angeles San Diego. 4'; H 11 i III Ml i GREEK REPUBLIC AfiociattA Preti LONDON, July have reached tlio British nt'Vornmenl or an attempt to set up n republic In. Greece In place of the monarchy, Ronald MacXetll, untlor-sccretary of foreIfii uffnlLS, told tbe Honne of Commons this aflcrnoon. LATE NEWS FLASHES VnUtd TlIU Julr Injc Nllffht Improvement the enlnfr of ninrk naKe-dlved to rc-conl IUWH thin Hftrrnoow, 10 to itoiiNd MG.V1A. locnl riewK ilny kin ro July frill la- frnm thlK h lrA by AUSTIN, July llt-jrfajr cauitylracy IT- ImailllHc ol] W< KHllronil n, Wnltk.H, CO tk< Oi COXROH, July MrMWrn wliU-fc will Or. J H. A ;