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1922 VOL LXIV-NO. 265 t-OPULATION 29,685 NORWICH, CONN., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1922 10 PAGESt-0 ! COLUMNS TRICE TWO CENTS PROGRESS OF MURDER CASES til OF GEN CABLED PARAGRAPHS Prosecutor Beekman Promise "There Will be an Indictment in the Hall-Muls Case Within the Next Three Days Testimony Has Been Concluded in the Trial of Mrs. ' Mabel Champion, Charged With Killing Thomas A. O'Connell In Trial of Miss Clara Phillips the Prosecu tion Rested Authorities Are Questioning Mrs. Sterrett About Poisoned Cake.' Vew Brunewiek, X J.. Oct. 31. By the A T ) "There will be an Indictment In the Halle-Mills, murder cae within the next three days." declared Pnoe cutor Eeekman of Somerset county, late teday. II declined 'to amplify ' his statement. Mr. Beekman's positive statement came at the close of a day of melodrama which gave little indication that the denouement was approaching in. the in vestigation of the double-slaying of the f.ev. EJward Wheeler Hau ana mm. Eleanor R. Mills, a member of his choir, on Phillips farm. September 14.- Mrs. Jane Gibson, ex-ctrcus rider, pur suer of corn thieves and self-styled eye witness to the murders, who has been absorbing public interest In the drama the last few days, this morning became Irritated at the repeated efforts of re porters to Interview her and shooed them off her farm by the simple expedient of Bring a eharge of btrdshot over their heads. Thereafter interview were con ducted by telephone, whenever Mrs. Gib son could be induced to answer the bell. Mrs. Gibson later issued a formal statement in which she admitted that she Is the wife of William Easton, a Kew Brunswick tool maker. Bhe said thev had separated eight years ago in Trenton, but that Easton later learnel that she. had purchased a farm near Kew Brunswick alii followed her here. Mrs Gibson said in Iter statement that she knew that there was at leas'. one other person who could corroborate her account of what she saw on the Phill;Bn-farm on'the night of the two murders. " nave been assured that Mr.. Mott (as no corroboration of my etory. 1 know he has corroboration. I know that he hie found at least one other person who was in De Pussy's lane of the night of the murders ana msr. mis person has told Mt. Mott, Mr. rotten and state troopers that a woman wear- Ins a tray coat was on the farm on thst 'Bight. -This person is reputable and hat uDolled sufficient evidence for one of more arrests. There la more that I could say. I could give the name of -the per ton who corroborates ne, lut ,i will no, "tuii'l I am permitted l0do" so by the authorities. - -It would be far better If the woman I named would come forward and ad mit 'frankly that she was present when Mr. Hall and Mrs. Mills were kllle.i and give whatever Justification she te ble to give of the charge that the mur der was premeditated, and not the re mit of a sudden quarrel, a sudden de cision to use the gun' and knife." a theory that robbery of diamond rings from Mrs. Carleton may have oeen me motive for the shootiije. . Italian Steamer is Sinking. 1 S? Lands End, Eng., Oct. 51. By the' ..i P.) The Italian steamship Teti, b irom Huelva, Spain, for Norfolk- ' Baltimore, is sinking at a nolnt. - : east of the' Asores, says a wireif - sagefro. m the- vessel received r Cv da this afternoon. ' The messaeeA;. - her position as latitude 37.80 n. : V 'ongl tude, 23.33, west. ' ' - FINAL APPOINTMENTS Ti. - THE KEW BRITISH MINISTRY .1 Oyster Steamer Destroyed By Fire Partial Embargo On New Haven Road MRS. CARLETON CONFESSED LOVE FOR REV. CHRISTLEK Los Angeles, Oct. : 31. Sirs. Margaret Carleton, who with Rev. Leonard J. Christler was found shot to death in the Christie? home at Havre, ; Mont., last Friday, had confessed her love for the Rev. Mr. Christler to her ' husband, Frank E. Carleton, former judge of the district court at Havre, .Mr... Carleton de clared tonight in a signed statement to The Associated Tress. "I can no longer remain silent' in the face of the startling statement of Bishop Faber given to The Associated Press that 'I believe as a result of the investigation I have mado of the tragedy which occurred' m the--Christ ler home early Friday morning and af ter questioning those who knew about it, that" if, this woman had v been able to work her will on, Mr. Christler he would be alive today, unfaithful to , hi; wife, but stfll living' ", -the statement said. . "This attempt - to make it appear to the world that Margaret threw herself upon this man and that he tried to nmonstrate with her and lead her into a spiritual path has goaded me into ex pression. "I wonder did his - reverence know when he made the statement, above re ferred to, that this .pastor, -who, it s now claimed.' maintained only a friend ty and ministerial interest In the Carle ton family had written letters to Mar garet Davenports" rcy wife s maiden name.' and sent them care general de livery? "Let It be weu understood thai in making this statement I ' intend to cast not the slightest reflection or condemn ati6n upon my .wife, for no one know as well as I do the - influence which this man held over her and which could reasonably be termed -hypnotic. ' "I have known of Margaret's love for Oils ,,man for scveraj jears and Jts, js,l I only- fiir -to her'to say 'fhaf" shet"conFi fessed It to we. I wilt not further vio late her '-confidence,' but I do 'want'" to slate unqualifiedly'' and unreservedly that It is a fact that this preacher had ..led her to believe that hg returned that love. .. . London, Oct SI. (By the A. p.) The final appointments to the new min istry formed by Premier Bonar Law, an nounced today. Include' ministers of la bor and . pensions, although Mr. Bonar Law had previously intimated that the pensions portfolio would be abolished and was understood to be also contem plating abolition of the ministry of- la bor. . . ...... Sir Montague Barlow, who was parlia mentary secretary to the labor ministry in the Lloyd George cabinet, becomes minister of labor, and the pensions port folio is taken by Major George Clement Tryon. who was also a parliamentary secretary under the Lloyd George regi me being connected with the ministry which he fa now to head. " Sir Samuel Hoare Is appointed air minister, and Colonel Neville Chamber postmaster, general. Other, appointments have been an nounced as follows : Commissioner of works, - Sir -' . John Baird. . Solicitor general, Thomas W.- H. Jn- Skip. Civil lord of the admiralty, the Mar quis of Linlithgow.: . , Financial secretary to . the admiralty, Commander Bolton Meredith Eyres Monsell. Secretary for overseas trade. Sir Wil liam Jbynson-Hicks. Secretary, to the board of trade. Vis count Wolmer. Secretary to the ministry of transport, Lieutenant Colonel Wilfred Ashley. secretary to the ministry of . health, the Earl of Onslow. Secretary to the board of agriculture, the Earl of Ancaster. Secretary to the treasury, Lieut. Col. Leslie Orme Wilson. The following under secretaries have been appointed: . . -Home office, Lieutenant Colonel Geo. F. Stanley. Foreign offfcs, Ronald - McNeill. Colonial office, William G. A. Ormsby Gore. ' , - War office, Walter E. Guinness.' , Air minister, the Duke of Sutherland. India office. Bar! Winterton. Financial secretary to the war office, F. s. Jackson. .. . ' Crew of the H. C. Rowe of New. Haven Was Rescued by the Steamer Peconic. . New York, Oct. j 31. The steamer H C. Rowe, an oyster Usher, was destroy ed by fire in Peconlb bay today. John Adams, of North Edgecom, Me., the en gineer, was severely burned before the crew was rescued by the steamer Pe conic, The Rowe had twelve oyster drcdzers at work when thb fire broke out. The hoisting apparatus was destroyed and the weight of the dredges, acting as anchors, held the steamer in a fixed po sition. The whistle also was broken, and the crew were making' frantic ex torts to summon aid when sighted by the Peconic. The. burned -vessel was in charge of Captain Benjamin Leek, of New Ha ven, and owned by the Rowe Oyster company, of that city. The boat, for merly the City of Bridgeport, was at one time -a passenger carrier between Bridgeport and New York, BRIEF TELEGRAMS Celonel William Boyee' Themsaea New Tork was reelected president the Roosevelt Memorial association. HUGHES ASKS VOTERS TO UPHOLD PRESIDENT HAKDINO Caused by Accumulation of , Shipments Due to Embar , goes on Connecting Lines. New Haven, Oct. 31. The New York, New Haven & Hartford railroad tonight announced a partial embargo on freight, giving as its reason the accumulation' of shipments due to embargoes on connect ing systems. The road announced that it hoped by means of this action, to reg ulate traffic and In insure compliance with the service orders of the interstate commerce commission. The announcement, in part, read: "The necessary regulation of traffic by this partial embargo will operate grad ually towaid a reduction of car3 en route, safeguarding - against congestion and reducing delay to equipment which will ncrcase the availability of cars for all general use." The Now Hnxi road also announced the construction c additional facilities at Cedar Hill liiid elsewhere to increase its freight carrying capacity and re ported its shop forces were substantially fully recruited Since April 1; lSl, the Cenneetient public utilities commission has received 1,225 applications for certificates to op crate Jitneys. Mr. Diana Merren-HlU. wtesw ef H-. Morgan Hill, ot Washington, D. C, was married to Sir George Rhode In Lon don at Sf. Mary '8 C;h"Uc church. Selwya C. Edgar, 71 years U cap italist who was found (hot to death in his home in St. Louis Saturday, commit ted suicide. EXPANSION THE POLICY OF if itai m nnmirn lLli TUT NO mil iiLii iittLiHiirnrm easn 1 river The present Is the latest open i known on the Yukon river. The has none but slush Ice In it, and the tributaries are practically free of ice. . The French government Is Inclines ts regard France's war debt to the United States as lying in abeyance pending some definite development In the reparations problem. Mussolini Regards the Mediterranean as an Italian Lake arid Advocates Complete Control of That Waterway by Italj Has Always Bitterly Contested the Claims of Greea for the Dodecanese Islands New Ministry is Hostile ,c Extreme Socialists and Communists Fascist! Troops Have Triumphantly Entered Rome. ' l . S. NOTE OX NEAR EAST DELIVERED TO TUE ALLIES VETERAN BALLONIST , CHARGED WITH ARSON rESTIMOKT CONCLUDED IN , THE O'CONNELL MURDER CASE ' Cleveland, Octjl. (By the A. P.) Testimony was concluded and summing ip arguments by the state .opened late :oday in the first degree murder trial of Mrs. Mabel Champion, 22, charged' with Jie slaying of Thomas A. O'Connel, car sjval promoter, of New Haven, Conn., in t restaurant here last July. In his opening statement to the jury Edward C. Stanton, county prosecutor, itked that the jury 'Impose the death penal ts on-Mrs. Champion, declaring 'she waa guilty of O'Connell's murder, This girl la from Texas and shoots from the hip," declared Prosecutor. Btan 'on. This statement was objected to by defense counsel, laying that there -was no evidence supporting "the hip- shoot ing." The court sustained the objection. The stale sprang a surprise In Its re buttal testimony offering the blood spat tered clothing ol O'Connell as evidence and through Captain Daniel Stanton, lire arm -expert of the Cleveland police depart menU Prosecutor Stanton demon strated the death shots could, not have been fired at close range, as the defenso contended. t- ' The officer"! testimony was In direct contradiction of that of Mrs. Champion offered earlier in the day that the death shots were accidental while O'Connell was holding her arm. During the Introduction of ths evdence - Mrs.. Champon showed her first emotion, during the whole course of the case. She turned her face s the clothing was. presented and as the prosecutor re-epacted th shooting the buried her face in her hands. - , Captain Stanton was not cross-exam-teed. Attorneys for Sirs. Champion when glv ta an opportunity -by the court to sum mon rebuttal witnesses to his testimony leclared they were 'willing to let the case reel." . . Attorneys tor the state and defense hare each fceen allotted two hour for '.heir summing up arguments. Prosecutor Stanton apoka fpr half an hour before sourt adjourned late today. Tomorrow ' smrnlng attorneys for Mrs. .. Champion rill make their argument (or two honrt tfter which the state win clot the caae villi an hour and a half argument. A, brief charge to the jury by Judge Maurice Bernon will follow and the case 'B exported to be In the hands of the , lury tomorrow. - . dl'ESIION MRS. -STERRETT ' ABOUT. POISONED CAKE . : Philadelphia," Oct. 3 1. Mrs. W. W. Sterrett will be ouestioned further by authorities regarding her movements twenty-four hours before the poisoneJ cake, which caused - the., death of h& husband, an expert accountant, of De von, and her own serious . Illness, was received. It waa announced tonight. 'Coroner'' William Neville, of v Mont gomery county said today: 1 "I feel' certain that Information which would solve the case is being Wiethe's. There are many points about it that do not jibe." . ; , Investigators pointed out that the . box containing the poisoned pastry was J mailed within a. Vatone's. throw , of Mr. i oicrrcn s uuiue.. Mrs. Sterrett- explained the . dlff erenti In' effect of the poison upon her hus band and herself by the fact that her husband suffered from indigestion. "I cut the cake In hail and ate as much as he did," she said.: . "I can only believe that because of his- indigestion the cake had more effect on him," . St. Louis, Oct SI. John Berry, 75, veteran balloonist, was arrested this afternoon following a fire In a building where he- conducts an automobile re pair shop and an aviation school. Police and firemen easily- extinguished the Waze: 'The police said ihsy receiv ed, advance, information fronr Don Scar PPtousfomjrBanjc. enroloyM-bv Berry. sum oerry planned to" mint sown thd structure and obtain J 2,000 insurance. Berry steadfastly ..denied any , knowl edge of tha fire. ' ' Berry is a well Itnourn billnnniti In tnis 'country and Europe. He was a pi lot in tne- international race from Stutt gart, Jermany, in 1312. which he said he found near the scene' of the murder Sunday. , Sheriff Spink declared he was Investi gating It from three angles in the hope of identifying the fingerprints; Identify ing the . handwriting, and . locating the persons whose' names are on the paper for their possible assistance in sheddine- light on the identity of the murderer and the motive. Burns 1b now held In Hie Lake county jail, charged with the ursi degree' murder of his wife. He steadfastly' maintains his innocence. Jersey City, Oct. 31. Declaring that in the present campaign the democratic leaders are waging "a futile controver sy with no promise of. achievement," Secretary of State Hughes asked the voters of the country in an address here tonight to uphold the hands cf President Harding by returning to office those who have helpe dto write the ad ministration's record of accomplish ments. In every field, foreign and domestic. Mr. Hughes said, the administration of- carried Into effect the desires of the ome. -n-eiwence to tne made in Medical eertillostea wonM be reonirea from all members of the . Episcopal church, who xnmrry In Chicago under the terms of a resolution adopted at a- meet ing of the rectors of the diocese. The Rev. Elliott Patrick. ythrnl Methodist minister .- of . Statet,lro, Oa.. went on trial charged with first cree nii.rder in connection- with the killing of his wife and mother-in-law last June 1 St. Paul's Episcopal parish. Kerwalb, tne first established in America, at a special parish' meeting, reaffirmed . a vote passed In April, 191".. to- replace the present church, bulldiug with A stone structure. All Ave ef the Central Am eric-an jst- .he iiKts department made public thl I :rnmen; I"T,te tne Unlte,d Sl"" governments position on the conference I cun,er m yiT a ss ruthned In the "aide memoire which 1 4 un measures for closer friendship and was transmitted yesterday to, the three I L1ert:n 1have ""Heated formally i . .. . .. (that thev will arawnt. governments concerned tnrougn tne ' r Taat I Lord Hardlnge has resigned his pest as British ambassador to Paris. Ac- Washington. Oct. 31 (By the A. r.). The American government, in notes de livered today tothe British, French and Italian embassies here, formally declined to participate in the Near East peace conference, scheduled to be held in Lau- ssnr.e. Switzerland, next month. Late: Home, Oot 31 (By the A. P.) What-1 ever the outcome may be when the new Mussolini cabinet goes beore the cham ber of deputies, there Is general agree ment that the new premier has gath ered about him a cabint exceptionally strong from the nationalist standpoint, comprising a body of men who were leaders uf Italy in the great war and the outstanding protagonists for Italy r territorial cla'roa In the peace. Mussolini brings with b'S ministry a well-defined foreign policy, the comer stone of which it ' expansion. The fas cist! party,' ever since its inception a year ago, has always preached the ex tension of Italy's territorial claims. When former Premier Glolltto ordered the evacuation . of Albania by Italian troops, the fascist! sent up a cry of protest against the veteran statesman. burning h:m in effigy and hurling sting ing epithets against him in hostile demonstrations. MiiMnllnt hlmwlf Haa AfrA ths the Mediterranean is an Italian lake ?n?:ThuVh''y reached the mono: h. -w.ir. -.,i of -t Victor Emmanuel and the total American people. i. ,ui. j i : . ; . . YYIICH lllls UUIUIlllbl.ril.LlUU ciu inu I . . . , , . power,'-' said" Mr. Hughes, "everyone "ul" pa; "cipaiuin out wn.cn was talking of the difficulty, if not the;were. ni,1iec,';iveLby e ste depart impossibility of its tasks. It saddenej I mfnt unt" a".er the ajf.e "ioire car our friends of the opposing' party toryine .'-tractions regarding the Amcr! thlnk of what we could not do. But we ?" T'CW had to the have gone forward so successfully and American representatives in the three swiftly with one accomplishment after ! frel cap tala. The formal replies, like another that our opponents are com-1 tne formal invitations were directly pelled to resort to xaiae issues which , 'orIed and explained that the Lnited cannot serve them. . . States would send only observers to the "You wanted the revival of business. : Lauwnne meeting, and added that that You have it. . Instead - of operating at ce to tne aioe memoire was i . . . , . the formal reply to the allied ; dn'f'.th"?frn " ET2FPSJ ouncoou. 4 .l.Llf .1. V- U'l vw. Grahame, now the British ambassador to Brussels. less than sfafty per cent of capacity, in dustry Is now operating at about nine ty, per cent of capacity, which meah3 the top level of useful work, an enor mous gain. . "Tou wanted ' employment. " A ' year and a half ago we had about five mil lions unemployefl. Now we have no problem of unemployment. The serious question . confronting' business,) industry and agriculture is how to get the nec essary labor to..jneet'.. IJta. needs. -,Tif ?pratired ttctitnt h taxes,-- i6h" gress has reduced, taxes over eight' hundred . million dollars, reductions which "'have" benefif ed ' everyone.' : " "Tou wanted a reduction in the enormous debt which had -been accumu lated during and after the war. The debt has been reduced by over a billion dollars. . ' - "Tou " wanted economy In govern ment. For the year ending June SO. 1920, our public expenditures aggre gated JS.403.343,000 ; a year later $5,' 115.920,000; for the fiscal year 1922, J3,373,607,000. - "Tou wanted protection for American Industry. Tou have ii This country has . never been willing to abandon the protective policy." Secretary Deabr and Bndget Director Lord reached an., agreement on contro verted phases of the navy's budget' and it is now In this hands of President Harding for approval. It was announced at the navy department. Ten million tens ef 'ere, the largest tonnage shipped through Superior, Wis., since the period of depression following the war, has been sent down the lakes from the three ore docks there this sea eon. , . . "I am not trying- to take away any one's beer ; I want' to - give- -the - voters freedom to control the. drink trade." Thus speaks Lady Aator In an election address Issued tit Plymouth in which Bhe denies that ane . desires - to impose prohibition Ln the people, bysome atft-ef- pUL -t -v- ' .rive- stats witnesses la the - tshal - a John Kamlskl. charged with' murder. In connection with the armed march of miners On the Cllftonvllle mine last July, at Wellsburg.-W. Va testified to events be tare and during the pitched battle in DEFENSE OF MRS. PHILLIPS TO BE MENTAL DEFICIENCY KBI'S TERDICT THAT MM. XABLET05 SHOT CHBISTLES Havre, Mont,. Oct. 31. The course of bullet which killed Mrs. Margaret Cartoon in the tragedy In which Rev. ronard J. Christler also waa killed last Friday r.voromr ranged downward at an am! of 41 degrees with the line of the sodr. ana slightly from left to right, c ordirg to Dr. W. F. Hamilton and Dr. W. ,EL Wll!'.am of Havre, who made an examination of the body this afternoon, lira. Carleton waa left-handed, aoeordog L acquaintances. A coroners jury na returned a ver- . lict expressing the opinion .that Mrs. irleton shot Dr. Christler tntf then coni iiitted suicide.-' ; , trs. Carleton'! funeral service waa to e held this afternoon and ths body was ;o be gr-nt to Helena for burial. Mrs Josenh PySe, mother of Mrs. Carleton, passed the day with her hus and and an attorney preparing 'a, list of r-i nations which she said she wpuld pre lect to the county attorney and h!ch e "-r!ire4 would tend to show that her laurhter did not do the killing. .'The lues-ions she outlined bring Into till cis DETELOPMENT8 IX THE . ROSIER MURDER TRIAL ' Philadelphia, . Oct.- 31. Developments today In the trial .of Mrs. Catherine Ro sier, accused of tiio slaying , of her hus band, Oscar Rosier,, an advertising man, and at present being tried lor shooting hi tenosranhci', Mils Mildred. Geraldice Rechitti to doath, at the same. time. In cluded the following.: The defense closed Its case after sub mitting medical testimony in support of Its theory of "emotional Insanity" for Mrs. Rosier.. - '-';.' Rebuttal testimony' was begun for the commonwealth" with "the Intention- of showing that the defendant waa - sane and normal in the hours just after the double- slaying on -Jan. 21, 1922, " Women spectators' hissed a ' prison guard who testified, that Mrs.' Rosier had shown' no signs of Insanity and on-several other occasions the unruly disposi tion of the spectators brought warnings from Judge-:Earratt. , . '" ' ' - Xr. Margaret Nelson, -jk prison physi cian, testified that . 'in her opinion Mrs. Hosier was sane", but admitted under cross examination that she had made an official report that Mrs, Rosier waa subnormal- and mentally deficient. - -- Attorneys are "expected to be ready to start final arguments tomorrow and the case may co to the jury before night. - counsel lor the defendant, stated that It had twelve witnesses to call in stir rebuttal and at the close ot court the commonwealth had nearly finished with Its rebuttal witnesses. Dr. Charles . K. Mills and "Dr. George Wilson! alienists, both testified that Mrs. Roster was unabia to distinguish between right and wronj at the time of the shoot ing .and for some time thereafter. Cross examination failed to make them alter their opinion. r . ;; i - Los Angeles, .Calif., ' Oct. 31. Mrs, Clara Phillips is a "moron" "subject epileptic convulsions" and A, has "the mentality of a child," her attorney, Bertram Herrington, declared today ic opening; -the defense in her trial for the murder of Mrs. Alberta Meadows. . The attorney asserted he would prove ' that the -defendant did not yield the hammer with which the state contends Mrs. - Meadows was beaten to death on Montecito drive on July 12. last. He declared it would be shown that Mrs. Phillips' every action that day waa "guided by Peggie Caffee," prosecution witness who testified she saw m. Phil lips striking Mrs. Meadows' with the hammer.' The state rested after exam ining Lester Atkins, who "corroborated Mrs. Caffee's statement that he and a man 'named K.Gentry met -Mrs.' Caffee and Mrs.i Phillips . at. Long Beach a few hours before the slaying. He said, ihe women -came to h'.s apartment and Gentry and Mrs. Phillips went out and returned with a pint bottle of- whiskey, of which all (our partook. - He said he and Gentry drove the women to Los Angeles, : Mrs. Phillips tarrying with her the bottle and what remain edof.'ta contents. ' .. Herrington . declared he would , show that Mrs. Meadows- was -slain -after" an altercation and flght between her and Mrs. .Phillips'- In which the latter's little finger was practically - broken and she appealed to Mrs,. Caffee for aid. It was Mrs. : Caffee, Oge asserted, who bought tne nammer, -not airs, rnimps. After the slaying,, the' attorney went on, Mrs, Phillips went to a hotel and was there told by her - husband that "something awful ' had happened and phe must go to Texas at once. Phil lips, he - said, got her some money and She started east. Weeks defends foreign ' 1 . polict op administration Danbury, Conn., Oct. 31. Declaring i that the United States would have be- 1 come embroiled in the war between Tur key and Greece If it had been a mem ber, of the league of nations, Secretary of -War. Weeks tonight defended the for eign policy- of the Harding administra tion at a republican rally here. -r Secretary Weeks declared that while the United Statesh ad barely escaped the necessity of becoming involved in the Turkish situation, it ' would- certainly have had to take a hand in it as a mem ber of the. league. ,-' - ;:', In discussing . the . tariff, secretary Weeks. said that while the present tariff was not i perfect, he ' considered It the best ever enacted. ' ,He also declared that a protective tariff was necessary for Connecticut Industries. While on the topic of foreign relations, Secretary Weeks said- that a "certain nation" had . made application to the United States last week for the purchase ot 500,000 rifles and millions of rounds of ammunition. ' He declared that this application, had. been, refused anda dded that he would rather see them unitions tossed Into the sea than sold for the.por poseof 'war. ; . ' ' ' , '. . " BOOT OP KANGAROO POUND ' " fy '...'..i IS WOODS NEAR DA BURT Danbury," Oct. 31. A kangaroo in the .Connecticut, hills ,waq a problem puz zling amateur naturalists' hers today. The kangaroo was found, last night near Botsf 6ird bya section gang returning from work. Its body was still warm and the blood from a bullet wound was fresh. The animal ' was almost five -' feet -tall and weighed about 200 . pounds. There ts a possibility that it escaped ' from' a circus which passed through this section last week. ' .' 'conlercnce was primarily a peace con ference to end a war in which the United States was not a belligerent. In the "aide memolre" upon which the formal replies were based - "certain sub jects of particular Amercan concern" at the conference are enumerated as follows-. . , "1 The maintenance "of capitulations which may -be essential to the appro priate safeguarding of non-Moslem Inter ests. . ' r ' ' ' ' , "2 The. -protection, under nrooer ruar ante a, nhllanthropiCv educational and reitg louw-institutions. . "I Appropriate undertakings In ' re gard to-the freedom of opportunity, with, out discrimination or special privilege, for commercial enterprise. "4 Indemnity for losses suffered by Americans In Turkey as a result of arbi-" which seven persons lost their lives. .1 1 Hll ttUlQ. "5 Suitable provisions for the protec tion of minorities. "8 Assurances touching the freedom of the straits. "7 Reasonable opportunity for arch aeological research and study." ' The "aide memoire" continues: 'This brief summary, while not ex haustive, may serve to indicate the gen eral nature of American Interests. To safeguard such interests and to facilitate the exchange of views, the government of the United States Is prepared to send observers to the proposed conference, u this action is agreeable to the powers : concerned. "As the object in view In submitting this suggestion is the elimination of any possible - cause of misunderstanding. It is considered appropriate to- call attention to the attitude of the United States In respect to secret treaties and agreements It is . not felt that arrangements previ ously made with respect to Turkish ter ritory,, which provide for the establish ment of zones of special commercial and economic Influence, such, for example, as the tripartite, agreement of 1920. are con sonant with the principle of the equality of economic opportunity. It is assumed that the allied powers will not now de sire, and do not now Intend, to carry into effect previous arrangements of this na ture. , "The United States has no desire to take any action which might embarrass the allied powers In the proper effort to secure peace. It desires nothing which need conflict with the interests of other countries, if the principle of commercial opportunity for all nations is recognized at the outset. The United States, has no Intention of seeking for Itself or1 Its na tionals a- position' of special privileges. but it desires to protect its rights and to assure the open door. Finally, It wishes to afford protection to Its citlsens who wish to continue the humanitarian work which has been carried on for genera tions in ths Near East and is rendered more 'essential' than ever by the present .conditions.-; ' . New Tsrk arm - ing fcnsasera with Mexico and the various departments of the Mexican government were unable to determine how far President - Obregon's order to suspend ail commercial rela tions with New Tork '' business 'firms would affect their Mexican business. After Investigating the naaiag of three bodies in a rough box in the attic of a down-town block In Rochester, N". Y.. the police learned that the bodies were specimens shipped to a commercial anatomist who a few years ago had a laboratory there. Benito Massollat has seat a saesaaa-c to the British prime minister, Mr. Bo nar Law, and the French premier, at Polncare, announcing - his accession ' to the premiership- as ''ths representative of Italian ideals born at ,Vittoria Ve- neto. --.-.. . Lack of proper ea-eeratiea by the United States department of .agriculture in the consideration of national . legisla tion Is charged in a report, just made public - by the legislative - committee of the principal grain' exchanges ' of the country. Aatanl. Rsians. s harber knewa at the, Savin Rock section as ' "Tony the Barber" who killed Frank Cosso, of Waterbury, a frequenter of -.hotels la tnat snore resort, on July 13, was sen tenced to .state prison for five to eight years by Judge Marvin In the superior court ' ' . The nattenal nsisrtnrtsn . for the ad vancement of colored people of New Tork sent, a telegram to Governor Henry J- Allen, - or Kansas, congratulating hint upon his assertion Saturday that he had directed the attorney . general -. to take, action to expel -from the state all offi cials of the Ku Kluz KJasu - klNKS' JN VIDENB OT . ..-. '' : MURDER OF MBS. BURNS Cleveland.' Oct. 31. Following the find ing' of more than one ' hundred blood stains on ths oar of Henry . J. . Burns, whose ' wife's mutilated, body was -found burled In a shallow grave near Paines v (lie . last Wednesday. Sheriff Spink of Lake county announced tonight he had discovered another important link of evi denoe which he declared may prove "very Important", to authorities working on the case.t . '- - " ; ,.- ..' Joneph-Xennon, of near Painosvllle. brought to the sheriff tto'day a sheet of paper' apparently ' tornv from a "time bo6k,"' stained-with wall defined bloody finier prints tnd bcrin.;- several "name. PAD RICK CASE TO BE K ' GIVEN TO JURT XODAT Statesboro, Ga., Oct. 31. The case of Elliott Padrick, young Methodist minis ter, on trial in superior court' here for the.-.mnMer of his mother-in-law,. Mrs, Mamie Lou Dixon, last Juno was expect ed to be given the jury, before court ad journed tonlgnt. . ,. - . . i. . . Following completion of defense tes timony this tnornlng the. ntlr afternoon-was consumed' In ' arguments of counsel,!, who continued their, addresses at a night session. Eight speeches were to be ssade, ? four by each side, after which it is expected 1 that' Judge Pork would charge -the. jury before adjourn tnent '-.? , " , ' ' ' " ' . 1 Interest in , the .trial continued urtabat ed today, the court house being crowded throughout the session. ' The young min ister following his dramatic appearance before the jury- this morning, when he delivered a prayer and preached a ser mon on -the text "Thou shalt not commit adultery," again lapped Into the state of seml-wakefulness which -has characteris ed -his attitude throughout- the trial. -. Padrick Is charged with ' killing his wife and inother-ln-ltw, : but -Is being tnea oruy ior the murder ol ths .attef, 1,1M IN LIQUOR FINES ... ': . IN CITTf COURT. BRISTOL Bristol, "Oct. . II. Dollars ' rolled info the scity treasury today by the way- ot the city ,eourt whei- four liquor viola tion cases netted fines ot f 1100. William J. Brown was fined S400 and cost and given 90 days in Jail, .this latter feature boing because this was his fourth of fense. Harry'- Peters -was 1 fined V 1200 and costs,-. Mary 'Runzilla- $200 - and costs, and oratnick Sinlsgalli, S300 and costs each with1 a 39 days . suspended jail sentence. . ' 1 : V. ,, I SENT TO STATE PRISON FOB ; ' J.- THBFXl OF AUTOMOBILES New Haven," Oct. 31.-Ioseph J. Steen hoff, one ot three men arrested .on sus picion of having stolen automobiles to a considerable number and' who waa brought back from Providence was sent to state prison- today for- one . to two years for theft of a car -here on August 30.: Onj of the others has been sent to the reformatory, but the third was dis charged today for lack- of "evidence. ; . ; Mrs. Beth Sehermerhorn, . Des Moines, 23 years old widow, who recently offered to sell herself to any man for a sum of $5,000 that she 'might be able to , obtain skilled ; medical treatment in an effort to recover trom paralysed nerve THREE PERSONS KILLED IX. .- v - SOUTHERN PACIFItJ WRECK v Kew Orleans, Oct. 81. Three persons were killed and five others seriously In jured today when Southern Pacific pas senger train- No.. 109 crashed into the rear of a special train carrying the C. A. Wort ham shows, at Adeline, La., about nine miles west of Franklin. ' All of the -killed and injured' were members of the. Wortham shows. - - One of ths passenger coaches used on the rear of the show train as a caboose and four othersas sleeping -quarters were reduced to klndllnr - wood. ' The loco motive of the passenger train burled Itself In the rear coach causing the four cars in front of it to telescope. - According to testimony at a coroner's inquest today the show train -was back ing into a siding at Adeline' when the accident occurred.-,. . k- f NEW HAVEN DEMOCRATIC U , DEPUTY REGISTRARS FINED Release ef the British and Edna at New Tork- was ordered hy the - department of justice - after , a re view of the evidence in the case which Is understood .to -have established that pro hibition officials making the- selsars- were unable -to-show conclusively that ths ves sel had been In Illegal communicatloa with the shore. . , ,. . . that fvaterway by Italy. The claims of Greece for the Dodecanese island wa4 always bitterly contested in ' fascist; councils. Total repudiation of all Soviets has been a constant cry among . fa-'-cisti. When the Russian commercial mission arrived in Rome in 1921 their rooms were broken into and their bag-gage ransacked by fascieti who contended for no negotiations in any form with the soviet. . In their domestic policy the aims of the fascist! have not been so clearly de fined. - Indeed, It has been constantly maintained by their opponents that they had no domestic poMcy. One thing. however, has stood .pre-eminent in all their domestic actions,' namely their hostility to the extreme socialists and communists. ' They have defiantly fought the strike In any form. Wherever and whenever strikes have been declared they .have etratned every effort to keep industry going. Communism has been rendered a most helpless In Italy by the onslaught of fascism. The- TaMtaat aatiomallsts have- carried their battle Into- the labor temples' and -meeting places of their an taglnlsts. They have seized the record! and rosters and burned them, and on many occas!ons even set fire to tbs buildinra. The fascist!, however, hav manifested strong friendship for the la borers provided the latter became na tionalists- and embraced tne lascisu principles. Besides the strength which comes is; the government with -the appointment ot General Diss and Admiral Thaon Dl Revel to cabinet positions, there Is an accompanying assurance ot stability with the other appointments. Prof. El naudt. the minister of the treasury, I distinguished for being one of ths lore- most Italian economists. 81gnor Rossi, the minister of Indus try. 1 himself a mannfactorer and had held cabinet positions previously. He was on ot the chief advisers to the Italian government In ths Genoa con ference. Another member who gives consider able weight to the new cabinet Is Dep uty GiuriatL Ho was Gabriels D'An nunslo's chief of cabinet during the poet's 'occupation of Flume, and , previ ously distinguished himself during tbs World war.- He has been a stauncn supporter -of- Mussolini sines ths insug u ration of the -fascist ic party. While the cabinet 1 In Itself posed of strong personalities, thsrs M always the ! question of support la the chamber. '. It remains for the Catholics to announce their program -when th chanrber opens "next week.- If they are pleased with ths Selections and will give their support, it would aeem that sum clent strength could be. counted oa front the various 'other constitutional partial to .render .ths ministry stable and likely to be durable. In taking the portfolios of. foreign Af fairs and interior In addition to the pre miership, Mussolini occupies the posts which mean most for the fascisll sphere of . action. . - By occupying . ths foreign office be can put forth the policy which has again and .again "been enunciated br ' his party that of expansion. By being minister of ths rntsnor nl controls the police fores and .will be ab'.s'to maneuver ths various public In struments for-, ths maintenance ot or der In accordance with ths program of his. party. socks, and shoes that ranted from top ooois to aancinc jumps. Ther wan armed only with riding crops and hlod geonn, one man from Attacona swinging oaseDsii oat. Briskly they swung Into line tn.ths tunes of innumerable bands, the Roman conttngest leading the way along tbs Plncian Hilt roai to the Plana Del Po- polo through the I'ortal Del Popolo. The army of people entered the kingdom's capital through the gate of the people ' Into the people's square, then marched down the Corao L'mlnrto, Rome's main street, lined with Mags. Every window was filled with Romans cheering, soma . showering flowers upon the passing black shirts, while those In the streets saint-, ed straight-armed from the shoulder rtts) hand extended toward the west. Straight through the heart of the ctt the procession continued, the y oaths never looking to the richt or left, and acknowledging the acclamations and the cheers only by singing Fascist! marching - at ths tossh of the Unknown Soldier. After the ceremony was concluded af ' the tomb of the Unknown Soldier the Fascial! proceeded to the Via National, -Rome's national highway, past the rami cf the earliest wars and reached Quirm- -al square, where they were formed hi . iront of the palace. By this time the number of Faackstl taking part In the procession waa vari ously estimated at fifty to sixty thous and, lste arrival at the gates of Rosnt hastening to fall in behind the unit which had formed In Borghese Park. - Homage having been paid to their kmc. the celebration was now over. The Fasds tl reformed and marching directly to th station, where fifty train capable of transporting from &aa to l.Ot soldier : each had been held in readiness sine morning In accordance with the demoM- llxatlon order that every soldier most be on his way borne before nightfall." ' At the tomb ot the Unknown Soldier each contingent, with banners flying, halted before the imposing monument ; then two men from each contingent, oa bearing a huge palm, th other a boa quet of flower, ascended th steps lead ing to th tomb and deprwlted them upon R on til It Has lost to sight beneath th mass of bloom. The first wreath placed on the tomb was carried by a veteran GaribaMian. nearly a hundred years of age. who waa assisted trp th steps . by two youths whose combined" age totalled leas than his own. On-departing from the tomb the Fas ehrti proceeded at double-qatck p ths steep Cemare Battisti hill to the Qutria- sL where the king appeared on the Bal cony at two thirty. He stood at as hits. A each' con tin rent arrived the flag Va dipped, a before the tomb of the Un known Soldier. Tne kng was accorded a great ovation by the assembled multitude. MCSSOLIXI SEKDS MESSAGE - TO SECRETARY BrOKEI DISAPPEARANCE OF ROSALINE ' SHANTY, THB "SWIMatlNO GIRL' - Muskegon, Mich., Oct, XI. An all-day search failed today, to reveal th where abouts of 13-year-old Rosaline Shanty, ths ' "swimming ' girL" -who 'disappeared after attending Sunday school last Bun day.' City and county officers, aided by Boy Scouts combed the nearby district without finding a trace of th girl. Th authoritlest onlght declared they believed the girl 'was taken awsy by a man who had witnessed her fancy swimming exhibitions at a local beach last summer and had either become In fatuated, with, the child or' planned tqj train her for a circus or , stag career. I Officials in Chicago and other cities were today enlisted In ths search. Many residents however, expressed th hill, democratic - general registrar of voters, ,and one of his deputies, Georg Ctmroy, were discharged by Judge ''Ja cob Caplan, ' Id city court 'today on the charge of leaving almost two hundred namse off ths party check lists -which ware used at ths democratic primaries In August. . Deputy Registrar Eugene Harfigan was fined $250 and costs, and Deputy Registrar John' Cahill fined $160 and costs in the same case. All four men were, tried together, and th court hearing .'extended . through . 1 several .weeks. .-' i- -' f centers sustained when shot by" her V-s f Eoth' irien took appeals' and furnished band three years ago, .has accepted an I ootids,, Thomas E.. Cahill foinc' as .their oftir of a Chicago bank' employe, - .- I Sond3man. . , . .' . ',.. i- - ( New Haven, Oct, 31. Thomas K. Ca-J belief the girl was spirited away, by a degenerate and feeling was running so high tonight that officials took .step to avert, disorder should the man be found. ' Rosaline, who appeared much -older than 12, and who was unusually attrac tive was induced t enter an autowobil driven by a man who had aked two boys to point out. to him !th swimming glrL" As the car sped away -from th church, th girl began t. cry, and th man was aald to have told her. ah would 'nver ae her horn a rain." , Previously the sam man had driven to Rosaline's home and asked her moth el's permission to take her out for din ner, "with ' it Jlttle' girl ah anew, at the V - . - .' ',- ' - - ,- THE FASCISTI TBOOTS HATE - .. ENTERED ROME IN TRIUMPH triumphant' entry of raociatl' troop into Rome tooay was tn gpotneosis ot Italy s bloodless revolution. J Old Romans who witnessed th entry of the soldiers" of the ktog -of-Italy hrto th capital of his hewly welded kingdom on September 20, 187, wept for joy sad vowed tnat Oc tober (1, 122. will forever Burk a great epoch In Italy's national life. For la 1$70, they said, Italy was born; today he baa been saved from bolsTievtsm. The younger generation, which- m few days accomplished their tremendotsj change' in Italy's political aspect, declar ed they will look back upon their Youth ful leader, Benito Mussolini, as the veterans with, dimmed eyea today .recall Garibaldi. ' ? ' The day broks clear and fine, with one .of Italy's brightest suns lighting th way to Borgheae Park a th Fascist! troops, abroad early, proceeded op Pin Cian Hit!, from Tlvoli. -Aanta- Marinaila and other places on ths outskirts of th city, where they bad' been wiping for the past three days. . - , . . - I ; "U Is -a fascism sun" said, a sturdy young black ahlrted -peasant front ths plains ef Piedmont 'a b led th Pied mont 1 contingent into Borghesa Park, where IS .900 Fascist!, represemtlnr all th provinces ef the kingdom from north ern Vessua and Lombard y to Southern Calabria and ficJdlly, assembled. - With military precision tnsy formed and automatically fell into the places as signed to then dark visaged youths, with sot determined faces, upon Which shoo the light ef victory, all weartes; th obtujuitou. black shirt. . But th rest of their equipment varied from skull caps to soft felt bats and steel helmet. . them wer without bats and Rom. Oct. SL (By th A. P.) Pr- ler Mussolini has sent th following saex sag to Secretary of Stat Hugh -at TA aahlngtoa : 'In assuming th task of govern mral at tn request ot his majesty, th king. am addressing to your excellency tay most' cordial good wishes, and I ventur to express my conn dene In th friaodly. economic and spiritual collaboration ef our - twe countries. Sues collaboration will be rendered all th mors, agrwabl byt be fact that th Itallk people look, to the noble American nation with roT! eonndenc that it will understand and estimate th value of th efforts eoaocBs lis nee oy tn Italian nation jot tn re alisation ot a common victory." , . ' JUDGE BRANDED LIQUOR . . AS "TARNISH RKMOYXnT 'w Haven. Oct Jl. When Abra ham Krlvftsky was before - Judge Mar vin today on a liquor violation, thhd .. offence, the state's attorney said that alleged gin which was sold la the man l salooa was "varnish remover." - The Price charged was said to be exertow taat Judg Marvin warned Krlvltsky If be or hi wtf engaged la liquor sell ing again b would hav to go to jail for It months. A fin of $$Mwaa im posed with a suspended jail sentence of on year. The court said that sal ef such, concoctions as described, was a ' menace to . public health. - . - ORITTART - , t, jCeauaaader Werrse U Sawyer .Stamford. Oct 31. Commander War ren L. Sawyer, U. S.. N, mired, be lived at Sbtppan Po.nt died while visit ing In Nrw Jersey. He was a veteran of the 8panlB-Aie'lc sad 'World wars. In the former having been an txecmiv officer on a vessel and in th latter be ing for a time In command ef the -tram-big ship Granite Stat, which was tm th Hudson river. H was also as onnoen tlaL officer for th navy Srpartment and part of bis duty was to took after In coming and outgoing convoys. Command er Sawyer was bom In New Tork elty In IfI, was graduated from Princeton university, .was k lawyer by profession and since' retirement from active servio has been a-specialist la real estate law. H bad many club membership. KJ wife and two sons survive and a sister ki Mrs. B. W. Brooks of Hyack, N. J. ". . Tylr Lefti'Tensld -Greenwich, Oct II. Tyler Longstreet Redfleld, bnstnea man and pubhaher of "Wewspaperdom," died at his horn her today after a week' 111ns. , He era $7 yars eld. He leaves ble wtf aad a brother. Jed H. Redneld.- . . i Mr. Redneld was a member ef ths firm of Red field. Krnnebanka. bd rit'.l. printers of New Tork, aad was interested in several other concerns. Ke was al so active as the publisher of the mor'. li ly publication "Newepaperdom " Be was A member pf th Indian Harbor Yacht club. ' ' '. ' . Tbeedere T. Whselrr : Bouthbory. Conn, Oct" II. nt3t F. Weeks, selectman la this town for 13 years and a former-repreaenta-.ive, e ? at his horn here tonight in hi $- year.. 'On week ago th sight cf i.r. Wheeler being . carried Into th!r t,c, after a stroke, caused Mrs. whee ,er, . - some ef most non descript r troosers, malUcolored years old. to drop dead from ;'-;-.V-:-.