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Han mnrr daily circulation and earnea ? K B^T U I " 7 ^ r? _ T> ~~~7
more advertising regularly than any . ,1 8^ w\ W: m i S 1 | I ]? !? ;? jl IB | 1 1 | | 8 I I ^ li ? ? 9 ? M l ^ * other six-day mornir.tr paper in West ^|||K# ^ ' f ? \' ^ r.ir w.dn~day; nmr*u7 un~ttU4; \<>Ll*MK ItXXI., NO. liO WHEELING, W. VA., WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 1, 1 92 2 Jtoansie? THREE CENTS GRANT CHANGE OF VENUE TO ACCUSED MINE LEADER I HUGHES ASKS VOTERS TO UPHOLD THE PRESIDENT'S HANDS ' Booze the Big Issue In Jersey By DATTD UWBSSC1 (Copyright by The Intelligencer) -> Trenton. N. J., Oof 31.?"tfooze." or To phr.ise :t niort t.l?-1.? it*' V- the wet and ilr\ s>U'v?is t'. ? < > .i\arapa:un in the state of\>?j"r-<->? ' (i.-verrior Edward.-. \t?i??.41. *lca of pro - hibit:<>n 's to ir.ak- : * si.ite .is "'wet as 1he A1 Ian tic ocean." runuiug-on tie Democratic tick. t against .Senator Jos eph e'reti: ght:> ?'ii, Republ: an. who. when fjur.o.i'd 011 t'? subject of his wire cellar, mikes the promise that wh- ? it is. all u<- >1 up he will buy n'b niori'. Broad'v speaking. New Jersey h.\s The feeling that if t'10 tw.. parti.* had tho icht less abou' pr-nibition and mere about the gr--atrr problems of j-t.'e, somebody else mi-*'.i hava i>e*n n?n l? Tinted "bj both. There Isn't, as a matter of fact, much to choose between the Kepuhi an and Democrat so far as p:o foar.'lity f though; op senatorial abilt Ty :s concerned The v -tors know that Mr Kreli'giitjysen's whole background Is that of an ultra-conservative and that Mr Kdv.ards fantastic 'dean of pub!" office are exmemptifl*d in his deri.ir.t attitude toward "he ? ishtccr.th ft tn?"id t en' 1 Machine Politic*. R it N *w Jersey 's a populous state wh'r- no' 'tea! machines abound, and wh*re the tricks of the trade are so widely prac-iccd auv>ng the Democrats that Messrs. Tweed and Murphy aid Penrose ar.d the rest seem as m ra schoolboys in the game of mass vot.i ? There #t instance, ti>.. far-famed Hudson county pfstd.d 01 er b\ Bo-. Ha-u*. Pemocra*lc cliier'tain. Calmly j.r i->t. mates ' * n'aj"' "' tha' will if* jivei Mr Edwards as tenethlnc 'near !?>'? 000 This '* it huge wall to erect ? ga 1 st a Republican .tandtdate who m i-, 'marshal K- publican votes from the whole state a d fn* to the Hud son county Pre Mitn at te??f Sj.ona to overcome 'he Democratic tide \rd that* where ' ?? rub coins.* Can F.-nato? Ereling' iy?n gather enough s'r< rig'h throughout the state "to np proa h the Democratic eountlos with a sub.-ta;ittai majority * N^rmilb. be won'd hav* no trouble. For most of j.;*..- jersey l? Republican. Rot th.s year with the wet a'd d"v issud tipper most In 'he campaign. I' if * pintle. Atlnor . rountv w'lt *U embraces Atlan tic t'ifv l.? nsturatv wet. Governor Ed wards. will go; . heavy vote there Trenton has a fc'g wet constituency jn Essex county where the city of Newark predominates .the wet ' vote will b- s-ro:ig for Kdwards. and in 'his must be included thirsty Republicans ss well its Democrat*. Should Mr. Ed Ward* pet better than nn even break In y:??x rountv and hold hi* opponent's majority down In all ?he cointles out side of Hudson, h" will win easily. Outcome Uncertain. The outcome I* uncertain In every yf.s eet. Oro*s currents have elimi nated part*" 'Ires The women will probably deride 'he e'-ctton. Tn Hud rnr,' ,-e.jpfy. of course, whe-e 'he ma chine nork* smoothly. the feminine vote will me^ilv doilh'e 'he IM'e ballots ?nd p,p*t of -teif w ill he Democratic. pt.? elsewhere In the state the women Round to vote d-v and while they do not look on S-ruitor Frellnghnysep ts the mo*' curable rran In the state by sr.v rr>enr? tbev .ire. *o be sure. rot vrfc.:y? F '!l"ihuysen *0 much as they are vot es- against Edward* There are element in New Jersey'* population who *? nt Governor Ed ward.-' Ideas on ,v enforcement of pro hibition Tye;- th'rk 'hat one kind of law-hreaVng d< *? another, that vice and crime ar-> na'ural sequ*'* to a de fiance of 'he fe.'er.il law and cnnstltu Tlon They have .1 contempt for 'be 1mp**e?s!on which champion* of "boor- " have p'vep the world about /be fair ?ram* p? New Je-s*y ''"he women'* nr iran'ration* arc snd'nr rig*" ird day to h?at Fdward? The An'.-Saloon iea rue h** epdnrs-d Senator Ereling hiiv*en. F*ar belwed to have driven the *apa'or In'o *h- >tcite'? arms bti* w'-nt'e-r mai have actuated him *o take the drv ??' Tc hi* *uppor'e-* are not qiiihhlier Tbev jeok upon him a? a''ordlnc tb* o-c menr* of 'ellinq -be na'ion tha' New J.-?*v 1* not a* fa*t and !?*oc. ** f' nt. seem to the out-id* world. Pi? wilt ?v' ej. men* prevr.*1 o T >e| yesu"' w "'1 b- ' ?-* Rep Mica*' lea>' ?r? pr'va'elv fen- Mr Edward* wl"! triumph Tc d.a'-'s i.-o t'i*'. were cer tain Senator KroMnchuysen would win Many a tb",g ma- V-pprp li-iir-n now anr| d'.v *0 -???Ing the 1 !?.<?? on to or ' s;de 'he o*'ii r bur It i* the at"''"' 'rp-e n that thi drift Is ?? ( wn - I Ccr-i *or who has a TTa-d ? I* * ?'< * rf- ? f ' "-n Oct *o ,?ld h rr . and * ?< -"i'd not :.c *urpe?*l;;c ?>. <f fh.a* gc AOA in T T'; * * - ti c. un'y suhvtan ttatb ? reduced when the ballots are j tal'!* d TE Cr KE INJUNCTION H.;n',.nc,on M" \ < O. t 31.. Fn* t*??. ? ?A-j *f?ne " tb a ? r. mon'h* ed t' - 1' "l'' ?-'! s In i'*:ihe'J m"*' h. ? ? '? ned w ? 1 net I r The sec en,! * d iv ? -???' i lge J ihn T n - j-- ,- ? ? ,-'!?* -o.? i -;i:n i nit J r* '"** -5 ?, ri.-'-i. f.i ? 'rorr ? n'er fer ?<- w- "v l,owe'* Ci *"ii E '' ? m - ' The board of education alleged fTiap Binti ' ad r< ? "irti over keys to *: lie.i school hp '?! Pg ther i.e.-.-.uso he I ? ? 'he ?- ltd ?'? 1 h'*ii <??!?... 'ori It* "turtii" ,v :? tb. '..in.I heldj the amount due hin vn i" ?' The d:f-( fercc . i. < -y i> 1 ? !' 1 ? :>.n ?f ' tta'ckboard- wl the < ntractor a*-1 fM.r-.-d ? d In in?truc- j t!o e !???.' WT/.T'dEF. rORfCAST West Yl'Tinta: Ve? 'A'edr.esd.iy; Th'irsrtsv unsottleu. vrchabty sh"W? ;; jjttls chenge in tempcraturs. Western Pennsylvania: rair Wedne? d?v; Thursday jn creasing cloudlnei*. pro>i?hlv shower* hy Thursday night; not much ? vi""e >?i tcmreraT-ire Oht". i'a.-r iu *r'l itiereasinr e|o.,dir?-e foiiovd hv ?h -w ? Wedr * d iw- (fi.-ne-n or -kf ?n wont ar tion; Tburaday eh" wergj. cooler In ?outh g*?1 porttoa. MS. CW1LET0N I CONFESSED 10 ; RER HUSBAND, I EX-MONTANA JUDGE ALLEGES HYPNOTISM Asserts Rector and Mrs. Carleton Had Clandestine Correspondence. i ? j l.rs Angeles. C.?l? O.-t. "I.? Mrs. Margaret Carleton. who. with toe itev. | 1-eonurd J. Christler. was found shot to . death :n the Chtistler home at Havre. Montana, last Friday, had confessed I ? h'r love for the Rov. Mr. Christler to her husband. Frank K. Oarletnp, for . mer Judge of the district court at Havre.-Mr. Carleton declared tonight In a signed statement to the Asso i elated Press. Tho Husband's Statement. "1 can no longer remain silent in the ' fa- e of the startling statement of i Pisitop Fa her. given t?"? the Associated Cress, that "I believe ns a result ct 1 the investigation I have made of the 'tragedy which occurred in the Christ- j ; >.-r home early Friday morning and af- I ter questioning tliose who knew about I ? it. that if the woman had hern able to j work her will on Mr Christler he would | ; oe alive today, unfaithful to his wife., i but still living." 'he statement said "This attempt to make it appear to j ? the world that Margaret threw her- ! ' self upon this man and that he tried to I j remonstrate with her and lead her into J !a spiritual path has goaded une Info j expression. Cliwxdestlno Correspondence. 'T wonder did His Re\erence know' jlvhei. he made the statement above re j te: red to. that 'his pastor, who. !? la i now claimed niaintstined only a f-iend j iy and tn'risterial interest in the Carte. I ton family had written letters to Mir 'caret 1 "n-. enport. my wife's maiden name, ^rid sent them ca"e general ne j livery? "T.et It he well understood that in ' making this statement I intend to rast ; not the slightest reflection or < pndem- ' nution upon my wife, for no one knows' a> well ,ts l do the influence which this j man held over her. and wlm-h ,-iuld reasonably be termed livpnorie Via have known of Margarets love for this man for several years, and It., : is only f.4:r to her t" say that site eon fes ?"d it to m-v I w ill not further vie j late iter confidence, but I do want to vjee unqualified! v and unreservedly j that it is a fact that this prca- her had ? ? led her to beli*.v<; that he returned that love " Havre. Mont., Oci. CI.?The course of | the huilct whl-h killed Mrs. Margaret ?'arieton in the tragedy In which the ; Reverend I.cotiard .1 Christler also was j killed last Friday morning, ranged, downward at an angle of t5 degreei with the line of body and slightly from : , left to right, according to Dr. W. F. Hamilton and Dr. W. K Wiljiapns of i Havre, who made an examination nt j tho body this afternoon. Mrs. Carle- ! mn was left handed, according in j qualntanres. A coroner's Jure had returned a ver dict. expressing the opinion that Mrs. [ Carleton shot Dr. Christler and then j I committed suicide j Mrs. Carleton's funeral service was to! be held this afternoon with the Rev. i Conrad Welling, a Presbyterian minis-, ' ter, presiding, and the b'>rly was to be I sent to Helena for burial ; Mrs. .Joseph T'yie, mother of Mrs. J I Carleton. passed the day with her hus | hand and an attorney. preparing a list! I of questions which, she said she would present to the county attorne;., and I whah she do- tared w"iild W i,.i to show thud h<-r daughter did not do the kill- ! ' iUB Th* question.- >;??? outlined bring , ;n'o the t a.-e a theory that robbery oi t diamond rings iro.ui Mrs. Carleton may have hern the motive f..r the shooting. Health Certificates ? ; Before Marriage Are i Clergymen's Demand i Chicago.. Of 31. \ vo:. of approval v?vs g,v< u health ccrtsficati;. ioi per-' ?.'?us contracting marring*- l.y th? na-! 'iou il conference on church publicity' ?od:i? Kpiscopal clergymen of the Chi-' I, ago d oc.-sc yesterday v..ici| to require ucli c.-rtif ont* s Nearly 3ht> represent;!' voy Pro,*----ai.* denoiniii "in attended the ?itYretio.. ami on.y ? n delegate was -a d to h IVm opposed fee C'lgen:-- pro* po-a' "The ftgh' ?!. c i? i-'-'ng made against ipn.iIi'n-j im rc.i .. conimunalde ! . s. a es ; . a t "? o? i: l.lfc import i.-icc " fir Howard f.iiii.-o:, ; r< cap-lit the ' . n ? ir? h f. ,i rati-u sa J ?:: C ?ii t i a vol.- on t'.. pronosaf. STATE SPRINGS SURPRISE IN ITS REBUTTAL EVIDENGE OFCRIME1 ?"J?'Vnl:i?.'l. ? O' * "!. (II; Asso I?? ?'IVsti numy was ????:<\tit| . I and siimm lie arBimn-ntj. !> y ?!>?? state opcii^i! In ? '? 'hi' ;11 Mi?* I ir*-' ilo. ?_? t?j?? murder trial of Mrv Hazel I'liarn "J. <liary<l w.th the slaving ot Vnpnta- A < >'< '"iineil. > ari:iv;il pr'Him r. of N' ?? Haven. ?'<?!.ll. ill ;i irs ?.Tirant lurr hi t Jul\ In Ii:* st;itftiion? <?, th?- jury. tvlwa'd '' ? ??..ill -. proM-<-iiTor. l-frr| t 1 . Jilt". i II' ll.' 'tl'.l! fl j.. v on Mr- i 'hampinn. declaring m.i k i ' r ? ?'? in ' s murder "This Kirl is from Texas and shoots f t om tli* it i r|?'?*la'oil Prosecutor ? :'?r Thi- --?a rnion' was nhlc-ted r| ^ fr j. - ? . ? ? ? t; i .* J \ \\ f- 'h.i' ! Iirrr ? , - r> c ? ? - r ; . 1 . , . - ? i t /? h ^? ,ir I -!?? . ? -i. 'llll'ii !''? oh j". t on The etata aprons a aarprisa in Ita rclm'tal '' ' I'lrmt tli- hh.ml i j.paii-roil , iti- < >'> 'otmii I! an <vl j ? i? :i- a'ii| I?anh'l '?St all ((?!:. I'll ? anils ? V|?. t t if flu- Ol.v.' ! laud )i"lii ? ? iliu-iii. ITusovuKir 'Stanton (li-iixin-.! ra'i d !h- d-ntli shuts I ?olild lint lia\o ! fir-d at rln.sr raiiL'i' a.' tli- ililolisi* ut-iulcd. t!i? c'ff i -nr's tantitiii*i|ix u a^ mi dir-im i ?cm fiill' tin') nf that M i ' rnpl .11 nt fi if'l ?mi IX : ii :!.f '?fc. ? . ilia* M . Mi-a li -!n.i wi-rr a. ? .il. iilal wlill?- , ? ?.?'! 'niitn'1! \x .1 li<?:!tt.n h-r arm Inifiiii: Hi- nitnnliii I ;"n ? * tills rvi. I d-n?, M ? s <"liampl"ii .shcw-d her firsi rnmtiiin d'lrlnj; ili? xxlinl?i lours- of S'x? ?urn-.I? h-r u - a *x a ? , ,ix Hi- ? 1 ??'hniR xx a | "? p( i-ii-.-il IP- r* th- ?l>nnii|i; iih" f>,|ii-d h-r f?' ? l|> l.?r hard Th? Is *np?i-??d t- h? ;jj in* [ h?_nd? of Uio Jury l*to tom&rr??. s. SIT UP, FOLKS, AND EAT YOUR 48 POUNDS MORE OF POTATOES w? / Madison. Wis. ?.11?Kv.er.v per son In the lulled Slate.- will h.t\e to rat J1- pounds tn-to of potatoes thl year if the j.i ?-setst crop is ?o be con sumed ihe 11 iwi>ns;n department of ina: I>< ' - i s'sri a tod tuclav Normal oensump'lot' of potatoes I* m <1 to be I.' bushels per person, lost I lie btltnper .Tup of til's s<WSOn tlilh resulted in a supply cftual to four bush el for r.i.-'s :: <is\ i'ltta' Production :s cstimat'-d a: 1.1 '.(100,01 o hush, :? The market p: .co here was d \vn to a new low figure today at thirty ?oi lis a hundred pound Hundreds of Miners Are Killed Tendon. Oct. 31 In Kx< hance Tel oearph telegram from Vienna reports the possible killing of severnl hun dred miners in a colliery explosion at Lupeny,- Transylvania. Asserts Mrs, Phillips Did Not Wield The Hammer In Murder T.o? Anp^l's. Calf . Ort lit.? Mr? Clara rbitllp* is a "merep." subject to epilep tic convulsions, and has the "mentality of a child." h"r attorney. Kortrati Iler r.oetnn. declared t,?da*. tn opeiittiu th? defense In h, r trial for he trutde'of Mrs. Alberta Mcsartnws. "he attorney a.??er'rd he would prove ?hat the defendan* did not wield, she haironer with which tile s'a'e con'ends Mis Meadows was heaten *o d*'a'h on Montecito lucre ,ci July IT last He declared t would he shown that Mr*. Phillips' e\ cry autmn thai day was "elided by ltecc.e t'affee." prosecution witness, who testified she saw Mrs Phillips vnkinic Mrs. Meadows with the hammer. The st a'o re- ? ed afier examining T.es'er VI hi-. corroborated Mrs. t'affee s statement that she and a man narnd ?: en try had met Mrs. Phillips at I otic He;,, li a few hours liefere the slaving He saul the woman came to his apartment, and Ten try and Mm. Phillips went out and returned with * pint hott'.e of whiskey, of which all four partook, lie said he and Centry took the women to !.o? Angeles Mrs. Phillips carrying with her the bottle and what remained ,.r i's contents. UerrlnB'on declare,! he would show that Mrs. Meadows wa? slain after an altercating and fight between her and Mrn l^hlll-P*. h the latter s lit tie finger w as practlrally broken, and sic appealed to Mrs. '"afce for ; id It was Mrs ? affoe. he asserted. who bought the hammer, not Mrs. l'hllllps \'i, , ip. ?. iay<nc. the attorney went ' vjr. j?* i' ? , went to n hotel, and whenV- I" huchund that "some.hire a ?' ??? lappet.ed and t. t? i"ii it -iticp. Phillip*. sh* must t?. i , he said, cot her sotr. money and she star,ed east Uef. ? ? to his client s mental condi-ici I fcrrington sad her father and several other near relatives had been mentally irresponsible. Dillon is Found Guilty Of Second Degree Murder Huntington?"^ V?.. Oct. 31.?After deliberating an 'mm and 4.', minutes a ? iit v in > ? "tumoti plea.- eourt here ? ?night found William I'MHnn. i" years ?|,i guilt v of ?; tid degree n.unlT for t'if crushing <?,' the skull of James v 1-ulks ? ' vears old. a farther for .-.?lv of i'r<iii ii Point, o. during a oa. ' ' , 1, 11 t.i.k irv ,'libs several weeks ''"T',.'ion wa- a tenant on a farm own-d ? v puiks when the killing occurred. .' ??irsel foe tic defendant niove.l to sot j, verdict 1 hearing on the mo'ion W I", lie b< Id Saturday. ? re. border...g upon 'he irotr* m.,rked th. rural tracedv Aemrd ., f.v,!.m.-n>. ?? remark made by ' .,. ,j as-erted bv Ptllon to have t.re'n dircefeil a* his 1 fi-ye.<r-old dnugh .,'r Was th- direct cause of the killing. STATE APPEALS ! FROM DECISION! TO HIGH COURTI Trial of C. Frank Kccnoy at | Charles Town Conies To Dramatic Climax. - ? By JOHN P. LALLY, Staff Correspondent. t 'liarlcs 'IVwn, \V. (>?-t. >?1.? 1 ?l-'rank kceney. union leader.' held on a churee of homicide in ronneeiion with the miners' in vasion of Lofjan eounty last year, ami n n trial here, was eranted a iehanee of venue today h\ Judpe i J. M \\ nods. After irrantinir the motion. , . . court was recessed tor an hour. nnd when the session was re stittted. and before a eounty had! hern seleeted in which Kecney should he arraigned. A M. Beleher! if eounsol for the proseeutjoti no-1 tified Judtre Woods that an appeal J would he taken to the supremej "ourt as tii rijrht of the defendant to have a second chancre of venue. May Be Enjoined. \ supplemental parr of the appeal will he a writ of prohibition to erjoln the defense for a period of f>fteen 1 days from faking any steps n, rne ease ur.til tlie higher court has passed , on the validity of Judge Woods' d>v jcision Lawyprr do r.ot expect Keen joy's trial to he resumed for three months. tn granting the motion presented 'by T C. Townsen.".. of detense coun sel. Judge Woods expressed Jiis belief that a hostile sentiment had develop ed here wtiirh would preclude ihe de fendant receiving en impartial hear ing Can Be Financed. Before takinf: Ui> the petition tor a venue chance the court refused the j Injunction sought by Keone\ s coun sel to "jijoin a certain group of coal 1 operat. from further financing or . undorw ririnc his trial In giving his verba! opinion, however.Judge Woods avoided the points brought out by the defense in the application for the hilt, and confined his discussion of the pro 1 ? posed order to the rich! of the state 'to employ private counsel, which right, according to Townsend, had ibeen conceded. As Judge Woods concluded his de Vision, granting the venue change. Forrest W. Brown, of Charleston, ot the prosecution, declared to the court (Continued on Paf? Fourteen) SOUTH SIDE IKES KURT IN CELEBRATION OF HALLOWEEN Won't Open Consulate ! Until British Retract i i U. S. Government Takes Firm Stand, When Charges arc | Disproved. Washington. Oof. 31.? i Py The Asso ciated J'ress)?The I'nited Stairs gov ernment has decided definitely not to reopen the American consulate at New Oarftle. Kngiand. unMI the British gov rtnient has unconditionally withdrawn i t ho charges it made against Consul ! Slater and Vi'O t'onsul Brooks, and 1 publicly exonerated tlie two officials ' The British foreign office has hern made aware of this determination it was ! leared todav. reached after rxhatistive I investigations ,.f the situation at New : Castle. \v h ich disclose^ no foundation [whatever, m tlie opinion of American <>f lun-tx, ;o supp-.rf ch/rges which Yd the ,.,h authorities /?st August to can ice! the ?-\< puattirs /f Sia'cr and Brooks, j Action of the Ihfish goxermctit In can jeelling the exequaturs ?,n followed hy jthe closing of ?|\j consulate, and three |separate Investigations !?> the Wash ington government into charges that | [Slater and Brooks used tlieir official [petitions n Nc.w ?"astle improperly, .in : discrimination > r British shipping t in tci'ests and to ;he advantage of Ameri can vtr.-niship lines. The first two were made respectively )?;. the \merfcan embassy in London and ? ??.?>? ni tlemral Skinner. These te- | potts atri that no siili.-tanliai ion of: the . hat u-t s against Slater ami Btooks! could ' htaitied. although British of licinls 1 ..?l heel asked to present all j evidence III tlnir posse.-sioll May Bo Adjusted. I.oinh o, ' 'ct y tl!> The Associated I'rcss> - Art amie.llde settlenient of ;h? ipie tio-i of t Atnetie.ati c.itt nlate a' ; \e.\o.i I in; id wjieh was eloswd Pv order of 'tie \iiier!*an governnieiti last August is n .1 "f'a.r way !"? tut i-i i, h> d. ' was ini'tnatei] n I'rMo-li ' ,. uu.o 1...1.1) \ it li"ilg!i no 'j;.:.'j ? i!a ??? w o11111 .oa i.i reopened. The idea a'i?? amtuj !iere was that the, Br.Msh charge- a.gain-t 1'red <"? Slater. ' who was . ns il at Newcastle. regard ! g .1 eg,-.| .) . to. It ? I against Brit ? . ? pp ? g i te.. ? ? .,,',1 Is- I 1111 - ?I I . , It .1,0 t -a ? t lie I t! I'd St a tea w t! -1 rear ? nr.- on ? py appointing ..?io-r . np-ij'a "ft",, a to replace t <->n p'tI S:a'er and v ,e i onmi Ku?s?i M. . | Brook*. 1 Thousands Participate in Par ade and Fun Festival that Followed. Many Beautifully Decorated Floats in Line?Dance Climaxes Evening. Thousand? of people, young and old,' ] last night witnessed and participated iti nr,e of (lie greatest Hallowe'en cele bration? ever held In Wheeling. The affair was hold on the South S ile under the auspices of the South ? S111?* Improvement association. From Thirty-third --trcet to Fortieth street the sidewalks were crowded with people from al Iparts of the r!t\\ as well i- surrounding towns, to see the big I street parade that! preceded an evening \ of merry-making | 1'p urit i' almost the midnight hour. I | ;t was a night of wholesome revelry. ! ; a night of amusement an-.; fun. There1 I wa ? mush* go lore Promptly at o'clock the parade i began 'o move o\er to .lacnb street. ' Passing down la ??oh stree* to Forty-' I eighth, 't moved up to Thirty-third and Koff. then d'Wtt .laeoh to Thirty-, 'si\e?th street and disbanded i'buries \ flowers was ehlef marshal I of the parade and had .as his a des B it Seahright. Or M ? Jaydosh. and Newton I . l. -d-' In front i.-f the mar s' til a large American llag was carried. Cltv Officials I?otifi. I'.illi'tf. 't.g the chief ni.lf 'tal and Ills aides ot) horses worn f"l:*y Manager t'buries II Howler. Mayor Thomas V. T'i"tte- i".i!if of Police Fr..! 'T Frn z Mowed bv members of city rutin ? ?it TUt .ante Lieutenant of Police tle. rg. P.uchwald .and fh uniformed po ' ??? ?C'-o. Plowed bv Fire f'hlef Ldw.ard \1 ? ?> ir.iti .ban and a suund of tlrrmen \ ? i. line wn? the float carrying Mis Sara Vope. winner ??!' 'lie "Mo-' !' pillar '; 1 rJ" contest .and her five Hu tend.in's-. Misses 'll.advs Fisher, N'ad.u t'unn'itgham Kathryn Wallace an J . ? glarna West. Members of the Couth C'de fmp'-ive "inn" \ ? - nrl.a ' ton followed ',-e "n'lren's" fto.i' n"d the Warwood bnrd > To '.?? Water -bibs of th ? Knight* of thtn - "-.-re ne\t In Pi e and with their h ind Miscellaneous organisations with a score of floats rn'Tr.l bv varbni < I ' business houses and Individuals broiicb' 'IP 'he rear \inoiij the 'mats 'n th' na-ade were \ l? .i|l it ;|b ?|r.-.,r;,l?.| Cm ' e V'll e r ' ee To|'?? V a ? ?r '"l'|h of 11-? K tic li i <, of ft t hta - Kan et|h m'n (Cent?nn*4 on XVlo fotutoan) | r < Chicago Physician Claims Ability To Cure The Shell-Shocked Soldiers ? : ? "iiii-HK'v ?ft. "I.?Dr. William Hold. leetwrer before the Illinois post-gradu al" medical school clinic, announced to il;i\ : !<at he had offered to treat 100 soldiers suffering from shell shock, by making harntoni-uis I ha function of the hl.iinls from which a toxic condition has resulted. ' What we have to do is to determine I y I.; tests :lt* deficiency or excess of glandular activity and then restore lii< harmony by Injection of suitable it tracts." lie said. "This dispels the men tal cloud." I>r Ilcid sa:d h's offer to treat ino soldiers had been made to President Harding and the veterans' bureau, and that Director Korbes. of the bureau, had expressed his thanks, but said that he did not want any experiments made < (upon the soldiers. Pr. Hold said lie had I I replied that he would not experiment. I hut would employ methods resulting j | from twenty-six years of what ^he he-i Moved had been successful effort to cure j i epilepsy and certain forms of insanity., "(?ut of 4f?0 cases of epilepsy.. I can | 'say that 18 per cent have been cured." Dr. Held said. "Even cases in asylums , .and others on the way to asylums have i been cured. As a result I can say that ' Insanity, whether due to epilepsy, shell | ; shock or whatever cause, is no longer to i be looked upon as w.ell nigh incurable." j ! Other t'hicago physicians expressed Interest In Pr. lfeld's method, and said1 the theory was in line with medical I 1 developments, but that so far as their | records went they had no knowledge of j icures In such cases. ROME GRIPPED I BY ENTHUSIASM Bloodless Revolution in Italy Climaxed by Entry of the ' Fascisli Army. Ort "1 --The triumphant e^fry of Faerie'.! troops ;rto Rome today w..s the apoth'sis of Italy a bloodless revolu tion. Old Romans, who witnessed the i entry of the soldiers of the King of , Italy into the capital of his newly1 welded kingdom on September 20. 1870. wept for Joy and vowed that October 31. } 1072 will forever mark a great epoch I In Italy's national life For In 1870,1 they said, Italy was horn; today she | has been saved from Bolshevism. Compared With O&rlb&ldL The younger generation, which In a , fm days accomplished this tremenduotte change iri Italy's political aspect., will j look back upon their, youthful leader. Renito Mussolini, as those veterans with dimmed eyes today recalled Gart bjirlti. The day broke e'ear and fine, with one of Italy's bt- thtesr suns lighting the way to Tlorgliese Tank, as the Fas cist! troops, abroad early, proceeded up Pinclan hi!! from T'.voli. Santa Mar Inella and other places in the outskirts of the city, where they had been camp ing for the past three days. "It Is a Fasrismo sun." said a sturdy young black shlrted peasant from the plains of Piedmont, as he led the Pied- , m?>iit contingent Into Borghese Tark. ! where IS.000 Fasclsti, representing all I the provinces of the kingdom from nor thern Venetia and Igunbardy to southern t'alabrla and Sicily assembled. Entry of the Fascisti, tVlth military precision they formed*! and automatically fell Into the places assigned to them?dark visaged youths,! with set. determined faces, upon which ! shone the light of victory, all wearing the ubiqultuous black shirt. But the rest of their equipment varied from 1 skull capg to soft felt hats and ateel i (Continued on Page Fourteen.) I STRIKERS' SIDE i IN VII TONE! Wmdber Union Workers Tell of Deplorable Conditions In Coal Field. ?Tlndber. Ta.. Oct. SI.?(By The Assn. elated Tress.)- Strikers' side of the I Industrial struggle In the open shop enal field of the Rerwind-Wh11e enm- | pany was painted in vivid colors here J today at the hearing conducted by Mayor Hylan's Investigating commit-1 tee from New York. Women living in tents, barns and J chicken coops corroborated the"stories ; ?which their husband s told the Investi gators The keynote of these stories was tha.t the strike, which began on April fi. was not primarily the eortse nuenee of an effort to unionize the Rerwind-Whlte properties, hut was the response of the employes to a drastic cm In wages wh'ch became effective on April l. Men and women ir slated that prior to th? cn?, the average wekly wage of the miners was from $.15 to $22. and that when the cut In wiges was announced the mar.rled men decided they could not earn sufficient m'nry to support their families. Ignored By Opera, to re. The meeting was ignored by the coal operator-.. Two independent producers who ., tended yesterday "as represen tatives <>f the citizens of Wlndher" were not present at today's session. l.ouis <T?:iney testified he worked from elgtb to eight and one-half hotjos six days n week, and earned between 115 and $22 a week. Out of this his rent and grocery bills were deducted, he j Raid. "1 drew a dollar rash every two weeks." he declared "How did you pay for your clothes?" Chairman Hirshfield asked. "My wife has had one dress in two! years, and me?well, the union bought | me these rmnts, or I wouldn't he here." i was the reply. BIG PROBLEMS OP THE NATION ! BEINGjOLO Business Has Revived, There is No Unemployment, Taxes Are Reduced, Econ omy Reigns, American In dustry is Again Protected. Jersey City. j? o<r. .'M. -Ucclar inc that in the present campaign the | Democratic loaders are waging a "I'll i tile controversy with no promise of ; achievement." Secretary of State Hughes asked the voters of the coun try in an address here to-mcht to up hold the hands of President Harding by returning to office those who have hplped to write the administration's record of accomplishments. In every field, foreign and domestic, Mr. Hughes said, the administration officials had correctly interpreted and [carried into effect the desire- of the American people. "And as we pay our just tribute appreciation and est?em to the lead ership of the President." he continued "so we invite confidence in these who have faithfully worked with him an.1 made success possible." 1 The secretary praised, in partieu. lar. Senator Kreilingbttysen. w he was sepking re-elfetion in New Jerg^y. and declared the senator's * experience in affairs, indefarigabilitv and intimate knowledge of what American prosper ity demands, has been ot the greatest aid to the administration. Record of Achievement. "When this administration earn# into power.' said Mr. Hughes, "every, one was talking ot the difficulty, it not the Impossibility, of its tasks. It saddened our friends of the opposing party to think of what we could not do. But. we have gone forward so successfully and swiftly with one achievement after another that our opponents are compelled to resort, to false issues which cannot servo rhepi. In every position they take, you wltT observe that they seek a futile eon? troversv With no promise of achieve ment; the administration has sought achievement with a minimum of con troversy. "You wanted the revival of busi ness. You hare it Instead of opera ting at less than ho per rent of capa city. industry i? now operating at about !h) per cent of capacity, which trains the top level of usetul work, an enormous gain. No Unemployment. "You wanted employment. A year Continned on Pal* rocrte*n) I riO KILLED ON i Rill CRIME, I IIII ft* UIIUUUIIIU Mathias. \V Va.. Oct. 31.?l.orenxo P. : Shipe, 61 years eld. and Albert Mongold. 35 years old. both of this place, were ; killed, and Snipe's grandson and a son of .Jesse Mover were perhaps fatal!) in- j jured. when a large motor truck in which ' they were riding was .struck by a B. ?t- j O train which was running half an hour ; late. The elder Shipe fell about ten | feet away, on the track and the engine I rut off his head The top of Mongold's j head was crushed in as lie was thrown down a 31-foot embankment Shipe s grandson. np*-,| about if. had hi? arm cut off and lie was internally hur>. The , Meyer hoy has a erurlied leg and frac tured ,-kull Moth Shipe and Mangold i leave families The railroad runs through a deep ? -u t a short distance 1 from the scene of the traced)-. Coal Administrators To Thresh out Ohio Michigan Situation i Cclunihil*. 31.?The ??n.il vitu ition in Ohio and Mrhiian will i>? threshed out hero iotu<<r;ou in a con* f-rcnor between th<- iu< : administration . ffiela ? <?f the two state.. and of the f'derj. (jovernnietit Federal Fuel Ad minlstrator Sprns and J J !l<t>l?urii. special counsel or the federal .* ?1 :n i ti i - - i rat Ion. 'v-il' inee' here tomorrow with Furl Administrator Neaj t? f ? ih:<?. W. W. 1 otter. M'eliiKiiri JuH admintMra tor. ami i' F. Dunn. special adimris ir.Hor for IVroU. , Ad mill ist rat or I'oitrr and Air. Dunn :.r*ived here t<v:!.i\ to eonfer w.ih Neal. I'll! when word r..i<- received froin Wa?h Ti-ron that .Mi Spen?. would arrive to nor ow. the ..inference w as delayed un til his arrival i'oil" hltfittlon was t<< |<(< jncii the situation brought about l.j the sending of ' <h .. mined en I to .Michigan > where prices higher than those nn*der the Ohio Cur; price law. prevail. I PRIISE INDICTMENT 111 ONCE IN NEW JERSEY MURDER CASE Ne? Hrunswiek. N. .1 . Oct *J.?(Rv t Associated Press I.?"There will lie a:i Indictment in the Mall-Mills murder case within the in-xt three days'." no- i r laved Prosecutor Iteekman of .Snmer n't county, late today. He declined t? simplify hi" statement. Mr Iteokman's statement came at the ' close of a day of melodrama. waicn cave little itidicat ion that the denounce- j ment was approaching tn tl-.e invasiitta-'j i: oti of ilie ilmildi* sln>lllK ?>f the Rev. | lldwar.l V? het h-r Mall and Mrs Klennor i I;. M a :.i? 'liher >f his choir, on the ! I'll 1 farm. September M , Mi ? s' .!..'??? ' 1;hsoii. ? \-oil lis rider. I purs :or cf ? "in thieves and self-styled ? , vi'-n it in-sm t.. ihe murders, who has I re:i absorbing puhlie interest in the! drama the last five days, indue became, ;? i ::nted at the repeated efforts of re- | l?orters t" Inter' iew in-r. and shooed tl.cni "f ' rfarm hy the simple e\. I rdn t ' of f r uit a charge of idrdshot I.v.: ih.ir heads Thereafter. Itiiei i tru 1 were conducted h> teiepponi>. whenever Mrs <;tb?on could he tndtired i in answer the hell Admit* Sh? Ha* Husband. ' Mi s i lilc on laled Issued a forma! 1 'Tenic.' " V' ll -he admitted 'h*? i Of is the ?? t? of William Fasten A j s'o'i Hem - n i.'K iHiril'- h" >a'd' 'he-, had ?',paraie.J elgln rears a*e lu J Trenton, but that Hasten laiUH warned i i A that she had purchased .1 farm near N?? w Hrunswi. k and followed her here. Mr. tlibson said in her statement that 'he knew that there was at least one othet ju r.-oi. who could, corroborate her i;nt of what she saw on the Phillips i.Ttii ??!! the night of the two murders. Alleges Corroboration. 1 ha\e been assured that [Mr Mo't has it" corroboration of my story. 1 know he has corroboration now that lie has found at least on.- other person who was in l'e Itussey's lane) on the nigh! of the tn orders. and that tills person lias told Mr Mott. Mr. Tot ten and state troopeis that a w-dna.. wear ing a gray coat was on the farm on that night. "Th-s person is reputable and has supplied sufficient evidence for one or more arrests. There is more that I could sr.. 1 could gM ?? the name of 'he persons who corroborate-, me. but I v. ill n.a an':! 1 am permitted to. do >o by the authorities. "It would !??* far be'ter If the woman I named would eonie forward and ad mit frankly that she ?< . ? prevent w hen Mr Halt anH Mrs M'tl u .-f j Willed aid f ? \ a wh-Vt IT' 1 '' f' ? ihe 3 !??? ?a c''e rf tito v'ear;. :ta* tb? murder ?? a ? premeditated rod n ? re ,u'' of ? ?uddeo .j jOI-'l . * d J decision to use the jur. and kat.'e.'