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The Wilson times. [volume] (Wilson, N.C.) 1896-19??, March 24, 1922, Image 1

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Vol. 27-No. 11
$1.50 Per Year
WILSON, N. C., Friday, March 24, 1922
Suggests the Enactment of
Legislation "To Make it a
Felony . for - Any Man to
Hide Behjnd a Mask to Drag
the Good Name of the State
in the Mire."
t . m., 23 Oov-
ernor Parker today issued an appeal open switch near Alberta Vs., o
to the law officers of Louisiana "to miles south of -Richmond the Sea
suppress with an iron hand the evil board Air Line mid-South special was
of Ku Kluxism wherever it raises its derailed . early today, five sleepers
head." He said this action had been leaving the track and turning over,
taken In view of "repeated complaints Passengers who reported the wreck
which have come to him from differ- said no one was seriously injured.
. - I The train was bound northward
The governor added at the
proaching session of the legislature
be will appeal to that body in "the
name of order nad good government
to enact a law to make it a'felony for
any man to hide behind a mask to
drag the good name ot this state in
the mire and bring contempt for law
I" !.
BUO CIVHHSUUVU uiw awiuu, -
Where great evils exist he said,
honest and brave men will stand ih
the open fearlessly, to see that they
..,v a . A,a.
are correuieu, wjiu uu uccu ui u-
. -
Washington,- Mar. 23. On a basis
of reported collection of Income and
profits tax on March 15th. install
ment a shortage of $200,000,000 In
the estimated revenues from these
sources for the calendar year 1922
was estimated today by the treasury.
London, Mar. 23. The British sub-. and several officials of Ocmulgee
marine H-42 has been lost with all banks were under bond today for trial
bands in the Mediterranean says an 0n indictments alleging Illegal tran
Exchange telegraph dispatch when it sections involving two local banking
collided with a destroyed during man-
. - ' I
w . D.:,:n.u ( tk
U Decided Frid.y bmlu,
The annual debate between the
Wilson Hign acnoo, ana
. . J .1--
boro High school w rtaae p.
theHUgn .eitte
ninrrow evening at 8 o clock. Tne
debate is to be an unusually timely
attlrt..iJo. the
query "Resolved: That the United.
States should enter the League oi a-
tions- ' : light
""V e.. C" -fro8t tonight, Friday fair and war
l ne negahve team from the Wilson mer moderate to fresh northeast and
' High School will go to Goldsboro Fri-
" day while the Wilson affirmative team
: - wui remain in Wilson. : -. ' .
Mi. TiinnitA McDouratd and Miss
: rarson of the '" history department.
hM m'lHt intoraited. in the de-
.. ho coached th debators.
2 ;? Miss:McDougald belnglnterested in
- ...i il... .1. knA Mlu niranD
i ... r... m Amninv the
riiHhoro -The
i. mnnii nf k Mils
Frjnces Woodard, Anderson BosweU.
v Chs;n6raend Tbs; 8ridieri,o
iPmAMi wt ha ie ected t6 SPSSlt. ; I'
ThatiritT im u wmposediot the killing o? er husband ,
ot Ross ,Tllghmtnr Wjltein Attcoek
Passengers in Five Overturned
Pullmans Were Rescued by
Passengers' in Another Car
Which Remained on the
Tracks Taken to Washing
ton on Later Train.
Washington, Mar. 23. Binning
ap-from Columbia, S. C, arried a
numoer or pasBenBB. . " "
and other northern points and was
traveling at a moderate spee d when
the switch wsj .reached Major Vf . T.
Romaine, of the United States army
one of the passengers said, The
engine, tender and baggage car held
to the rails, but all of the sleepers ex-
- - - - .... .,,,
cept the rear one went into ,a shallow
ravine aiong
the sleepers that stayed on he
track assisted the passengers in the
---- . . ,
overturned cars and all were brought
to Washington on a later train.
Charged With Illegal Transac
tions Involving Banking Insti
tutions. Ocmulgee, Okla., Mar. 23. Gover-
. .t J. A. Robertson ot UKianoma
Governor Robertson is charged with
accepting part of $'25,000 bribe to
place $150,000 state funds in the
former guaranty State Bank to pre
vent closure when that bank was
known to have been insolvent. The
state executive came here tonight ac
cepted service of a warrant f urnisnea
hnnd of $5,000 and left immediately.
The Governor declined further
comment, on the charge stating the
- "9 taa" h"
. - k Central NeWB
- from Bayg tldal
- wm late last night inundated the
.... o
. wa.p- rising 10 more wan o
C11' ine WBlor .
feet in the public square. , ,
r.-Ah... ,ftr and not
"""" -. -
- - KVWc
t ' t
fh, Chairman of the French army
commission has declared in the
Chamber of Deputies that ."France
must have three meno one for Ger-
noiiT whn tH SerO DOUr bvuuuo
-''.A verdict awarding th Taylor
Estate t28.150 was returned in Fors
th Bunerlor Court yesterday In the
case Of Mrs. 3 ;JB. Taylor who asked
for f4,oq in ner sun Ba.uv .
The Attorney General Holds
That a Coal Shortage Will
Interfere With Transporta
tion and That on These
Grounds the Government
May Have a Say So.
Washington, Mar. 23. Warning
that the federal government would
tolerate no violence to prevent coal
nroductiondurlng the coal strike was
issued by Attorney General Daugherty
Mr. Daugherty declared he was
making no threats and he believed e
man or set of men have the right to
strike in an orderly manner but they
did not have the right to interfere
with those who took their places.
The attorney general did not dis
close the government plan for the
miners' walkout but it is understood
he conferred with President Harding
and Secretary Davis on the possibility
of a public appeal by the President to
avert the strike.
Mr. Daugherty said he did not be
lieve the government would have to
wait until there was an actual coal
shortage before it could take action.
His stand be explained was that since
fuel was an indispensable part of
transportation the government had
the same power to act In the case of
any interference to coal production
that it would In the event of any in
terruption in the nation's transporta
The attorney general without elab
orating on his statement then pro
ceeded to say that action by the gov
ernment in connection with a coal
strike would be a little farther step
than had been taken by any other
country a little more drastic and a
little' more specific but his mind was
set upon it and only a court could
block it. He added that it was pos
sible one minute past midnight on
March 31 the Justice department
would have something to say on the
strike subject.
Mr. Calvin Young went to Kenly to
day. '
New York, Mar. 23. Opening
steady at a decline of from 1 to 7
points the cotton market showed lit
tle feature outside of relative weak
ness in March contracts. There were
13 notices issued and the local bu
reau inspected 3,468 bales yesterday
which leaves about 8,000 bales to be
inspected this month. The weather
was again clear over the entire belt.
After the opening, the market held
steady on Wall Street, Japanese and
trade buying and favorable Liverpool
and . Manchester news, with the mar
ket from 1 to 4 points net lower.
New York, Mar. 23. Cotton fu
tures opened steady: Mar. 17.95, May
17.85, July 17.31,' Oct. 16.90, Dec.
The market at noon was as fol
lows: Jan. 16.66, Mar. 17.68, May
17.75, July 17.27, Qct. 16.95, Tec.
Spots, Wilson market 16 5-8e.
The market closed at 3.15 as fol
lows: Jan. 16.65, Mar. 17.50, May
17.69. July 17;24. Oct.5 16.86, Dec.
1681.:.',V v-v-;. ,'V,;
New York, Mar. 23.-Northern
Pacic registered an extrem)t decline
of 3. points at the opening okV today's
. . . r: .r
biock mariei as a resuii. oitoe r-
ductlon of the annual dividend fro
7 to
And Mr. Harding Sees That if
America is to Have an Au
thoritative Word in Her
Claim for Rhine Expenses
and the Dye Question This
Nation Wants on Board.
(By David Lawrence.)
(Copyright 1922 by The Daily
; Til 3s.)
Washington, Mar. 22. The United
States will take its place at the table
ot the Reparations Commission before
very long.
This conclusion is inescapable after
the developments of the last 24
hours here the expression from the
White House that Congress Bhould
authorize American membership
and the decision today to make pub-
lln tnmnrrnw the full text Of the
American note to Great Britain,
Trance, Belgium, Italy and Japan ask-
ine that the claim for $241,000,000
for payment of the expenses of the
American army of occ pation on the
Rhine be considered by the Allied
powers who are doling out German
reparation money
No less a person than the President
himself has told Congress that the
situation over the import of dyes
from German-American textile Indus
try is so serious that American par
ticipatlon in the deliberations of the
Reparation Commission is absolute
ly essential. Mr. Harding now puts
the issue squarely up to Congress and
says the responsibility for the ab
sence of an American member on the
Reparations Commission lies with
Congress. ,
This is a new tack for the Execu
tive. Heretofore the initiative in in
ternational cooperation has been with
he President or Secretary of State but
so jealous has Congress become over
all dealings with Europe that Mr.
Harding Is not apt to project the
question especially at a time when
the treaties negotiated by the Arms
Conference are having such hard
sledding. ;
It is significant that both Senators
Lodge and U ulo.'wood, leaders of the
R;ablican -inl Democratic parties
respectively in the Senate are crying
out against the Allied neglect of the
American claim for $241,000,000 and
are Insisting on its payment. The
claim would not now be in question
if the.United States had been repre
sented on the Reparations Comrais
sion but he has hinted as much and
the chances are that he will permit
the country to believe Congress rath
er than ttie Executive is responsible
Incldentaly, the pressure for Amer
can representation on the reparations
commission comes from many differ
ent sides. The textile manufacturers
who say they are unable to obtain cer
tain dyes not made in this country
are insisting that the American gov
ernment exercise its rights and get
those dyes from Germany through the
reparations commission which is in
full charge of what is done with
Germany's dyes. It would be possible
for Instance to take dyes in payment
of a part of the $241,000,000 owed
America. These dyes would then be
sold to American firms by the United
States government which would credit
the receipts against the original sum
expended tt maintaining the army on
the Rhine;
ntll last November, the Textile Al
liance, an organization created by the
textile industry, was getting German
dyes by virtue of an arrangement with
thf-topartment : ot State which in
tul Vts dealing directly with the
"Mo Commission." The De-
The Vote for Suspension of
Rules in Consideration or the
Measure Was Taken in the
Midst of a Great Hub Bub;
a four Hour Discussion Was
Launched With the Speak
ers given One Minute or
Two or Three for Their Dis
cussions. Washington, March 2 3. -Passage
of the four billion dollar soldier bo
nus bill by the house before ad
journment 'was made certain today
with adoption of the resolution pro
viding for consideration of the mea
sure under suspension 6f the rules.
The vote was 221 to 121 and was
without a roll call. Previously the
house had adopted a motion for the
question by roll call vote ot 276 to
126. As the roll call proceeded there
was more than the usual hub hub on
the floor, and those in the galleries
unused to the procedure in the house
looked down in surprise as the mem
bers milled about talking and laugh
ing while the clerk read the 335
names on the list. Those voting
were forced to shout at the tops of
their voices in an effort to have
their vote heard at the clerk's desk.
There was a breaking of party lines
on the vote on the suspension reso
lution. Many of the Democrats who
voted in the negative on this motion
were counted upon to support the
bonus on the final vote, and leaders
were confident that more than the
two-thirds majority would be ob
tained. Chairman Fordney of the ways
and means committee was at once
recognized by Speaker Gillette for a
motion to suspend rules and pass the j
1.111 1.nnwnM 1L. hnnoA l-O nn1lOl) 1
Din wuoicuyuii iiie uwuo iu"v-
into four hours of discussion. Some
members were given only one min
ute, others two, others three but by
unanimous consent all nad leave 10
extend their remarks in
the Con-
gressional records.
The Miners Have Little Hope
That the Strike Will Be
Averted, Scheduled for April
New York, Mar. 23. In an
eleventh hour attempt to halt prepar
ations for a nation wide strike In the
coal industry the arbitration commit
tee of miners and operators sat be
hind locked doors.
The committee was composed of
eight men, four miners and four op-
rators. With them sat two non-voting
neutrals, a chairman and a secretary.
Upon the conference will depend
whether the 200,000 anthracite work
ers will proceed with their 400,000
brethren in the bituminous fields and
prepare to drop their tools April 1st.
while their 19 wage demands are giv
en consideration.
The miners representatives enter-
led the meeting with' little expectation
of an agreement.
Representatives of the .. operators
declined to make any predictions as
to the outcome.
Washington, Mar. 23. Investiga
tion of .conditions in the coal mining I
in4nrv'hv i sneHnl commission to
be appointed by the president is called!
I or in a. resolution miruuuueu u
resentative Bland ot Indians.
. . . . i j i t...
The commission which would
Leaders Claim That Enough
Votes are Pledged to Insure
Passage of the Measure.
Washington, Mar. 23. What was
expected to be the final forensic battle
over the four power Pacific treaty be
gan in the senate today with the ad
ministration leaders holding their
lines intact against the onslaught of
the irreconcilables and predicting rat
ification would be voted tomorrow
with no reservations except that ap
proved by the foreign relations com
mittee. Enough votes were pledged the
leaders said to reject all other pro
posed reservations and amendments
and to insure the necessary two thirds
for final ratification.
The ratification vote is to be taken
at the outset of tomorrow's session
under the unanimous consent' agree
ment which limited debate to one
hour for each senator.
Another series of prepared ad
dresses' was delivered at the outset
of the session which began an. hour
earlier than usual.
Washington, Mar. 23. Appoint
ment of division chiefs and designa
tion of headquarters for 18 prohibi
tion enforcement territories through
out the country were announced today
by Commissioner Haynes. They in
clude Norfolk. Va., for North Caro-
Tln n1 no tt V1f.fr1tiia in phr?a Cif
una auu vo.i I. Ul " x. . o
. . . M .
Memphis, Tenn., Mar. 23. A Mis
i tiiuuinni risp nf 42 feet or more before
1 March 30 was forecast today by J.
H. Scott of the I'nltcd States weather
bureau. Helena, Ark., will get 52 or
more feet of water the first week in,
April the special warning Btated. All
persons living on unprotected lands
outside the levees . are warned to
move to a place of safety immediate
Governor of Washington and
Mayor of Seattle Greeted
Her With Kisses.
Portland. Ore.. March 23. Mary
Garden here at the head of the Chi-
cago Grand Opera Company, says
that Portland is the first city to
which she had ever been welcomed
with kisses from both the Governor
and the Mayor."
Upon arrival oi Miss Garden's
special train yesterday a reception
committee and thousands of others
awaited her at the station. When
Miss 'Garden appeared Mayor Geo.
L. Baker rushed forward and klssedy
her. Governor Ben Olcott who wr
next inNne looked a little dou
a to what Course to pursue
governor, you'reext,"
crowd and the governor
as he saw it.
Miss Garden stri
to tears but soo
were tears of
- m
BSCTrna JO Winy wwroa.
wUtker Wilson ot'6aJSi-'
i Ktssst ri fornerly it
ksr Atlantic CoastLH

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