The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia on October 12, 1932 · 2
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The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia · 2

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Atlanta, Georgia
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 12, 1932
Page:
2
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PACE TWO THE CONSTITUTION, ATLANTA, GA., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1832, BELFAST IN GRIP OF BLOODY RIOTS Irish City Sees Troops Patrol Streets as -10,000 Jobless Demonstrate. BELFAST, Northern Ireland, Wednesday, Oct. 12. (JP) Belfast was a beleaguered city throughout the night after a demonstration by 10,000 jobless men and women yesterday had turned into a aeries of bloody riots resulting in the death of one man, serious injuries to at least 31 other persons, including three women, and many minor casualties. A cordon of police was drawn around the city and none allowed to enter except on permissible business until daybreak. The curfew law was enforced after 11 p. m., and as a re-milt the city was quiet except for constant sniping on the police in the Falls Road district. More than 2.000 police patrolled the streets on foot and in armored cars and bus and tram services were suspended. There were 12 outbreaks of fire during the evening, all of which were placerl under control around midnight. Until 11 p. m. last night thousands of persons thronged the thoroughfare but unwillingly went home at that hour as police began to round up everybody they found abroad. Five hundred extra police arrived in the city during the night and the Aviator Case One or Two Suils carried without wrinkles. W.Z.Turner Luggage Co. 219 Peachtree St. Seven of Ten Cities In Roosevelt Column NEW YORK. Oct. 11. (UP) Today's tabulations in tjie Literary Digest presidential poll follow : Roose-Hoover. velt. xxlndianapolis, Ind. , 4.823 6,291 xxxBoston, Mass. ...12,780 7,."52 xxOmaha, Neb 1,931 3.958 xxSt. Loui Mo.. 9,?)06 23,714 fJasinaw. Mich 5S S21 Plainfield, N. J. .... 1,136 737 Williamsport. Pa. ... 678 6b Watertown, X. T. .. 9 461 Memphis, Tenn 357 2,9o6 Iioanoke. Va. 601 1.428 xxDmotes second report. xxxDenotes third report. Philippine Soldiers Menace Moro Village JOLO, P. I.. Oct. 11. (iP) Failing in efforts to obtain the removal of native women from the armed Moro village of .Tavungan Lieutenant Colonel Luther It. Stevens of the Philippine constabulary, tonight served an ultimatum on entrenched native warriors that his forces would attack at 11 o'clock tomorrow morning. Rebellious Moro tribesmen are entrenched on a hill near the village to resist efforts of the Philippine militia to punish those responsible for killing 12 constabularymen in ambush Sunday. Colonel Stevens, police head of the Mindanao-Sulu district, said he has 400 men ready for the attack. Thirty Moros had fallen in the three previous encounters which led to preparations for a pitched battle tetween the rebellious natives and he constabulary. authorities -were understood to have sought reeninforcement from all the six northern counties. - - The infantry regiment at Holywood, near Belfast, was Kept in its Darrac ready, to march on the city for ro.rihi ' a word in C to the Ex change Telegraph, but no such call was proved necessary. Utmost precautions were bein taken to prevent looting. DEATH CLAIMS WIFE OF DWIGHT F. DAVIS Mate of Former Secretary of War Succumbs in Berlin Hospital. BERLIN, Oct. 11. (JP) Mrs. Helen Brooks Davis, wife of Dwight F, Davis, former "United States- secre tary of war, died last night at a private hospital here where she had been a patient for two weeks.' She had been ill for several years. PETER ORITBER. ROCHESTER. X. Y., Oct. 11. (JP) Peter Gruber, whose knowledge f venomous snakes made him interna tionallv famous as '"Rattlesnake Pete.' died at his home today. He was 76. He died after a long illness. RRV. H. H. LUMPKIN. COLUMBIA, S. C, Oct. 11. (JP) The Rev. Hope Henry Lumpkin, rector of Grace Episcopal church, Madi son, is., died today at the Columbia hospital after an illness of three months. He was 50 years old. ANTONIO DE NAVARRO. WARWICK. England. Oct. 11.- (TP) Antonio De Navarro, husband of Mary Anderson, the actress, died to day at their country residence. He and Miss Anderson were married in 1890. a year after her retire ment from the stage. Vegetables & Fruit For Wednesday and Thursday , i ... LBS. -f Ji)C : 2C POUND Rutabagas Turnip Greens 2" 5c" Bell Peppers each lc s FOOD STORES Gran dm oth er 's Delicious Fresh . flSGDD 20-OZ. j LOAF, r-Hj readl Da 07 CAKES FOR AND 2 GIANT BARS OF OCTAGON SOAP FREE n )c Ready to Fry NO. 2 CAN 8 OXIock Coffee Ketchup 52r 3 Peaches u2aed 2 Codfish Cakes I on a Peas Tomato Juice w New York Cheese Ginger Ale 2 Pork, a Beans cfir-Chase S. Sanborn PI u mite LB. S-OZ. BOTTLES NO. 21 CANS 21c CAN CAN 10c 5c LB. BOTTLES S 1-LB. CANS For All Wate Drains PATEI r or fee . FOOD CAN 21c AtA&P Meat Markets LOIN OR ROUND Weal LB. JJ feafealiaZ2 c Veal Chops Veal Stew 17 eat Sliced Pork Ham Beef Liver Pork Sausage Copeiand's Sausage LB. LB. LB. LB. Home-Made LB. LB. 19c 8c 17c 15c LORD HENRY SOMERSET. FLORENCE, Italy. Oct. 11. (JP) Lord Henry Somerset, composer of many well-known songs, and comptroller of Queen Victoria's household from 1S74 to 1879, died today at 83. One of his best-known compositions is the song, -'All Through the Night." F. C. PINKHAM. NEW YORK, Oct. 11. (JP)-Franklin Cooper Pinkham, 72, president of the Gambrill and Melville mills of Bessemer City, N. C, and noted Long Island yachtsman, died yesterday after a long illness. Lithia Springs Man Badly Hurt in Crash Four persons were injured, one seriously, in an automobile accident which occurred on the highway near Lithia Springs early Tuesday night. ine accident involved three vehicles, one a wagon. A. J. Aderhold, of Douglasville. was driving a milk truck north on the highway at the time of the collision. H. D. Spencer, 72, of Lithia Springs, was driving his wagon along the road. At a curve in the highway the milk truck, wagon and an automobile occupied by R. E. Long and Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Tatterson, of 87 Belle Meade avenue, crashed. Spencer received a fractured skull; Aderhold was hurt about the legs, and Mrs. Patterson was badly cut They were taken to Grady hospital, where Spencer and Long were admit ted, ine others were treated and dismissed. The following persons were treated Tuesday at Grady emergency cliuic lor accidental injuries: Thomas Bailey. 5, 9S6 Pulliam. S, "W., fell over bench and hurt right hand. Mary Gantt, 11. 1002 Hobson, S. T .. cut left knee on milk bottle. Guy Tucker, 50, 333 Tech place. hit hand with hammer, abrasions. J. A. Walker. 37. 840 West End avenue, struck on the head, contu sions. Jamie Timberlake. 14. 704 Park drive, iright hand mashed in auto door. W. A. Sammona Jr., 13. 760 Mari etta place, fell and struck stomach on railroad rail. Lewis Croker. 14. 127 Clark. S. W. fell and hurt left arm. Tullious Bagley. 17. 231 , Crumley. Ditten on both hands by a dog. Lrron Spruill. 14, fractured left leg. Charles Johnson. 8, 132 Georgia avenue. S. W.. fell and hurt back of head. Betty Joe Scoggins, 4, 260 Ponce de Leon, X. W.. fell and cut fore- hea d. Ray Gallineer. 6. 215 Baker street fell against stove, burned hands. 4 Million Dollar Ad Campaign Opens ATLANTIC CITY. X. X0t. 11 (JP) The launching of a giant advertising campaign, to cost a million dollars a year for three years, was announced today at the opening session of the fourteenth annual, convention of the American Gas Association. Conrad A. Lauer. president of the Philadelphia Gas Works Company, who will head the campaign, told the general session of the convention that it is now ready to get under way. and that the gas industry has assured him of its 1O0 per cent support. Markers for New Jefferson Davis Highway Unveiled at Three Impressive Ceremonies tummmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmt-mm.u i 1 mnw " mmii " - f 1 1 y ' a j J pij; .'jf I v , i k'ttr iMftm : ' i hiskway hard Notables who took part in Tuesday's unveiling of markers on the Jefferson Davis highway are shown above. Members of this group, photographed at Fort McPherson. are, left to right: Mrs. H. F. Hentz, chairman of the Atlanta chapter, United Daughters of the Confederacy; Mrs. I. Bashinski, of "Dublin, president of the Geofgia division; General G. H. Estes, commander of Fort McPherson; Mrs. J. L. Woodbury, of Louisville, Ky., general chairman of the highway plan; Mrs. A. R. Colcord, president of the Atlanta chapter, and Mrs. R. J. Travis, of Savannah, state chairman of the U. D. C. Staff photo by Sandy Sanders. Nine States Ordered To Allow Rate Hike WASHIXGTOX. Oct. 11. (JPi The interstate commerce commission today gave nine state railroad commissions until Xovember 1 to permit railroads to put into effect increased freight rates in accordance with the decision in the 15 per cent rate case of 1032. The commissions of Arkansas, Idaho. Kentucky. Louisiana, Montana, Nebraska. Oklahoma, Texas and Utah either failed or refused to permit the railroads within the states to apply surcharges on freight bills within the state in accordance with the commis sion s interstate decision. Three markers designating as many 10-mile stretches of the Jefferson Davis highway, which will be so marked at 10-mile intervals from coast to coast, Tuesday were unveiled with impressive ceremonies in Atlanta. The first ceremony took place at College Park at 10 :15 o'clock ; the second at Fort McPherson at 11:30 o'clock, and the third at 3 o'clock at . Ponce de Leon avenue and East Lake drive. Officers of the state and Atlanta bodies of the United Daughters of the Confederacy and visiting guests took part in the ceremonies. While these were similar in most respects, that at Fort McPherson was given an added military atmosphere by the presence of high officers from the fourth corps area and Fort McPherson and the 22nd infantry band, which played southern and national airs. The officers attending were Major General E. L. King, commanding the fourth corps area, and Brigadier General G. H. Estes, post commander, both of whom made talks; Colonel T. S. Moorman, of the 22nd infantry; Ousted Educator Commits Suicide ' WASHINGTON, PaM Oct. 11. OP) Returning to the scene of his joys and triumphs. Dr. Simon S. Baker, 65, former president of Washington and Jefferson College, sent a bullet into his brain during the night and died, a broken-hearted man. His body was found by a pipe liue walker early today in a field near Washington. There was a wound in the left temple and his left hand grasped a pistol. The educator left his home in Pittsburgh yesterday after telling his wife he intended to go for a stroll. An intensified search for him was under way when his body was found. Dr. Baker served for a decade as president of Washington and Jefferson. He resigned last year following a five-day strike of students who protested against the dismissal of three professors and the threatened expulsion of two football players for fighting in a hotel. He came to Pittsburgh and lived a quiet life. His friends said he was depressed and melancholy. Police believe the man, his health and spirit ebbing, was drawn to the picturesque Washington and Jefferson campus. They said he probably wandered about in the familiar surroundings of his alma mater and that memories of his days as student and president increased his unhappiness. Then, they believe, he boarded a Pittsburgh-bound bus, a pistol in his pocket. At the foot of Quayle hill, not far from an amusement park where many W. & J. students revel, he alighted, strode into the field, and shot himself. Dr. Baker was graduated from Washington and Jefferson in 1S92. In 1921 he returned as president. He is rurvived by his widow, formerly Grace Little, of Washington. Their only son, Edward, served in the air service in the World War and was killed in France. ' CAROLINA LYNCHER CONFESSES CRIME TO AUTHORITIES WOMAN DENIES LOVE FOR PURYEAR AT TRIAI MEMPHIS. Tenn., Oct. 11. (UP) The woman whom the state, attempting to prove that Stanley Turyear killed his wife and daughter, charged was Puryear's lover, took the stand today to tell a jury that she did not love him. Miss Sunshine Walker, young divorcee and at one time sought as a missing star witness for the state in the trial now nearing a close, was produced by the defense late this afternoon to deny that she loved Puryear. to deny any '"improper relations with Mr. Puryear," or that Turyear had ever bought. her a pair of red pajamas. m00 WALHALLA. S. C, Oct- 11. UP) Laudy Harris, of Walhalla, declaring that "an honest confession i3 good for the soul, went with his pastor to the Oconee county jail Sunday and confessed to Sheriff John Thomas that he was the leader of a mob that lynched Allen Green, negro, in April, 1930, it became known here today. Harris returned to Sheriff Thomas the officers pistol which, was snatched from his hand the night of the lynching. . Harris was one of a score of persons tried and acquitted in connection with the lynching. Green had been arrested on a charge of assaulting a white woman. As the laws of this staff do not allow a man to be tried but once for the same crime when his life is in jeopardy, there are no charge to be lodged against Harris. Coca-Cola Is Victor In Damage Actions NEW YORK. Oct. 11. UPy Four damage suits against the Coca-Cola Company for a total of f 10,000,-000 were dismissed today in the supreme court. The plaintiffs received permission for the second time to file amended complaints. The plaintiffs are the Pepsi-Cola Company; Loft, Inc.; Happiness Candy Stores, Inc., and the Mirror, Inc. Justice Albert Cohn dismissed the suits this summer giving permission to amend, and Justice Peter A. Hatting did the same today. The suits charged malicious interference with a contract involving the plaintiffs through intimidation of employes. Colonel F. W. Brabson, executive of the 22nd infantry, and Colonel Lewis Brown, a relative of General Robert E. Lee. The invocation was given by Mrs. L. D. T. Quinby, after which Mrs. Hal Hentz welcomed the visiting U. D. C. officers. General King, who followed, spoke on the value of the highway in case of war and complimented the ladies on doing their part in preparedness. Other talks were made by General Estes and Mrs. Robert J. Travis, of Savannah, who presented the marker to the Georgia division. Sirs. I. Bashinski. of Dublin, president of the Georgia division, presented it to the Atlanta United Daughters of the Confederacy, and it was accepted by Mrs. A. R. Colcord for the Atlana chapter. The marker was unveiled by Elizabeth Anne Davis of the Fulton chapter, Children of the Confederacy; Miss Isbell Herzberg. of the Margaret Wilson chapter, and Miss Rose Moran, of the Atlanta chapter. The College Fark ceremony took place in the Robert E. Lee chapter house with Miss Eunice Brown. th-president, presiding. The Rev. R. C. Cleckler, chapter chaplain, delivered the invocation. .Talks were made by Mre. Hentz and Mrs. Travis. Mrs. John L. Woodbury, of Louisville, national chairman of the highway committee, who also spoke at the Fort McPherson exercises, made a talk explaining the project. Mrs. J. P. Higgins. of St. Louis, vice chairman of highway marking; Mrs. Bashinski, Colonel J. C. Woodward, president of the Georgia Military Academy, and Dr. B. D. Gracy, of College Park, also made talks. The cadet band played southern and national airs. At the Ponce de Leon upeiling, the invocation was given by Mrs. It. B. Russell Sr.. mother of Governor Russell, and Mrs. John A. Perdue extended greetings. Introductions of Mrs. Woodbury. Mrs. Higgins ana Captain J. W. Barnett, chairman of the state highway department, followed. Mrs. Travis then presented the marker to the Georgia division. The marker was accepted by Mrs. A.A O. Harper, president of the Crawford W. Long chapter, and was unveiled by the Children of the Confederacy. TODAY ONLY Fancy Any Size FRYERS iJirge Fat HENS Extra Fancy DUCKS Lb. Lb. Lb. 15c 18c 21c wARREN S 20 Ashby St. 195 Edgewood. 4A. 1503 2829 Peachtree 839 Gordon St. A 102 Broad St., S.W. fill If F ff Q 117 Whitehall St. thru to $ BbU fatT 1 1 J thru to whit.h.ii 5 & 10c STORE B'"d ' 41'C Si,1 Coffee. .2 25c SSSS" " 20c SS Cllsup 10c Oysters cn 7C (lengtha) .15c Tomatoes 5c Pancake Flour, Stoye Pipe Stokely'a Kraut .... 5c 2 pkgi ....lie Elbowa, ea. . 1 5c Stokely'a Hominy . . 5c Syrup, J gal ,27c Shovel... 5c Black-eyed Rolled Oat, pkg. .. 5c Pokera ...10c Peas, 2 lb 9c Corn Flake, 2 pkgs. 15c Weather Baby Lima Aunt Jemima Stripping Beans, 2 Iba. ...11c Grit, pkg 5c (15 ft.) . .10c Iri.h Potatoec, 5 lb. 8c COLD WEATHER IS HERE Ladie Men' , Men's Ladies' Suede and Ribbed Part-Wool Rayon and Novelty Fabric Union Suits Heather Wool Gloves if.8S Sweaters Hose 25c p. 50c 50c, 19c rf Boyi' Golf Infnt "1 I'1nnel Boyt' Velvet Pant Boy' All-Wool Hose sacquesT'- Suits Jersey Suits Sizes 10c Pr. Kimonos Lined $1,001 69c 2 to e Fr3 1 r in ooircsd r- ALL BUT THREE ABSENT FROM CABINET MEETING WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. Of3) With many of hia cabinet officers on tour in his political behalf. President Hoover today held an abbreviated cabinet session at which only three members were present Secretaries Stimson and Chapin and Postmaster General Brown. They Expose You to a Weakened System and to the Possibility of Serious Complications! It there is one thing that is a source of danger, it is a half-cured cold! A half-cured cold is not only apt to recur again and again, but it is a constant drain c your vitality and exposes you to more serious trouble. -When you catch cold, be sure to tre.it it quickly and decisively. Don't depend on mere local or outside applications. Remember, a cold is an internal infection and requires internal treatment. Don't pnt your trust, either, in a preparation that's good for a dozen things besides colds. Remember, a cold is a specific condition calling for & specific treatment. Many preparations that people commonly take for colds actually jaafce relief, more difficult because they are constipating and also make the system acid. Fourfold Action Important Because it does four things all at one time, the remedy to take for a cold is Grove'-J Laxative Bromo Quinine ! First of alL Crove's Laxative Bromo Quinine opens the bowels, gently but thoroughly an important stej? in the relief oi a cold. Second it kills the cold germs in the system, drives out the poison us infection and reduces the fever. Third, it relieves the headache and that grippy feeling. Fourth, it tones the entire system and fortifies against further attack. This is the treatment a cold calls for, the treatment wherein lies real-relief and safety! Absolutely Safe to Take! Grove's Laxative Bromo Quinine may be taken with utter safety by young and olf. It . contains no narcotics and produces no bad aftereffects. It does not upset the stomach, nauseate or make the head riirg or swim. It's' action is swift and certain, but harmless. Thousands, in every civilized country on the globe, look upon it as their sure relief for colds rnd grippe. In the form dainty tablets, Grove's Laxative Bromo Quinine is convenient and pleasant to take, as well as effective. Comes in handy, pocket-size boxes, cellophane-wrapped, and sold by every drug store in America. To have Grove's Laxative Bromo Quinine handy is to be forearmed agai'-t colds. Taken immediately at the first sign of a cold, a few of the tablets will usually expel it over night and prevent the cold fastening itself upon your system. (adv. Special Today Only ! OGERS cx) LOAVES FOR Large golden loaves chock full of luscious raisins and coated with a rich creamy icing. Very appeiizing served toasted serve it to your family today! Special Sale of . . . Stokely's Country Gentleman. CORN 3 Stokely's Pure Tomato CATSU P 2 Stokely's Solid Pack T O m A T O E S Stokely's CHILI SAUCE Stokely's Tiny Green LIIY3A BEAIM5 Stokely's TURNIP GREENS Stokely's PEAS and CARROTS Stokely's Small Whole GREEN BEANS Stokely's TIN Y PEAS Standard Stokely's Packkd SUGAR CORN 2 Stokely's TOIWATO JUICE Stoktfy's Whole Grain CORN . . . . . Canned Vegetables no": 2 CANS 14-OZ.-BOTTLES yo. a CANS g-OZ. BOTTLS no. a CAN CAN CAN no. a CAN no. a CAN o. a CANS no. a CANS I2V2C CAS Stokely's Pumpkin kcan 10c Stokely's Mixed Vegetables NO. 1 CAN 9c Stokely's Mixed Vegetables &N2 12i2c Stokely's Tiny Peas NO. 1 CAN Stokely's Diced Carrots NO. 2 CAN Stokely's Succotash NO. 2 CAN 15c 10c 15c Stokely's ' Red Deans 0. 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