The Bulletin from Pomona, California on October 8, 1922 · 1
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The Bulletin from Pomona, California · 1

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Pomona, California
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Sunday, October 8, 1922
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, , , mrt Vf. . J6 tMAAAAAAAMAMMAMAAAMAAAAAAAAAMMMAAAAMA ,yf tS The Weather Tor this vicinity) Fair, with mod i arata tamperatura. Probably cloudy Jar foggy; moderate aouthweatorly i winda. THREE SECTIONS ssr VOLUME VIII POMONA, CALIFORNIA. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8. 1922. NO. 220 Ot uiyjLivj Jd o r pe i;-' -r .'UiiK: gWW--sttMWta's 4 ? an T urks Outrage 500,000 Christians pjf? Linl De Valera - . y American Official Tells Horrifying Story of Cruelty and Outrage; Quotes Men and Women Victims. BY KARL VON WEIGAND. Staff Correspondent Universal Service. CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 7. Kan a million hunjan beings have been or will be evacuated and deported from hearth and home, abandoning or despoiled of all possessed. Thousands of families will be separated never to meet again. Husbands are torn from wives, fathers from children, brothers from sisters. Ihe Turkish newspaper Tev. hide reports that 407,000 Arme-rians and Greeks have already been evacuated, deported or have fled. Few can realize what such forced migration, under fear of death, of panic-stricken babes and the aged and abandoned, means, or picture the appalling suffering of the sick, or of mothers giving birth to babes in the highways in the sight of gaping crowds. Tho vii xt majority are torn root nml limb from Ihoir homes; Some are currying a little bedding. Thousands have not even a change of clothes. 1 HmiKiy, hope'ens and despairing. 1 Mrs. Aguilar looked up just in time to tl e.v are driven like cattle and dumped H(,p iitti Manuel. Jr., entering the upon the islands or mainland of G reere I bathroom with his father's shotgun in v. nidi is utterly unable to absorb or j,is chubby hands, l-'ke care of or feed this stream of misery flowing daily from the Asiatic shores. lAer.'Kiing that is left behind is lost. Tlie Angora government, I am told, has issued a decree that abandoned property which is not claimed within a i peciljed lime r -verts, to the government. This a mounts to millions of dollars. Creeks and Armenians did the chief business and were large property j 1, elders iii Smyrna and elseMhere, especially Constantinople. An American official just back from Smyrna, and Mhose integrity. Is unquestioned, has given ine the folloMing glimpses of evacuation scenes which I describe in his Mords. The Turks hold back all the males between IS and 43. the military ages. The refugees pass through three gates, toe 'gales of hell, where heart strings break and minds snap. The scenes registered no actor or actress can imitate. In long lines the refugees are herded tl. rough blocks of Turkish soldiers who nespiu t lie vigilance of officers often thrust their hands into the bosoms of toe Moriien or lift their skirts and feel their legs t see If they have money concealed. If they find money they rob the woman of it. At First Gate At the first gate the women are put (Continued on Pago Two) LONDON, Oct. 7. Women are eager to command servants, to dorni te n husband and to have men asjy, Sentte, prospector and fur trapper. arrived here yesterday from the Great NorthMest. Accompanying Scotte were "Arctic" and "Zero. two big Alaskan wolf hounds thnt Scotte says saved his life on two occasions. He recently completed a 3.40ft mile trip through the upper Mackenzie region with the dogs. The new mineral belt Is lornted fiftft miles from Wrangell, Alaska. The only means of transportation is ny aleds over the snow and Ice. Scotte said that supplies can he obtained from the station of the Hudson suppliants at their footstools, hut fen-of them know anything of the glory aid happiness of hardships attending the building of nations, according to Dr. Joseph Ol.lfield, psychologist, in j till address here upon modern women.' Dr. Oldfield believes that the eha nee of happiness Is loss for modern women than for those ol twe generations ago. He said: The happiest periods In a woman's life are under 15 aid over fit). Too often between those ages wont in Is dis-i er'il and consequently Is danger-1 PUS. 2Jl) Ready Bill Ot Be Hart, Two-Gun Manfl Movies, Reported To Dying At Hollywood I.O.S A NO HI. ICS, Oft 7. Hill" Hurt ia dying. Tiio famous two-gun muii of the silver sheet lien unconscious ut liix Hollywood home, lighting Ida buttle against ilouth. Doctors Roth ii ml Granger, Mho held a conxuliutioii lute luxt evening, announced themselves ux not ready to completely diagnose the cam. The screen hero lx believed to li suffering from typhoid fever unit other complications. Hurt wax taken ill five days ago. At flrxt hm trouble aecmud to be only a heavy told. Thursday at midnight his conditl in took a turn for the worse. Twenty-four hjura later he lapsed Into uncon-Kfiouxneco. At t p nt juterday his doctors and h'jrrex stub d that he hail not vt Dies in Mothers Arms Mamma, (hey have killed me! Sobbing out the words. little Marguerite Aguilar, ten-year-old daughter of a well known Mexican family living 4 miles southeast of Chino, died in her mothers arms, almost instantly yesterday afternoon after being shot through the side by the accidental discharge of a shotgun in the hands of her little brother, Manuel, Jr. Late yesterday afternoon, while the other children were playing about the heue, Marguerite wont to take a bath, t'-r mother, Mrs. Manuel Aguilar, Mas .,. i, og. Shortly before six oeloek She rushed after the boy, liut before she reached the bathroom, the Meapon was discharged. Perhaps in that brief seeond something told the mother that her daughter M-as to he taken from her. Marguerite, Marguerite, she cried. She reached the room in time to see her little daughter, a great hole torn in her side, come stumbling toward her. The mother knelt and held the nfikpd )iule bndy ln her arm8, suffer- ing the pangs of crucifixion as she saw life slipping away. Mamma, they have killed me," gasped the girl, and her eyes closed. Marguerite, Marguerite, sobbed the mother, as though seeking to recall the life that Mas departing. But the angel of Death had closed the doors of the C.reat Beyond, from which there is no recall. The children gathered around, hardly realising what had happened- Little Manuel. Mho had been thrown to the floor when the gun exploded, cried a little and then was still. The only sound was the stifled sobbing of the mother, kneeling over the torn little hotly. "Marguerite, Marguerite, she crooned at Intervals. Neighbors came and attempted to comfort the mother. The little body Mas taken away, and the Aguilar home Mas silent last night, save for the muf T! SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 7. Bringing word thnt the Mackenzie river region in the Canadian Rockies is another "Klondike" mining section. Sam only J!u,v company, UP kn) To Negotiate Peace '"I II tCi ' rear In I the crisis in his attack. Hart is lighting a game, determine J battle ug-.lix. the dr.vi uttaeii. Hix sister Alary Hurt. is constantly in attendance lit his leiiaidu. The screen hero as dellrio. througn.uii Kr day rgtit and all d :y yextenl .and struggled .vita lux lioe-tors ii.nl nurses suvi-al limes during the day. .The present condition of tlm western lilm star is described ax the result of a sudden and baffling attack. Hart is known us a man who was Hcldom ill aside from a slight cold. His remarkable physique is the point relied upon by his doctors in their belief that he will win his battle with death. Mrs. Winifred Westover Hart, who recently became a mother and from whom he Is stranged, is still confined to her Santa Monica home. Old Chino Girl Brother in Play fled sound of M'eeping. The discharge of ttie gun Mas purely accidental, according to neighbors. Little Manuel, Jr., found his father's loaded shotgun, and decided to play soldier. Staggering under the Meight of the weapon, he evidently Ment in to show his sister. Just as the muzzle was pointed at Marguerites body, Manuels little fingers touched the trigger and the charge, fired point blank, ripped a gaping hole in the girl's body. The body was removed to the Chino parlors of Hanson and Disbrow, local undertakers. The coroner is to make an investigation at 9 o'clock this morning. It is expected that his verdict will be, "Death through accidental discharge of weapon held in the hands of another." The Aguilar family have been for many years residents of Southern California. For the past several years they have , lived on their ranch, on Central avenue. 4 miles southeast of Chino, where the family is well known. The daughter, Marguerite, was born in Riverside. Funeral arrangements have not yet been made. AT AGE OF 9 MONTHS YOUNGSTOWN, Otiio, Oet. 7. Claim is made that Mervin, 9-months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Heyman. of this city, can whistle like a canary. He's been Mhistling since he was six months old. declared the proud father. "I'm sure he is the champion baby whistler of the world. W hy, M-hen that boy groM-s up he ought to be in great demand. Think what Mr. Sousa M-ould give to have such a whistler in his band:" 22 REBELS KILLED; F,L FASO, Tex., Oct. 7. Twenty-two rebels Mere killed. General Alberto Salinas and .Colonels Richardo, Falacio and J. Avelardo, rebel leaders. Mere captured together with a large quantity of munitions and supplies, in a daylight attack on the mountain camp of Francisco Murgula and Rosalia Hernandez. near Jaguey del Huarach, by federal troops several days ago, a government communique reported today. The Murgtiia brothers escaped, according to the report, hut are being pursued. PROCLAIMS ROOSEVELT DAY1 SACRAMENTO, Oet. 7. The late Col. Theodore Roosevelt wns recalled to memory by Governor Stephens today in a proclamation declaring Oct. 27 o tie "Roosevelt Day." !UF In Dublin on Behalf of Irregulars; Said to be Forced to Move Because of Mens Unrest. BY DENIS O'CONNELL. . Universal Service Staff Correspondent. DUBLIN, Oct. 7. Eamonn de Valera, accompanied by Austin Stack and a number, of other irregular leaders, are declared to be in Dublin ready to undertake peace negotiations on behalf of the irregulars with the Free State government. It is said that De Valera at last realizes that there is no hope that the irregulars can cope successfully at arms with the government forces, and he is prepared to compromise in the hope of effecting a settlement with the Free State leaders without his men being required to turn in their arms. President Cosgnive has stated that there is absolutely no chance that the government Mill make peace M-ith the irregulars until they surrender their arms, thus accepting the offer of complete amnesty recently announced. It is declared that there is no objection on the part of the Free State government to De Valera continuing his campaign for the Irish republic tf he does it by constitution'll methods. It is now understood that l)e Valera is coming around to the point M-here he is Mailing to negotiate, because of a groM-ing unrest among his followers, many ot whom are opposed to further physical strife, pitted against their OM-n brothers. On the other hand there is a strong faction of younger men who are opposed to making peace and Mho are determined to continue their guerilla tactics. - De Valera and Stack sue in Dublin Mithout a doubt, but have not made any public appearance. Stack is reported to have passed the word through reliable sources that de Valera is ready for peace. If either of the tM-o irregular leaders have had any actual meetings Mith members of the government the fact has been kept secret. SATS ITJAS ACCIDENT CHICAGO, Oct. 7. Fifteen -year-old Peter Miku, 2029 Sheffield avenue, learned of the death of Howard Gar-rity, 15, of 3920 Nora avenue, whom he shot September 6th M'ith a gun he didn't know was loaded. The boy returned to his home during the day, after having hern absent since the shooting. He was arrested by the Sheffield : Georgia frnm Canada, avenue police. Ho talked freely of the shooting, saying ho and Oarrity had broken into a shoe store and taken ?3 and the revolver. He said he pointed tho gun at his friend in fun, but didnt know he had killed him. Ho said ho became scarce and rttn UMay after the gun was discharged. 'IT, NEW YORK. Oct. 7. Three thousand destitute Petrograd scientists and their families are suffering great want, says an appeal from Maxim Gorky to the Friends of Russian Scientists, with headquarters at 105 Brattie street, Cambridge, Mass. Herbert Hoover has approved this rilicf most warmly, asserting he kr.iiM-s none more M-orthy. Most of the scientists are men of advanced age. enfeebled hy under-nourishment. SON OF ABDICATED KING Pining George cf Greece. Prince George, oldest son of King when his father abdicated the throne HARDWICK LEMAN'S WIFE FIELD IF SIX IN CONTEST WASHINGTON, Oct. 7. Governor Thomas W. HardMiek. rormcr United States Senator from Georgia, today js in a fair way to return to the Senate for the more than four years unexpil'ed term of the late Senator Thomas K. Watson of Georgia, according to party leaders here. With the closing of the primary lists for the special democratic Senatorial primary to be held October 17, Hard-M-ick looms as the outstanding candidate in the field of six aspirants. Next to Hardwick conies John T. Boifouillet, state public utilities commissioner and former clerk of the Georgia House of Representatives, and Private Secretary to the late Senator Augustus W. Bacon, whom Senator Hardwick succeeded in the Senate six years ago. Boifouillet has the announced support of Mrs. Alice Louise Lytle, associate of Senator Watson in the publication of the Columbia Sentinel. That may avail him little hoM-ever, as further publication of the Matson paper has been temporarily enjoined by court action of a third partner, since the senators death. Tlie four other candidates are: Judge M'alter F. George, of the Georgia superior court; Judge G. H. Howard, former superior court judge; Seaborn Bright, Georgia prohibition leader, and John B. Cooper, of Macon. The decision of former Senator lloke Smith not to seek the senatorshlp suggests a coalition between the Hardwick and Smith following in Georgia. The Smith announcement followed c'oso on tho lieeis of a eonferenee here last Friday between -Smith and Hard-v Ink as the governor mss returning It wns a Smit h-H.irdwii k eon lit ion that put Hardwick in Ihe Senate ns the successor to tho late Senator Bacon. 70 PLEDGED TO DINE IN ROOM RESERVED FOR 73 YEARS HENCE OAKLAND. Calif.. Oet. 7. Seventy residents of tills city have signed a pledge thqt they will attend a banquet of the Indefinite- Physical society at the Palace Hotel, San Francisco, in thej year 2000. A room has been reserved for that date. D. W. Starrett. president of the organization, aged 62. has the appearance of a man 20 years younger. He declares that by using his system any one can live indefinitely. Those signing the pledge have hern practicing his methods of prolonging life for several months. Constantine, who was in line for king recently. F SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 7. A sensational climax to the Tlornac-Ioulin paternity ease came this afternoon when Mrs. Augusta Tiernan filed action for divorce against her hus-hand. Prof. John P. Tiernan of Notre Dame University. Mrs. Tiernan charges cruel and inhuman treatment on the part of hr husband and asks the custody of her three children. Prof. riernan uti-nounci d that .he suit M ould not lie contested . , Airs. Tiernan recently brought her third child. "Baby Billie, born last November, into court here and charged Harry Poulin, the campus haberdasher, wilh being its father. After a dramatic trial in which Mrs. Tiernan bared point, the most intimate relations of her: home life and of her illicit love toiriance Mith Poulin, the defendant was found not guilty of being the child's father and mms discharged. During the trial ' Tinman aid d his wife in her charge, and it Mas announced that they had been reconciled. At the conclusion of the trial, hoM ever, in Mhich Judge Chester Du -comb stated that he believed the story of the Moman scorned," but refused to hold that Poulin was .Baby Billy's" father, the reocncilliation Mas declared off and Mrs. Tiernan wmt to the home of her mother in Bronson, Mlrh. It vas at first given out that the Tternans M'ould separate and thnt the two elder children would he placed In a suitable school for their education, while Mrs. Tiernan Mould take litll-j Billie with her to her mothers home, j The action just filed, it Mas stated today. Mill reveal a hitherto imp" INtied character in tlie home life cf the Tii mans, in Mhich the Moman Mho confessed her clandestine l ive fo Poulin asserts -he has hern humiliated and crue.lv treated hy her husband. She will fight to hold all three of hi-r children. Attorney T. W. Sehliek, Mho rep-sented .Mrs. Tiernan ill her cns against Poulin. Mill act for htr in the present proceedings, it was stated. BOSS FIELD. ARCADIA, Oct. Tf such an aerial passage is possible the famous army dirigible. C-2, Is t be at- Detroit for the air races there October 14, it Mtis stated tod.iv hy Muj. H. A. Ptr.iuss, commander of llAITm DV II I lirrr ,h Kreat airship. M-ho is arranging for - HALItU Ul ILLNtbO ,hp !'hifii's" deiuirtum from, this field I lor Monday evening. - I fhe C-2 M-ilt attcnn t a continuous LEIPZIG. Oet. 7. The trial of flight from Ross Field to El Peso Warnieko, Guenther tied three others, I without stop.. Upon tho speed bod charged M ith compllelty in tho assassi-l success of this first flight will largely nation plot against the late Walterl depend its chances of getting to Detroit Itnthennu, German foreign secretary, by Saturday. Other steps will bo M-as suddenly halted today by lllnesz made at Marfa. Tex., and at San An-of tho defendants, M ho had been ; tolilo. From the latter point tlu dlrigl-poisoned M ith typhus hnccill contained 1 1 le Mill bear ncrtlt to Scott Field, ipiir In ti box of candy sent from Berlin, Lculs, General Rush Out of Trouble Zone; England and France Arrive at Agreement Over Differences. BY KARL VON WEIGAND. Universal Service Staff Correspondent. CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 7. The British, figuratively, are clearing the decte at Constan. tinople for 'action. In order to be fully prepared should fate decree that the little ball rolling in the international roulette wheel drop into the political hole marked .war the British consulate is urging all the British civilian womenfolk and as many men as can get away to leave. ? The steamer Empress of India, scheduled to sail Friday, is being held until Monday in order to take away civilians. The wives and families of British officers were ordered away two weeks ago. ENGLAND AND FRANCE ARRIVE AT NEAR EAST AGREEMENT PARIS, liet. 7. Lord Curzon, Rrit-iish foreign minister, and Premier Poin-caire of France reached an agreement at their conference on the Turkish-G recce situation here today that Greece M ill evacuate Thrace and that two conferences M'ill be called on the Near East situation. One at Scutari One of the conferences Mill be held at Scutari, before November 1ft, ar which the terms of the peace settlement will be agreed upon. The second conference will be held by a committee of the League of Nations to settle the question of the status of the straits. It is understood that the chief terms of the compromise agreement are aa follows: 1 Creation of Turkish constabula-tory to assist Allied troops in policing eastern Thrace. 2 Establishing oFTurkish civil administration in eastern Thraro under supervision of Allied commissioners. 3 The Turkish army in Asia Minor shall Jiot cross the Turkish straits into Europe until a Near East peace treaty is signed. 4 The British shall maintain Cha-nak on the Asiatic side of the Dardanelles. Italy Backs France Italy is supporting tho French view- (Continued on Page Two! .( 1 STILL IE TO ..CHICAGO. Oct. 7. At 100 years of age Mrs. Jantja Smith still can peel potatoes; she can Mash dishes; she can smile, though her eyesight is dimmed. r.ecently five sons and daughters, tM-enty-one grand-chililren and tM-enty-three great-grand-ehildren helped Tier celebrate the passing of the century mark. When, at 34, she came to Chicago in 1SJ8, they drove by oxen instead ot airplanes, walked instead of telephoning, and had no jazz or flappers. Grandma Smith liked it better then. She lives Mith a daughterr, Mrsi 'B. Smith, at 4S65 tlgden avenue. C-2T0 MIKE TRIP TO DETROIT FOR RICES

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