8 Kasım 1922 Tarihli New York Tribune Gazetesi Sayfa 9

8 Kasım 1922 Tarihli New York Tribune Gazetesi Sayfa 9
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25 Witnesses Will Face Hall Jury on Friday Woma" and 2 Men Suspects All Declared Residents of New Brunswick, With Henry Stevens Eliminated Vestry Will Be Called Mott Places Chief Reliance on Mrs. Gibson and Hopes to Make Others Talk By Boyden Sparkea KEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Nov. 7.? At least twenty-five witnesses, includ? ing all *ne members oi tne vestry of the Church of St. John the Evangelist, ?re to be subpoenaed to appear before the Somerset County grand jury when it meets next Friday to consider the Hall-Mills murder. The servants of Mrs. Frances Ste? vens Hall, widow of the murdered rec? tor, are also to be brought before the (trsnd jury. Each of thorn, as well a? th? other witnesses, will be asked tc sign waiters of immunity. These serv? ants are Louise Geist, a maid; Bar? bara Tough, a Scotch seamstress, am Peter Tumulty, chauffeur and gardener Besides these there will be Mrs. Jan< Gibson, the raiser of corn and pigs ?rao has signed a sworn statement tha she saw the killing of tho Rev. Mr Hall and his sweetheart, Mrs. Eleano: Mu?s. Mrs. Gibson Star Witness Wilbur Mott, Special Deputy Attor nay General, has hinted that Mrs. Gib $?n is the state's strongest witnes; and, as she is known to have identifie? Mrs. Hall as the woman she says ah? ?w in De Russey's lane on the nigh; of the murder, there is little doubt as to Mr. Mott's intention in regard t< Mrs. Hall. It had been reported in New Bruns ?ick during the last few days that th< intention of the authorities is to asl (or the indictment of two men and i ?oman, the woman, ?of course, beini Mrs. Hall. To-day it'was said that al three of the persons suspected by th tuthorities are residents of Ne\ Brunswick. This was interesting be cause Henry Stevens, the brother o Mrs. Hall, who lives in Lavallette, i seacoast settlement, about forty mile fron? here, has regarded himself as i suspect. Mrs. Ethel Stevens, his wife, sal there to-day that they were plannin; to force the authorities to act by goinj ahead with their plans to start on i trip around the wo?ld. To Face the Issue "We think it is about time that w take our belongings and go away fror here just to force an issue with th authorities who are investigating th murder," said Mrs. Stevens. Mrs. Stavens spoke of two "stat troopers" who were staying in Lava! Ictta tor the purpose of watching he hu$bsnd. When this was called to th Mention of officials working on th case they said that Mrs. Stevens wa mistaken, because the two troopers wh had been watching Henry Stevens wer withdrawn from Lavallette Jtwo weet tgo. They also said that that had elim rated Hehry Stevens from consider) ti?n, as they were convinced that V did not leave Lavallette on the nigl Dr. Hall and Mrs. Mills were killed. With this much established there considerable uncertainty in New Brun wick among those who have been fo lowing the investigation, but who ai not in the confidence of Mr. Mott, ? to the identity of the two New Brun wick men who are under suspicio Mrs.^Hal!, herself, it is said, is in doul on this point. One Believed a Kinsman It Is believed, however, that one \ the suspects is a close kinsman of Mr Hall and that the other is a man wl might have felt jealous because of tl affair between the rector and the se: ton's wife, but despite the hints fro officials that the actual investigatic it at an end, that their case is con plete. and the mystery solved, there 'agrowing feeling in unofficial circles I New Brunswick that the grand jui of Somerset County is being convem to be used as an instrument to extra< Information from recalcitrant wl wages. The large number of witnesses to I tailed before the grand jury would ii 4tate that there is some basis for th Mitt, although there is always. tl POttftfthty that Prosecutor Mott wi r*U a luge number to provide son ?ort of ???en for his really importai witnesses. \ Early in the investigation, bsfo: Prosecutors Strieker and Beekman hi been superseded, it was hinted at tl courthouse here that certain witnessi who were believed to possess more i; formation they were willing to divulj m|ght be forced to tell their story to grand jury. The officials are not at all satisfit that some members of the choir, of tl London Asks Delay In Near East Parley PARIS, Nov. 7 (By The Asso? ciated Press).?The British gov? ernment, in a communication which Lord Hardinge, the Ambas? sador, presented to Premier Poin care this evening, has requested a postponement of the Lausanne conference to November 27 be? cause of the British elections. Although the French govern? ment has not yet replied, it was indicated at the Foreign Office that the Premier would oppose such a long delay but might con? sent to a shorter one, November 20 being mentioned. The original date fixed for the conference was November 13. vestry and of the Hall household have talked as freely as they should if the ends of justice are to be met. It has been only in the last few days that the investigators were able to get from Mrs. A. C. Fraley an admis? sion that she heard or saw anything on the night of September 14 that might have had a bearing on the murder. Lieutenant James Mason, Mott's chief investigator, has pot disclosed what it was that Mrs. Fraley heard that night, but he says it is important to the.case. Among the memberB of the vestry who, it is believed, will be summoned before the grand jurors are Henry Carpender, a New York stock broker, whose home is just two houses beyond the Hall home. He is a first cousin of Mrs. Hall. Another is Ralph V. M. Gorsline, who has said that Mrs. Mills once made sentimental advances to him, which he repulsed. Another is William G. Bearman, whose wife is a cousin of Mrs. Hall. Mr. Bearman is manager of the Reckitts Bluing Com? pany, of which Gorsline is assistant manager. These and other members of the vestry are to be asked, it is believed, what motives prompted them to adopt a resolution expressing faith in the in? tegrity of Dr. Hall and pointedly fail? ing to express a similar faith in Mrs. Mills. Widow Won't Let Inquiry Drop Mr. Bearman, speaking for th? Hall family, rather than as vestryman, said to-day that if the authorities ever showed a disposition to drop the in? vestigation the family would go ahead with an independent investigation until the mystery had been solved. "We do not intend to let it drop," said Mr. Bearman. "Even if the au? thorities drop their investigation the Hall family will push it to the limit. "I do not understand why suspicion should be directed toward Mrs. Hall," he continued, seemingly ignoring the testimony of Mrs. Gibson, "but the family is most anxious to have the case cleamed up and we will not per? mit it to die out, even though the au? thorities give up their efforts." Without indicating who he meant, Mr. Bearman said he believed the of? ficials in charge of the investigation should pay more attention to the ac? tivities of some of those who have been most prominent in arousing suspicion against Mrs. Hall. Mr. Bear? man said there was a possibility that the charges against Mrs. Hall might be a smoke screen to protect a guilty person. Mr. Bearman would not elabo? rate on this statement. Flashlights Arouse Inquiry It was leamfd to-day that in one of the early interrogations of Mrs. Hall the widow was asked as to a number of flashlights in her house. She said there were three. Yesterday this same question was asked Louise Guest and Barbara Tough. They agreed with Mrs. Hall that there were three. The pur? pose behind this question is not known, although it is remembered that Mrs. Gibson in., one of her stories to news? paper reporters said that she saw a man and the woman she said she rec? ognized as Mrs. Hall walking along the driveway to the Phillips farmhouse, lighting their pathway with an electric torch. Since then Mrs. Gibson has de? nied that she made that statement. Excepting state troopers none of the officials working on the case were in New Brunswick to-day. Prosecutor Mott has not been here for days, as far as can be learned, and not even Lieutenant Mason has been here every day. Alfred Gibbs, of Bemardsville, fore? man of the Somerset County grand jury, said to-day that he had an en? gagement to talk with Mr. Mason on Thursday. From other sources it was learned that the call for the grand jury to meet on Friday probably would be sent out to-morrow, but maybe not un? til after Mason and Mr. Gibbs have had their conference. Mills an Election Official Neither Mrs. Hall nor her brother, Willie, left the house to-day to vote, but James Mills, husband of the mur? dered choir ?inger, not only voted but acted as an official at the polls in the Lord Stirling School, where he is a janitor. "If anybody wants to know," said Mills to-night, "you can tell them I voted a split ticket. The way I look at it, a minority has forced prohibi? tion on us." But it was clear that Mr. Mills was not discussing the murder and he was left alone then to complete his task of chopping kindling in the basement of the church. i ? I It isn't a long walk TAKE the few steps to the ice-" box severa! times a day; get yourself a glass of milk; hare it served with your meals. The road from health to sickness may be just as short as the return trip. But from sickness to health al | ways seems longer?and generally is. Preserve your health. Drink pure, fresh milk. It is better to keep your, health than to restore it? DMrVftoEH'S 1 CO-OPBRATIVE ASSOCIATION. INC. I GeaMraJOasttS) .... Uric*. N. Y. I Nt?York City Esacvct-iOHtcs? Stt VUCta Avrav?) H Brauchet * I MS E. ma St. SMW.4?t_lSt. lJ?S.12Ua*SC S New?ir : Wa~w!jr A?>. ft Ssbisws? 8t Quit Palestine, May Be Policy Of Bonar Law Premier Would Also Con eider Withdrawing From Mesopotamia, He Says in Reply to Lloyd George Plans No Internal Change Declares Against Revision of Tariff or Effort to Reform House of Lords By Arthur S. Draper Fron? The Tribune's European Bureau Copyright, 193". New Tork Tribuna Inc. LONDON, Nov. 7.?"The key to the Near Eastern situation is not in Con? stantinople but rather in London, Paris and Rome," Premier Bonar Law de? clared in a speech in London to-night, in which he emphasized the Cabinet's desire to work in harmony with the Al? lies as the keystone of its policy. He emphasized the close harmony existing to-day between the Allied representa? tives in Constantinople as a vindica? tion of his policy, and in this connec? tion declared that it was Lord Curzon's visit to Paris last month rather than Lloyd George's warlike attitude that saved the situation at that time. Later in the speech Bonar Law ex? pressed regret that England had ever gone into Mesopotamia and Palestine, and promised to consider with an open mind the question of withdrawing from these mandates. Then he turned to the problems of parliamentary, fiscal and tariff reform. The Premier's speech was in the main a reiteration of his tranquility policy, from which, he said, no amount of sarcasm could deflect him. He de? clared that if his government was re? turned after the elections it would at? tempt no reform in the tariff or the House of Lords and would make no fundamental changes in the fiscal sys? tem. Only in adopting a less aggres? sive tone in his comments on labor did his address depart radically from $he tone of his earlier speeches. Reply to Lloyd George The Premier's declaration on the Near Eastern situation was made as a reply to an attack formulated by Lloyd George in his Newcastle speech in the afternoon, in which the defeated Prime Minister attempted to capitalize the new crisis in Constantinople with the assertion that his own measures avert? ed trouble last month. "Now," Lloyd George declared, "the Turk is saying to himself: 'We've got rid of that fellow. Just look at the list of the new ministry. This is the time for another try!' " He declared that if the present government was not firm with the Kemalists war would break out in the Balkans and spread as in 1914. He promised his whole? hearted support to any firm stand Bonar Law might take. "But the government must wake up," he thundered. "Sleepers may be all right on ? railway, but not in foreign politics." That the government is very much awake to the situation was indicated by Bonar Law's action to-day in recalling: ministers from their speaking tours of the provinces for a special Cabinet meeting this evening, as well as by the statements he made in his London ad? dress. Despite the defeated Prime Minister's jeremiad there was a strong feeling of optimism in government cir? cles over the present state of affairs. Scoffs at Lloyd George The Premier in his speech to-night declared that Lloyd George was put? ting an exaggerated value on his own personality if he thinks that it was his manifesto to the Dominions and his warlike attitude which averted the crisis last month, and suggested that the Welshman has apparently forgot? ten that during the trouble in October the Allied representatives in Constan? tinople were not working in harmony. "Now," he asserted, "they are abso? lutely united in the action they have taken, and I think that is a good augury." Of the budget and taxation the Pre? mier said that the new Parliament would make no fundamental change in the fiscal system at a time like the present, when the greatest need was for confidence and security. Any ad? vantage which might be obtained by changing the present system, he said, would not compensate the great disad? vantages of the economic disturbance it would cause. Following the same line, the Premier declared that he would not dream of I bringing about a great constitutional reform in the course of the next Parlia? ment. "To repeal the Parliament act ?which limits the House of Lords' veto power?would be folly," he said. The Conservative party is not hos? tile to trade unionism, Mr. Bonar Law went on, expressing the view that it would be a national misfortune if the policy of the laboritcs made it more difficult to have Labor members in the House of Commons. This declaration of his attitude toward labor was in line with to-day's electoral develop? ments, the feature of which wns the let-up in the Conservative campaign against labor and the concentration of the Conservative strength against the Asquith Liberals. Both Conservatives and followers of Mr. Asquith denied to-day th,e rumors of pending negotiations looking toward a working arrangement to bring their forces together. The Conservatives have evidently come to the conclusion that they have mx>re to fear now from

the Asquith following than from the Laborites, and word has come from party headquarters that. Conservative energy is to bo devoted to fighting the Asquith Liberals between now and elections. a i .. ? Paris Alarmed Over Weakness In Franc Value Government May Be Forced to Drastic Action, Even to Exclusion of Imports From England and U. S. Reasons Not Understood Bankers Said To Be Speculat? ing in Hope of Cancellation of Part of German Debt Special Cable to The Tribune Copyright. 1922, New York Tribune Inc. PARIS, Nov. 7.?With financial cir j cles still in a high state of excitement over the continued mysterious weak? ness of the franc, a political aspect of the situation began to develop to-day which may force the government to take drastic action, even to the point of excluding imports from England, the United States and other countries whoso exchange is profiting by the fall of the franc. The pound sterling, quot? ed at 69%, broke all records since the armistice, while the dollar, at 15.59, reached the high point for the year. The reasons for this weakening of the franc are not understood here. Suspicion was consequently voiced here openly that English, American and German banking group? are speculat? ing with the franc as well as the mark in the hope that the financial difficul? ties of both France and Germany will compel France to accept the cancella? tion of a large part of the German debt. Irrespective of tho merits of this charge, there was great activity in parliamentary circles urging Pre? mier Poincare to bar imports. Inas? much as the blame for the present sit? uation is popularly placed upon Ger? many, pressure is also being brought to bear on the Ministry to enter Germany and seize territory if the fall of the franc continues even after the ban on imports has gone into effect. From a responsible source The Trib? une was informed that the government finds itself compelled to chodse be? tween two courses?either to bar im? ports, chiefly from the United States, or to adopt a policy of fiduciary in? flation, to which it is known to be stronply opposed. In either event it may be' compelled to take political re? prisals against Germany, for this ac | tion is demanded above all by public ! opinion in the event of the franc's falling to the point of increasing the cost of living. Declare Siege in Allies Ready to Constantinople Unite for Drastic Action Against Kemalist Efforts to Ignore Terms of Truce ; France Sends Warships British Hold Customs Massacres of Prisoners Are Laid to Turks by Greeks; Peace Parley Doubtful CONSTANTINOPLffl, Nov. 7 (By The Associated Press).?The Allied com? missioners in Constantinople have been given full authority to declare a state of siege or take any other measures to preserve order. This was the response of the Allied governments to the cabled requests of the High Commissioners for permission to take complete and speedy action. It is now certain the Allied authorities here will deal with any attempts at disturbance or infringement of the Mu dania convention in a drastic manner. British, French and Italians are as one in their determination to check the powerful movement which the Kemal ists have set in motion. The British have at no time since the intentions of the Turkish Nationalists were mado evident relaxed to the least degree their vigilance, and now French war? ships are about to proceed here or are on their way to strengthen the Allied authority. British to Operate Customs Lieutenant General Sir Charles Har ington, commander in chief of the Allied forces, has informed Rafet Pasha, the now Governor, that he would permit no usurpation of the Allied au? thority, and Rafet explained that the sweeping demands for evacuation of the Allied military forces and for other concessions came from the Angora gov? ernment. The Kcmalists have even at? tempted to take over the customs reve? nues, but the British authorities have decided to operate the customs them? selves. ? The calling of three additional classes to the Turkish colors is in? terpreted here as merely a show of force. AH Kemal Bey, editor of the Con? stantinople anti-Nationalist newspaper "Sabah," has been arrested and con? demned to death by the Turkish au? thorities here, the Allies have been informed. Late last night the Allied representatives gave Rafet Pasha, the new civil Governor of the city, forty eight hours in which to release the editor. Rafet replied he was unaware of the arrest, but would investigate. It was reported that Ali Kemal Bey had been hanged at Ismid after a crowd had half lynched him, but this was not confirmed officially. The Allied High Commissioners feel i hat. if the arrest was allowed to stand it would be likely to lead to the im? prisonment of hundreds of other resi? dents of the city, Turks, Greeks and Armenians, who enioy the confidence and respect of the Allies. British Reported Retiring According to Turkish Nationalist headquarters, the British forces ?re re? tiring from Mosul, on the Tigris, in northern Mesopotamia, and*"the Kemal ists are entering the evacuated area. The Allied action with regard to AH Kemal had been preceded by appeals from hundreds of Turks to the British authorities here to accord them safe onduct, so that they might join in Lincoln said, "Saving is Having" ? 8 - ? ' ???-??'? - ? 5SS !? ~.i T i ? "?"'iT~*77*mi ?._?5B~SBB~.?S~B?BB_3S3t You SAVE when you buy The Best is Always the Most Economical - 300 Delicious Cups to a Pound - BLACK (Omng? Pekoe Bleu?) MIXED ?E_d GUCEN Sold in Sealed Metia? Packets Onl*? A New Novel By Arthur Somers Roche "If Arthur Somers Roche in 'A More Honorable Man' has not written the great American Novel, he has come nearer to it than any other author I know "IT IS A WONDERFUL, COMPELLING PIC? TURE OF AMERICAN LIFE. His skillfully drawn characters, Jim Willoughby, the Magnifi? cent, his lovely wife, Ramsey, and Uncle Frank Dabney, are people every American is acquainted with, and in Sam Foyle, who is there that will fail to recognize his own better self? "THIS BOOK IS VASTLY MORE THAN JUST ANOTHER NOVEL. IT IS PHILOSO? PHY IN FASCINATING FICTION. It is his? tory in dramatic form. It is a film of contem? porary American life, powerfully told with epi? grammatic phrases, and with a masterful use of English that to my mind will give Mr. Roche a high and enduring place in our literature."?Wil? liam Johnston of the New York World. $2.00, wherever books are sold. ? THE MACMILLAN 64-66 Fifth Avenue COMPANY New York ? si* tho gerat exodus of Greeks and Ar? menians which hns been in progress re? cently since panic set in over the pos? sibility that tho Nationalists wore about to take control in Constantinople and send in their troops. The arrest and condemnation of AM Kemal gave the signal for the remaining prominent anti-Nationalist Turks to seek cover. Three additional classes of Turkish soldiers have been called to the colors, it is announced to-day. PARIS, Nov. 7 (By The Associated Press).?A message from the Greek Consul General at Beirut, according to the Greek Legation here, says that the Turks have burned Greek prisoners in the concentration camp at Caesarea and massacred the Christian in? habitants of that city. Eight Greek officers, the Consul General adds, were shot by order of Kemal Pasha on the charge of breaking the rules for prisoners. The French government appears to have reached the limit of its patience in dealing with the Turks and is tend? ing more and more to stiffen its at? titude toward the Angora government. This is the Interpretation given in political circles here to the sailing to? day of the dreadnought Jean Bart from Toulon to Join the Allied fleet at Con? stantinople in the face of the Angora government's demand that Allied war? ships seek permission before entering Turkish ports. It was said in official circles this morning that the French High Com? missioner in Constantinople has been instructed to act in full accord with the other Allied commissioners in their demand that the terms of the Mudania armistice be complied with in every respect. The feeling here is that the repre? sentatives in Constantinople of the Angora government may be pursuing their present tactics with the idea that it is possible, little by little, to under? mine the authority of the Allies in advance of the decisions of the Lau? sanne peace conference. The French government, it is declared, will resist tnls policy quite as strongly as either Great Britain or Italy. The Allied troops now in Constanti? nople are regarded as sufficient to maintain order unless there should be a general uprising of the Turks, which is looked" upon as improbable. Allies Standing Firm Considering themselves renonsible for the security and welfare of the population of Constantinople, the Allies, it is added, will give up none of their authority until the peace terms have been decided upon and are Cleans teeth the right way? "Washes," does not scratch or scour the enamel. Colgate's is safe to use every day. Laug? ale? 23c Medincrt aixe 10e ready to be applied. Frunce Is under? stood to bo in full accord with Great Britain on this question. Girl Killed in Election Din The blare of the horns and rattles with which she and several of her play? mates ware celebrating election day kept eight-year-old Anna Binck, of 1989 Amsterdam Avenue, from hearing the horn of an automobile which bore down upon her as she was crossing the street in front of her homo yesterday noon. She was knocked down before ?he even saw the approaching car and died before an ambulance could reach her. John Ardenschein, of 10 Bclmont Avenue, Yonkers, owner and driver of tho automobile, was arrested on n tech? nical charge of homicide and taken to the West 152d Street station. Thompsons Sail for I^ondon Daughter end (?rrmlriaughter to Visit Mr. Harvey The President Van Buren, of the United St.i te s Lines, will sail to -<iay from Hobokcn for Queenstown, Ply? mouth, Cherbourg and London, takinj? Mrs. Msrcellus Thompson and Mis? Dorothy N. Thompson, daughter and jrranddaug-hter of George Harvey, United States Ambassador to Great Britain. They will pass the winter holidays with Mr. Harvey in London. Others booked to sai! are Mr?. (). I'. Toby, wife of the secretary of the American Chamber of Commerce in London; Mr. and Mrs. Frank f>. Caruthers, Mr. and Mr?. A. H. Ray? mond, Mr. and Mrs. 3. Henry Mc Clellan, H. A. Baker, Mr. and Mr?. N. L. Rocky and F. C. Townsley. 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