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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, May 09, 1916, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-05-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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? Carranza App
Of Scot
The Way Now Cleared for
in War Against Bandits^
Raili
V- av Oarran- I
V* a?WillC IU1I, - -??j y,.
xa's approval of the Scott-Obregon J
agreement, announced tp clear the i
way for more thorough cooperation
between the American and Mexican
troops in the campaign against Villa.
It already has been approved by
President Wilson.
* Details of the agreement never
have bee:i m\le public, but it is unJ
f/Nr nra DVfatlw
tu pi v? *uc jlui uiviv vavvm
s=ive use of the railroads by the American
forces and to establish a definite
understanding on many questions
which officials here and in Mexico City
j. have feared might lead to clashes between
the Americans and the Carranza
soldiers. Reports that a definite
date had been set for withdrawal of
Gen. Pershing's expedition have been
officially denied.
No official notification of Gen. Car- j
ranza's decision h.ad reached Wash- i
ington late tonight and officials were
in ignorance as to the minor points
of the plan on which the first chief
^ was reported as reserving decision.
No veal obstacles to an agreement is
believed to have been interposed.
To Resume Negotiations.
Negotiations for a formal protocol
covering the subject of the expedition j
? ~ rosnmpfi hprp af- 1
iti C CApU^/l^U VV Ut * VW vv.
ter the Scott-Obregon agreement lias
been ratified. While the latter deals
with the military features, it is
thought necessary to work out diplomatic
features through regular diplomatic
channels. Gen Carranza's note
of April 12, suggesting that discussion
of the withdrawal of the American
forces t<e taken up suspended negotiations
then in progress for a protocol.
'a 3. --* - /vflR n] Q f
* Auminisirituuu uuiviaio ??cic
at the success of Major Howse and
Jiis men in surprising a Villa band,
punishing it severely and coming off
ivitiiout a..y casualties. It is expected
to lend to the prestige of the American
troops among the Mexicans.
Report on Battle.
T>Ai>oV>ivi or*CT ronnrt fnrwarripri
UCU, {^ICUIUQ ) i V ?wA ? - ^
'by Gen. Funston to the war department
today, says the latest attack on
f the Villa bandits was made by his
small force after a night march of
thirty-six miles. The text of Gen.
Pershing's report, dated at San Antonio,
in Mexico, was as follows:
! "A band of 140 Villa bandits, which
attacked our garrison yesterday at
Ojo-Azuls, remained there in camp
-last night. Leaders of the band, Cruz
l>omingueK, Gulio Acosta and Antoilic
A Angeles, were captured, the latter being
severely wounded. Numbers of
wounded unknown but must be many.
* several prisoners uitveu,
seventy-five ponies mules. Our
cavalry rode them dows and killed
4 many, using pistols."
Bombs for Aeroplanes.
Columbus, X. M., May 6.?Plans
liave been made to equ# the newarmy
aeroplanes bei.g tested here
Vv-Ith bombs.
The ordinance officer of the expedi
Yionary bases here has received orders,
it became known today, to cooperate
with the aviation section in
* planning devices for the dropping of
of bombs.
Types of machine guns used on European
planes will also be tested, and
some ideas introduced by American
I army officers are to be given a trial.
A number of armored motorcycles,
'o be equipped with machine guns,
also are in transit to Columbus.
/
m itnm
p 31 AY DENY LICENSE
TO SOX-RESIDENT j
"TT
1'Pcpies .iavises .n ?Master nesraraing
Xevv Yorker's Plea for Insurance
Broker's Permit.
Regarding the application for a
license as insurance broker, filed several
days ago by Philip LaTuurrette
of New York, through John L. Mo
Laurin, State warehouse com istoiler,
an opinion, as follows, has
^been given to the insurance eommis->
sioner. F. H. McMaster. by the attor- j
I ney general. Thomas H. Peeples:
"Your letter of the 2nd inst. with j
reference to issuance of license of Mr.
Philip LaTouirette of New York as ar.
insurance broker under the laws of
this State received.
"As an executive otlieer of the
Mate, lr becomes ><?u 10 iouow u^directions
of the statute as to whom
mm you should issue licenses.
"If Mr. LaTourrette is qualified to
receive a license as a broker, except
en the ground of being a non-resi
f
roves Plans
\
t And Obregoii
More Thorough Co-operation
i
t
-More Extensive Use of j
roads
dent, of the State, you should decline j
on that sole ground only to issue the J
nee se.
"If his being a non-resident is not
ground for refusing him the license,
this can be determined by the courts
on an appeal to them by him for a
writ of mandamus to compel you to
! issue the lincense.
"If he should bring such a pro-}
[ ceeding, I as attorney general am I
mnrAcnn f vAti + a riro. !
Willing IU icjJicotui juu auu IV J/1 V j
se;:t to the court such argument as 11
shall deem proper to sustain the law
as prescribed by the legislature.
"If he should bring proceedings for
mandamus in the circuit court for
Richlasd county, which is now in
session, the constitutionality of the
law could be speedily determined by
the Hon. M. L Smith, presiding
judge, and you would be safe in
either refusing or granting the li
cense in accordance with his de- j
cision."
LEADERS CHOSEN"
Snnday Scfcool Association Elects Officers?
Cappelmanii is President.
The State.
"Charleston, Way T*.?The election or i
officers at the closing session of the j
Sunday School convention this even-J
ing resulted in John D. Cappelraann j
of Charleston being elected to suc-j
ceed T. T. Hyde of Charleston. Dr. >
B. H. DeMent, Greenwood, was made !
first vice president; W. S. Morrison,!
Clemson college, second vice presi-j
'dent; S. T. Reid, Spartanburg, treas- j
urer, and D. D. Jones, Centenary, re-j
cording secretary. The selection of j
tlie next place oi meeting is ien w me j
central committee.
The executive committee of the as-;
sociation is divided into three sec-j
lions alul members are elected to!
serve three years. Those elected this j
evening to fill the expired terms of j
members are: T. IW. Keitt. Newberry; j
J. B. Green, Greenwood; D. D. .Ione3.
Centenary; C. E. Burts. Columbia;
T. T. Hyde, Charleston; S. <C. Hodges, j
Greenwood; E. X. Peeples, Hampton;
the Rev. Hugh R. Murcliison, Lancaster;
C. M. Efird, Lexington; H. X.
Smith, Mullins; W. S. Morrison, Clemfnilpfrp
.1 \ DeLoach. Saluda: i
W. E. Xesmith, Kingstree; Horace L. i
Bomar, Spartanburg; ft. E. koggsj
Spartanburg; S. T. Lanham. Spartan-1
burg; A. J. Bethea. Columbia; the
Rev. George K. Way, Ridgeland; C.I
\Y. Birchmore, Camden; J. C. Price,!
North; the Rev. J. .A. Aiisley, Man- j
ning, and the Rev. A. W. Blackwood,!
Columbia. The Rev. W. H. K. Pen- j
dleton, Spartanburg, is chairman of'
the committee.
Officers declare this to have been{
by far the most successful convention j
in the history of the association. More !
t
than 1 100 have nffenrle<l i
Resolutions thanking the city and,
newspapers were adopted before adjour:
ment.
The convention closed with the'
general session tonight. The feature:
of this meeting, with the election of;
V , x /% , 1 '
orncers ana selection or me i:ext
meeting place, was an address by the j
Rev. John G. Benson of Brazil, Intl..!
on "Efficiency in the Sunday School."!
This address was illustrated by mo-j
tion pictures of the immense Sunday
school of 4.000 members, of which:
Mr. Benson is the head.
I
.Mrs. W. H Hu t writes from Newberry:
"We had Promotion Day
last month and as a result we have
another R. A. chapter. There are.
only seven or eight boys available
for this chapter and about the same
number in mine but the big noys J
would not consent for the younger
ones to come wit* them anc', in fact.!
it would be hard to have the two j
ages together. My onaprers show
much interest and arc giving liberal-!
ly. I am trying very hard to bring j
them to a saving knowledge of .lesus j
Christ a d I trust th.it they will de-j
(\de for him during t'.ie meetings we!
i
fro soon to have. The leaders ot |
the new chapter are Mrs. Peterson i
and Mrs. Floyd, who was the leader'
of our first chapter some years ago ' j
?liiptist Courier.
I
JUTTI |
To Drive Out Malaria
And Build Uf? The System :
Take the Old Standard GROVE'o
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You knew
what you are taking, as the formula is !
printed on every label, showing it :s !
Qumme and Iron 1:1 a tasteless form.
The Quinine drives out malaiia, th*
*ro7 Guilds up the system. 5C cents
HANKS NOT TO OFFER
FOR STATE OFFICE
St. Matthews Han Declares He Will
II 4< i.V.. i.' _ _
j*e ianiuu?i<* ivr .-it-uuit* m
Calhoun.
t
The State.
St. Matthews, May 5.?That Col. J.
A. Ba ks has no idea of entering the
i ace tor governor either as a warehouse
champion or otherwise or ask
for any other State office, but that
he desires to remain in the senate
was made plain in an interview with
The State's correspondent this morning.
Col. Banks is also pleased at the
idea tnai some means win ue jluuuu
whereby the merits of the warehouse
system can be given to the people
from the stump this summer, although
lie appears somewhat reluctant
that the warehouse commissioner
should be forced to ask for another
office in order to gain this right.
In the reply to the question as to
how he was pleased with the results
of the recent meeting of the warehouse
association in Columbia, the
senator said: "Very much indeed. It J
was singularly free from the suspicion ;
of factional politics; a business meet-j
ing pure and simple; the preserva- \
tion and extension of the usefulness
of the system to our commercial and
industrial life being its only end and
the only thing receiving consideration."
Asked how Commissioner McLaurin's
proposition to become a candidate
for lieutenant governor was re
ceived by the meeting, Col. Banks answered:
4 It was well received by a
few, but the great majority protested
rather vigorously that it was an office
tor which he was little fitted by rea-son
of his talent for strong constructs
e work."
Col. Banks was told that it was
rumored that in case the place for a
champion for the warehouse system
was disallowed on the stump this
summer along with regular candi- j
dates for State offices by the State ex
ecuuve commiiiee, anoiner meeting
would be "held. Asked as to what was '
contemplated to be done at such a !
meeting, and if it were likely that 1
McLauri.i* would be named as a can- 1
didate for governor, he said: "Xo one 1
can forecast with certainty the work j
of a convention of a representative j
body of business men. Personally 1 j
do not desire to see McLaurin in any
office except the one he now holds.
The only thing I feel reasonably sure
of is that the men composing our
association are a unit in their purpose
to have McLaurin make a campaign
this summer in the State warehouse
cause. A means to this end
will surely be found.'' 1
From various quarters it has been t
:
suggested that Col. Banks might be 2 |
candidate for governor or some other
V 7 . ' -1
State office as a champion of thg i
warehouse system a.d the idea seems
to have attained considerable dimensions
here of late. In answer to thfc
direct question as to what his intention
were in this regard, Col. Banks!
was unhesitatingly positive. He said: i
"I have not the slightest idea of run-f
ning for governor or ally other State'
office, either upoh the warehouse sys- j
tern or any other issue. I confess to!
a great desire to serve the ptkipla ofj
my State, and especially the agricul- j
tural people, with whom all my in- i
, - -1
leresis are concerned, l am convinced !
that my greatest means of assistance'
to them lies in my ability to aid in j
putting into operation in a successful
way the warehouse system. With
this in view, I shall spare no efforts to
perfect its usefulness. I feel that my
greatest opportunity to be of service
in this great scheme will come to me J
upon the floor of the State senate, and
I shall therefore seek reelection to!
the senate from Calhoun county."
Col. I?a ks was asked for a state-:
ment in regard to the proposed bank j
which would handle warehouse rel
ceipts and enable owners of cotton to !
i
secure mo. ey at low rates of inter-j
CM, CUIlMUrl auit; IIieillHIIl Ol WHICH
was made some weeks ago ia!
the papers of this State an-1 Georgia. |
He stated that this idea was tempo-j
rarily overshadowed by issues of J
primary ii^.iortance which would!
have to be determined before the;
bank idea could be co sidered by the!
association.
WILL FILL OFKITKS
Special Election to l>e Held Tuesday |
in New County.
The St.ue.
McCormick. May ?At a meeting
of the county commissioners held last
Saturday candidates for the various
offices to !>c elected at the special;
election on Way 0 filed their assess-j
ments and pledges.
The commissioners, under the act j
creatine: 11?e county of McCormlck.
were empowered witli the appointment
of these officers but, desiring to ;
in goodness and
in pipe satisfaction
is all we or its enthu:
astic friends ever clai
for it!
It answers every sn
or any otner man e
cool and fragrant ;
smokeappetite that i
it in a mighty short
Will you invest 5c o
so on the national jo;
R. J. REYNOLDS TOE/
1 ' nnnnlfl rl Q CM -
Know tne cnoictj 01 mc
ed to hold a special, election. The
election will be held 'a'fong'the lines
j? a regular primary election but will
ot be governed according' to these
rules. At the meeting of the county
Convention a resolution was passed
allowing those who were living in
the county at its formation and who \
have been residents of the rState for (
two years be allowed to vote in this [
election. The only oath required is
that one has been a resident the required
time and that 0:)e has not
,>* ntliPr nrpr-inft for that '
\ Ul^U at ULij v/u?vi i-- - day,
[
Candidates for the various offices:
are making the rounds of the count: j
but as vet have made no campaign!
speeches; The candidates for audi-j
tdr' arV .1.- I Waylaid Britt, C. WV Pen- j
nal and }v i. Robinson; for treas-j
urer B. D. Kitchings. T. L. Edmunds. j
W. H. Parks, W. E. Sheppard, L. S. j
Bradley, J. J. Andrews and R. S.,
Keaton. - j
The successful candidates in this j
primary will hold office Until January;
1 and will run again in the Augusrj
primary.
i
Candidates for the other county;
offices are announcing but are mak-!
ing no active campaign at the present
in order not to conflict with the special
election. All Officers, with exception
of auditor and treasurer, will
be elected in the regular primary In
August.
Under the act creating the county
the governor was to appoint the officers
of auditor and treasurer upo-i '
recommendation of the commission.!
i
There beir.g so manv candidates of-,
ferine; for these offices, the c-onimis-'
sion decided upon a special election j
on May 9. There will be a second;
election in two weeks to decide the
contest.
?5i> ?
i
JOK C.\>\0\ IS HONORED
BY THK HOl*SE .MEMBERS!
!
House Takes Hour From \V<?rkinir
Session to Pay Tribute to Member j
>ow SO Years Old.
Washington. May 6.?The house,
devoted the first hours of this morn- j
i g's session to paying a tribute ro j
'Tnele .Joe" .Cannon, who will be SO j
years old tomorrow. Party lines (lis- j
appeared.
Per the first time in history of the
house an hour of a working session i
was set aside to honor a Iivir.g mem-j
her. j
Representative Cooper of AVTiscon- j
sin. one of the original progressives, !
nrcsided during most of the ceremo- !
nies. Cooper was one of the original
revolters against "Cannon rule,'' and !
for years fought the then speaker. ;
Today he presided as friena.
Old wounds have long eince healed
ana it is 110 unusual sight to see them
f
Prince
fil%\ smo
\ deli|
fas hard
comebacl
pines*!
On the r<
AJbert pad
That mean
joyment. I
sold withoi
prefer to gj
ngeAlbi
the national joy smoke
? "yOU'LL find d cheery howdy-do on t
matter how much of a stranger you are
neck of the woods you drop into. For, f
Albert is right there ? at the first plan
pass that sells tobacco ! The topt
bag sells for a nickel and the tic
<5^. tin for a dime; then there's the
m some pound and half-pou\
jl"" humidors and the j
crystal-glass humido
m sponge-moisten
mcvi that kee)f)9 tl
bacco in
bang-vi
noke desire you,
iver had! It is so
and appealing to your
fou will get chummy with
time!
r 10c to prove out our sayY
smoke?
iCCO CO., Winston-Salem, N. G
sitting and chattir.g in tbe republican .
cloak room.
Speaker Clark, in a friendly humor- j
ous speech, termed Cannon one of j
the ."topnotcher class mental pugilists."
He also wrote into the reco-rd
a statement that during a debate he
saw Cannon perform an unusual feat,
describing a complete circle 011 one'
heel. ;
Ca non owes it to himself and
countrymen to write a book of reminiscences,
Clark said, "Job's vengeful f
declaration. 'Oh, that mine adversary '
had written a book,' to the contrary- ,
notwithstanding, Evidently the manL
of use uMn't have in his mind's eye
Theodore Roosevelt and Woodro'-v ^
Wilson when he gave voice to that
far-resounding and malicious desire.''
Ca non, carrying himself straight
as an Indian and ruddy-cheeked as a
school girl, marched down the outer i
aisles and delivered an address of apprec-iation
filled with reminiscences
pf other days. Cannon is closing his
twentieth term In congress. He has t
i
served continuously with the exception
of two terms, since the forty-1
third congress.
I
I
GERMAN'S OFFENSIVE j
AT VERDUN RENEWED
I
Terrific Artillery Fire Forces French '
Yield Trenches?Berlin Describes
Operations as Proceeding"
Successful.
1 n h'ii o roinmA^ fhA nf- 1
1 IIC VJCl lllUilO i v.. v w - J
fensive in spirited fashion in the Ver-1
due region.
Paris reports a bombardment of
unprecedented violence in the vicinity
of hili 304. northwest of the fortress
which forced the French to evacuate
some of their trenches on the north-1
ern slope of the hill. The Germans,
however, were unable to advance be
cause of the French barrier of fire
and were checked in attacks to the !
west and , ortlnvest of the hill.
Berlin account of the fighting i
northwest of Verdun desciioes it as |
proceeding successfully for the Germans.
According to German headquarters. |
the French met with something like '
an aerial disaster when a large num- j
ber of their captive balloons broke I
loose during a sudden storm and ! " !
of them were captured by the Ger-;
mans.
Conditions are comparatively quiet
() ' the E^torp frrv*. trie only operation
of note being reported by Vienna '
in the driving of the Russians from
:i wood to the southwest of Olyka.
Activity also seems to have slack^\
Mcfrri_rfnHi)n f?nr)f TllP
<:m- > ; i.ic
chief happening, according to the
Vienna war office, was the expulsion
ci the Italians from salient trenches
"ear Luzerne.
C>nstnnt:non!e has reports of an
uprising in the Sudan where the Iman
of Darfour with troops and 8,000
Albert gives
kers such
'lit, because
jot is so different and so
lly good;
t bite your tongue;
t parch your throat;
m smoke it as long and
as you like without any
k but real tobacco hapsverse
side of every Princ# .
cage you will read:
PROCESS PATENTED
JULY 30th, 1907"
s to you a lot of tobacco en^nce
Albert has always been
at coupons or premiums. We
i
ivc vjucuuy i
W - '
M SJS S ?opyrtrfctlfll
ky R. J. Reynold*
? fft H To>>?cco Co.
tflll
^p:i Bg|B;|
*d?tt lii^Bl
7t
' o /<->. B ' : '':btli^kliiii'Ar"?<nInVi. I
WcA ; ??v??.c >ne rowai vtr
?**? li.iltJGHTFULANDWHOLE; k
?5T/
wjfr PROCESS MTEinmi '
^I^;|||| YrWTW rC|ii1li"
, HMH 1
i This is the reverse side of the
Prince Albert tidy red tin. Read
this " Patented Process" messageto-you
and realize what it means
in making Prince Albert so much
to your liking.
camels is said to be inarching against
the British in the northern Sudan.
who are in retreat toward the Nile.
A successful Italian air raid oa
Durazzo in Albania is reported from
Rome and Vienna announces a similar
attack by Austrian airrnea! on
Avlona, which is held by the Italians.
Austrian aeroplanes also have con*
ducted a destructive attack on ,BrinA
disi, the machines on their retura
.
trips standing fire from the Italian
armored cruiser 'Marco Polo and
countering the crev; of the warship
crowded on tlie deck.
Friday's reports indicating, the destruction
of three Zeppelins were followed
yesterday by a'dispatch from
"Dutch sources announcing that the
Zeppelin L-9 had been sighted flying
low across the North sea, apparently
badly crippled.
~ 4
iirXecuuuiis ul ymiici.uauta iu mc
Jribh rebellion are being continued,
the eighth matt to suffer the deatli
penalty being Maj. Jofta McBride,
who fought through the Boer war
against the British and afterward
married Maud Donne. widely known
in connection with the Irish home
.rule agitation.
Norway has protested to the British
and French governments -against
their action in seizirg Norwegian
mails. Similar protests have been
made by the United States and Holland.
THIRTY APPLICANTS STAND
TEACHERS EXAXINATOH
There were thirty-one applicants
for teachers' certificates who stood
the examination on Friday. Sixteen
white a::d fifteen colored.
The following are the white applicants:
0. R. Boozer. Prosperity.
H. H. Eargle. Xewberry College,
Granite ville.
E. L. Koon. Xewberry College.
Annie H. Rikard, Xewberry.
Blanche Dickert, Xewberry.
> - A
Pea2'! Lominack, Newoerry, .no.
Inez Hutchinson. dewberry.
Roi=a Hamm. Silverstreet,
Dale Boyce, Wliitmire.
Elizabeth Sease, Little 'Mountain.
Mrs. John L. Strosahl, Wliitmire.
Annie Halfacre. Newberry.
Felicia Koon. Pomaria.
Katye Stone. Newberry.
Lillian Store, Newberry.
Ola Wilson, Kinards.
ii!& IOllUWlllg di u K*.t>
plicante: ^ '
*
Carrie Floyd. Mary E. Thompson,
Mamie T. Harris. Annie C. Harris,
"Eliza Stewart, E. E. 'Williams, Prisoilla
Xelson, Eliza Ferguson. Paul J.
Your2:, I.ucile C. Gilliam, Bertha
Caldwell. Lula M. Pratt, Hattie B.
Baker. Fannie Pratt. Inez Neely.
The board -will take the examination
papers and grade them and then
announce the names of the successful
onee.
_________

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